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Amber Rose Demonstrates the “Walk of No Shame” in Sex-Positive Video

“I respect that you enjoyed yourself last night!”

via Funny or Die

Anyone that has ever woken up in an unfamiliar bed and then journeyed home wearing the same clothes from the night before understands the pain of the walk of shame. Hungover, you shuffle like a zombie through the intense morning light without sunglasses. Your mouth tastes like charcoal because you didn’t know you needed to pack a toothbrush and so all you could do was put a dab of Colgate on your finger and scrub away. As you walk down the sidewalk, past people going the opposite direction towards church, your sex-crazed hair is a dead giveaway that you’d been busy the night before.


Should taking a walk of shