The fundamental flaws in school dress codes have Gen Z students taking action for the right to express themselves. With social media and the internet being their main connections to the world, they are protesting, starting online petitions and creating websites and hashtags to make their case. A high school in Hawaii with a strict code for prom dresses pushed a student to start a petition charging the restrictions with being “discriminating and insulting to girls.” A student in Pennsylvania spoke out against a discriminatory commencement ceremony rule. In New Jersey, after a student refused to take off a head wrap, she and her mother went viral on social media. In Arkansas, Laura Orsi started a website and movement on social media called PassTheSkirt, which encourages students to wear skirts and shorts that are shorter than the rule, post a photo with the hashtag, and then pass the clothing to someone of a different race or gender. And a mom in Texas called out a school district for its "sexist" dress code.
"The Last of the Starks" was filled with dead bodies and broken hearts and social media isn't thrilled.
A recent photo of Debra Messing glammed up for a charity event had her fans wondering if she had gone under the knife — but she says she hasn't.
The students in question, who cannot be identified by gender, race, or grade to protect their privacy, allegedly used the "N-word" on a "private social media account which was viewed by "many" in the school community.
In a series of photos that went viral over the weekend, Ismaa’eel is seen posing in front of a group of men holding posters with hateful speech directed at people of the Islam faith.
The meteorologist reacted to a photo of a black park ranger in the Democratic Republic of Congo with two gorillas.
An Alabama man noticed that a woman was sitting alone at a restaurant and he invited her to eat with him and his friends.
An unidentified woman and her hair stole the show when the camera focused on her for a brief moment.
A student tweeted that his professor was charging to write letters of recommendation, and hundreds reply in outrage.
The owner said that the post resulted in "about 30" threatening calls, a local church canceling its order for an upcoming festival, and negative reviews on their social media pages.
"My intention was to show them how much Jesus loved them and I loved them as a student leader for almost four years now," the youth pastor said in an online apology.
While most royal social pages (with the exception of Princess Eugenie and a few others) are manned by staff, people have been quick to think that Meghan herself is running things online.
The "Strong Enough" singer's Twitter page is full of posts calling out the Trump administration's stance on the way it's handled LGBTQ issues, climate change and more.
The "Three's Company" star is living her best life, despite what online trolls have to say about her being in the buff in her backyard bathtub.
"We are both in good shape, we know our bodies and in turn, we know our limits," Kody Workman explained. "We had faith in each other and trust to pull this off and so we made the choice as a team to shoot it."
According to a user on Facebook who witnessed the scene, the store owner packed up chicken wings, sausage rolls, a whole pizza and a 2-liter bottle of soda for the teenager and his hungry brother.
Naturally, a person who has ever paid a tithe to their church of choice is bound to have some questions as to why a person leading a congregation is wearing thousand-dollar shoes.
Kevin Keiley is a driving instructor from Worthing, England who’s had the @sussexroyal handle for nearly three years. Now, he says the royals have taken it.