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Asian, Bad, and Baseball: OLD NAWY Josh Clark Something has been weighing pretty heavily on me the past few days. I have had a few small discussions on the issue, but haven't gotten too far into it. I wanted to share this, not for attention, but because I thought it needed to be done It's no big secret to my friends that I love to hunt, fish, camp and do pretty much anything outdoors. I have always considered myself to be a country boy stuck in the city. One of the ways that I used to show pride for my lifestyle was wearing t-shirts with the Confederatel Rebel flag on them. In high school, I even had a bumper sticker on my truck that read "Keep It Flying". I had grown up seeing the flag regularly, and although I had seen it used in negative ways on occasion, I chose to accept the "Heritage not Hate" and "Pride not Prejudice" interpretation of the flag. If you had asked me back then, I would've told you that it was a symbol of southern pride and had nothing to do with racism I was raised pretty close to downtown Nashville and grew up with kids of all races with all kinds of backgrounds. I played baseball, basketball and football on teams where sometimes whites were minorities. I am very thankful for this. As I continue to grow and learn, I realize that we tend to fear things just because we don't understand them Because of where and how I was raised, background. I was able to realize that we are all the same underneath. I have had white friends, black friends, Asian friends, Middle Eastern friends, Latino friends, Christian friends, Muslim friends, Atheist friends, etc. Thankfully, I have never had a racist bone in my body I never feared people of other color or It wasn't until well into my college years when I began to start thinking for myself. I no longer let the people I was raised by tell me how to view every issue and tried my best to be more open-minded. I believe that one of the most important things for us to do as humans is to try putting ourselves in others' shoes before we make any kind of judgement. Although I never meant anything racist by sporting the Confederate flag, I couldn't help but think of what some of my black friends thought about it. I really can't think of a time that I was confronted about it. Did it not offend them? Were they too nice or afraid to confront me about it? The more I researched about the history of the flag, the worse I felt. What I had been told about its history was wrong. Thousands of southerners still fly the flag with no racist intent. They still defend the good things they've been told about the flag. They, like I once was, are WRONG. The flag is a symbol of a way of life that was wrong. Not that it needs to be stated, but slavery is one of the most evil and cruel things this world has ever seen. The Confederate flag represents this evil. Where is the pride in that? The Confederate flag is also a sign of division. How can you truly be a patriot of this country and fly this flag? Do we really need to fly a flag to show that we are southern, or that we like to hunt and fish, especially when it's offensive to so many? It is not a kind thing, a good thing, or the right thing to do To those against removing the flag, I do not think you are a bad person. I know what it once meant to me. I do, however, challenge you to do your research. Step outside of what your family taught you and be open-minded. Even if you believe in a different history lesson, is flying a flag worth the pain it causes others? Please try to view these issues from the other side of the argument. To those I may have offended in the past, who never confronted me, I apologize. I was WRONG As our country continues to move forward on equality issues, I believe the only place for the Confederate flag is in our history books mysharona1987: This is great. πŸ‘πŸ‘πŸ‘ πŸ‘
Asian, Bad, and Baseball: OLD NAWY

 Josh Clark
 Something has been weighing pretty heavily on me the past few days. I have had a few
 small discussions on the issue, but haven't gotten too far into it. I wanted to share this, not
 for attention, but because I thought it needed to be done
 It's no big secret to my friends that I love to hunt, fish, camp and do pretty much anything
 outdoors. I have always considered myself to be a country boy stuck in the city. One of
 the ways that I used to show pride for my lifestyle was wearing t-shirts with the
 Confederatel Rebel flag on them. In high school, I even had a bumper sticker on my truck
 that read "Keep It Flying". I had grown up seeing the flag regularly, and although I had
 seen it used in negative ways on occasion, I chose to accept the "Heritage not Hate" and
 "Pride not Prejudice" interpretation of the flag. If you had asked me back then, I would've
 told you that it was a symbol of southern pride and had nothing to do with racism
 I was raised pretty close to downtown Nashville and grew up with kids of all races with all
 kinds of backgrounds. I played baseball, basketball and football on teams where
 sometimes whites were minorities. I am very thankful for this. As I continue to grow and
 learn, I realize that we tend to fear things just because we don't understand them
 Because of where and how I was raised,
 background. I was able to realize that we are all the same underneath. I have had white
 friends, black friends, Asian friends, Middle Eastern friends, Latino friends, Christian
 friends, Muslim friends, Atheist friends, etc. Thankfully, I have never had a racist bone in
 my body
 I never feared people of other color or
 It wasn't until well into my college years when I began to start thinking for myself. I no
 longer let the people I was raised by tell me how to view every issue and tried my best to
 be more open-minded. I believe that one of the most important things for us to do as
 humans is to try putting ourselves in others' shoes before we make any kind of
 judgement.
 Although I never meant anything racist by sporting the Confederate flag, I couldn't help
 but think of what some of my black friends thought about it. I really can't think of a time
 that I was confronted about it. Did it not offend them? Were they too nice or afraid to
 confront me about it? The more I researched about the history of the flag, the worse I felt.
 What I had been told about its history was wrong. Thousands of southerners still fly the
 flag with no racist intent. They still defend the good things they've been told about the
 flag. They, like I once was, are WRONG. The flag is a symbol of a way of life that was
 wrong. Not that it needs to be stated, but slavery is one of the most evil and cruel things
 this world has ever seen. The Confederate flag represents this evil. Where is the pride in
 that? The Confederate flag is also a sign of division. How can you truly be a patriot of this
 country and fly this flag? Do we really need to fly a flag to show that we are southern, or
 that we like to hunt and fish, especially when it's offensive to so many? It is not a kind
 thing, a good thing, or the right thing to do

 To those against removing the flag, I do not think you are a bad person. I know what it
 once meant to me. I do, however, challenge you to do your research. Step outside of what
 your family taught you and be open-minded. Even if you believe in a different history
 lesson, is flying a flag worth the pain it causes others? Please try to view these issues
 from the other side of the argument.
 To those I may have offended in the past, who never confronted me, I apologize. I was
 WRONG
 As our country continues to move forward on equality issues, I believe the only place for
 the Confederate flag is in our history books
mysharona1987:
This is great.
πŸ‘πŸ‘πŸ‘ πŸ‘

mysharona1987: This is great. πŸ‘πŸ‘πŸ‘ πŸ‘

Asian, Bad, and Baseball: OLD NAWY Josh Clark Something has been weighing pretty heavily on me the past few days. I have had a few small discussions on the issue, but haven't gotten too far into it. I wanted to share this, not for attention, but because I thought it needed to be done It's no big secret to my friends that I love to hunt, fish, camp and do pretty much anything outdoors. I have always considered myself to be a country boy stuck in the city. One of the ways that I used to show pride for my lifestyle was wearing t-shirts with the Confederatel Rebel flag on them. In high school, I even had a bumper sticker on my truck that read "Keep It Flying". I had grown up seeing the flag regularly, and although I had seen it used in negative ways on occasion, I chose to accept the "Heritage not Hate" and "Pride not Prejudice" interpretation of the flag. If you had asked me back then, I would've told you that it was a symbol of southern pride and had nothing to do with racism I was raised pretty close to downtown Nashville and grew up with kids of all races with all kinds of backgrounds. I played baseball, basketball and football on teams where sometimes whites were minorities. I am very thankful for this. As I continue to grow and learn, I realize that we tend to fear things just because we don't understand them Because of where and how I was raised, background. I was able to realize that we are all the same underneath. I have had white friends, black friends, Asian friends, Middle Eastern friends, Latino friends, Christian friends, Muslim friends, Atheist friends, etc. Thankfully, I have never had a racist bone in my body I never feared people of other color or It wasn't until well into my college years when I began to start thinking for myself. I no longer let the people I was raised by tell me how to view every issue and tried my best to be more open-minded. I believe that one of the most important things for us to do as humans is to try putting ourselves in others' shoes before we make any kind of judgement. Although I never meant anything racist by sporting the Confederate flag, I couldn't help but think of what some of my black friends thought about it. I really can't think of a time that I was confronted about it. Did it not offend them? Were they too nice or afraid to confront me about it? The more I researched about the history of the flag, the worse I felt. What I had been told about its history was wrong. Thousands of southerners still fly the flag with no racist intent. They still defend the good things they've been told about the flag. They, like I once was, are WRONG. The flag is a symbol of a way of life that was wrong. Not that it needs to be stated, but slavery is one of the most evil and cruel things this world has ever seen. The Confederate flag represents this evil. Where is the pride in that? The Confederate flag is also a sign of division. How can you truly be a patriot of this country and fly this flag? Do we really need to fly a flag to show that we are southern, or that we like to hunt and fish, especially when it's offensive to so many? It is not a kind thing, a good thing, or the right thing to do To those against removing the flag, I do not think you are a bad person. I know what it once meant to me. I do, however, challenge you to do your research. Step outside of what your family taught you and be open-minded. Even if you believe in a different history lesson, is flying a flag worth the pain it causes others? Please try to view these issues from the other side of the argument. To those I may have offended in the past, who never confronted me, I apologize. I was WRONG As our country continues to move forward on equality issues, I believe the only place for the Confederate flag is in our history books mysharona1987: This is great.
Asian, Bad, and Baseball: OLD NAWY

 Josh Clark
 Something has been weighing pretty heavily on me the past few days. I have had a few
 small discussions on the issue, but haven't gotten too far into it. I wanted to share this, not
 for attention, but because I thought it needed to be done
 It's no big secret to my friends that I love to hunt, fish, camp and do pretty much anything
 outdoors. I have always considered myself to be a country boy stuck in the city. One of
 the ways that I used to show pride for my lifestyle was wearing t-shirts with the
 Confederatel Rebel flag on them. In high school, I even had a bumper sticker on my truck
 that read "Keep It Flying". I had grown up seeing the flag regularly, and although I had
 seen it used in negative ways on occasion, I chose to accept the "Heritage not Hate" and
 "Pride not Prejudice" interpretation of the flag. If you had asked me back then, I would've
 told you that it was a symbol of southern pride and had nothing to do with racism
 I was raised pretty close to downtown Nashville and grew up with kids of all races with all
 kinds of backgrounds. I played baseball, basketball and football on teams where
 sometimes whites were minorities. I am very thankful for this. As I continue to grow and
 learn, I realize that we tend to fear things just because we don't understand them
 Because of where and how I was raised,
 background. I was able to realize that we are all the same underneath. I have had white
 friends, black friends, Asian friends, Middle Eastern friends, Latino friends, Christian
 friends, Muslim friends, Atheist friends, etc. Thankfully, I have never had a racist bone in
 my body
 I never feared people of other color or
 It wasn't until well into my college years when I began to start thinking for myself. I no
 longer let the people I was raised by tell me how to view every issue and tried my best to
 be more open-minded. I believe that one of the most important things for us to do as
 humans is to try putting ourselves in others' shoes before we make any kind of
 judgement.
 Although I never meant anything racist by sporting the Confederate flag, I couldn't help
 but think of what some of my black friends thought about it. I really can't think of a time
 that I was confronted about it. Did it not offend them? Were they too nice or afraid to
 confront me about it? The more I researched about the history of the flag, the worse I felt.
 What I had been told about its history was wrong. Thousands of southerners still fly the
 flag with no racist intent. They still defend the good things they've been told about the
 flag. They, like I once was, are WRONG. The flag is a symbol of a way of life that was
 wrong. Not that it needs to be stated, but slavery is one of the most evil and cruel things
 this world has ever seen. The Confederate flag represents this evil. Where is the pride in
 that? The Confederate flag is also a sign of division. How can you truly be a patriot of this
 country and fly this flag? Do we really need to fly a flag to show that we are southern, or
 that we like to hunt and fish, especially when it's offensive to so many? It is not a kind
 thing, a good thing, or the right thing to do

 To those against removing the flag, I do not think you are a bad person. I know what it
 once meant to me. I do, however, challenge you to do your research. Step outside of what
 your family taught you and be open-minded. Even if you believe in a different history
 lesson, is flying a flag worth the pain it causes others? Please try to view these issues
 from the other side of the argument.
 To those I may have offended in the past, who never confronted me, I apologize. I was
 WRONG
 As our country continues to move forward on equality issues, I believe the only place for
 the Confederate flag is in our history books
mysharona1987:
This is great.

mysharona1987: This is great.

Af, Ass, and Bless Up: After following the U.S. Marines for miles, they decided to picked him up.. @DrSmashlove I got a lot of comments and DMs from pretty ladies from Idaho saying that everything I said about Montana was true. A few observations: (1) It is taking all the willpower in my soul to not call yall "Idahoes". I know. I KNOW. THAT SHIT IS HELLA DISRESPECTFUL. WHICH I WHY I NEVER USE "slut", "whore", or "hoe" PEJORATIVELY. But dammit "Idahoes" has such a fun ring to it πŸ˜«πŸ˜‚. (2) I think it's adorable AF that u Idahoes (SOMEBODY SAVE ME πŸ˜•) claim Montana. I don't blame y'all. Honestly? Other than Chicago...Illinois, Indiana and Ohio are one state. You drive across them bitches and it's zero difference. Same flat ass earth. Same couple two three restaurants at the rest stops. Coulda called the shit Illiano - in fact let's keep it 600 that name sound better anyway πŸ˜‚. (3) My follower @emmyxlu who lives in Idaho or, as she calls it, "Montana's redneck cousin", advised me as follows: "Fun facts Montana didn't even have a speed limit on highways until about 20 years ago when the federal government forced them to! The speed limit was 'drive at a speed that is reasonable and prudent'." HOW COULD U NOT LOVE MONTANA. U COULD OWN A BUGATTI AND DRIVE DAT BIH 268 MPH AND AS LONG AS U CAN SPLAIN TO THE JUDGE THAT U WERE ACTING REASONABLY AND WITH PRUDENCE, NO TICKET πŸ˜‚. GOD BLESS MONTANA. AF πŸ˜πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚ [p.s. Emmy just wrote me saying "Montana is the country boy that managed to go to college, and Idaho is the kid who blows up in a meth lab accident at 25." THAT'S ALL I NEEDED TO HEAR, IDAHOES I'M COMING TO U IN THE NEXT 12 CALENDAR MONTHS - I INTEND TO EAT LOTS OF POTATOES AND HAVE A LOT OF ADVENTURES SO YALL BETTER IDAHOE IT UP WHEN SMASH ARRIVE BLESS UP πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚]
Af, Ass, and Bless Up: After following the U.S. Marines for miles,
 they decided to picked him up..
 @DrSmashlove
I got a lot of comments and DMs from pretty ladies from Idaho saying that everything I said about Montana was true. A few observations: (1) It is taking all the willpower in my soul to not call yall "Idahoes". I know. I KNOW. THAT SHIT IS HELLA DISRESPECTFUL. WHICH I WHY I NEVER USE "slut", "whore", or "hoe" PEJORATIVELY. But dammit "Idahoes" has such a fun ring to it πŸ˜«πŸ˜‚. (2) I think it's adorable AF that u Idahoes (SOMEBODY SAVE ME πŸ˜•) claim Montana. I don't blame y'all. Honestly? Other than Chicago...Illinois, Indiana and Ohio are one state. You drive across them bitches and it's zero difference. Same flat ass earth. Same couple two three restaurants at the rest stops. Coulda called the shit Illiano - in fact let's keep it 600 that name sound better anyway πŸ˜‚. (3) My follower @emmyxlu who lives in Idaho or, as she calls it, "Montana's redneck cousin", advised me as follows: "Fun facts Montana didn't even have a speed limit on highways until about 20 years ago when the federal government forced them to! The speed limit was 'drive at a speed that is reasonable and prudent'." HOW COULD U NOT LOVE MONTANA. U COULD OWN A BUGATTI AND DRIVE DAT BIH 268 MPH AND AS LONG AS U CAN SPLAIN TO THE JUDGE THAT U WERE ACTING REASONABLY AND WITH PRUDENCE, NO TICKET πŸ˜‚. GOD BLESS MONTANA. AF πŸ˜πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚ [p.s. Emmy just wrote me saying "Montana is the country boy that managed to go to college, and Idaho is the kid who blows up in a meth lab accident at 25." THAT'S ALL I NEEDED TO HEAR, IDAHOES I'M COMING TO U IN THE NEXT 12 CALENDAR MONTHS - I INTEND TO EAT LOTS OF POTATOES AND HAVE A LOT OF ADVENTURES SO YALL BETTER IDAHOE IT UP WHEN SMASH ARRIVE BLESS UP πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚πŸ˜‚]

I got a lot of comments and DMs from pretty ladies from Idaho saying that everything I said about Montana was true. A few observations: (1) ...

Country Boy, Memes, and πŸ€–: ating country boys I really need to find a focus on what to post at this point bc I literally just post whatever. anything posted that's political I may not even agree with so lol.
Country Boy, Memes, and πŸ€–: ating country boys
I really need to find a focus on what to post at this point bc I literally just post whatever. anything posted that's political I may not even agree with so lol.

I really need to find a focus on what to post at this point bc I literally just post whatever. anything posted that's political I may not ev...

Country Boy, Funny, and Boy: When she says she only like country boys... πŸ˜‚ SheGonLearnToday By @eftassy_87 πŸ‡­πŸ‡Ή
Country Boy, Funny, and Boy: When she says she only like country boys... πŸ˜‚ SheGonLearnToday By @eftassy_87 πŸ‡­πŸ‡Ή

When she says she only like country boys... πŸ˜‚ SheGonLearnToday By @eftassy_87 πŸ‡­πŸ‡Ή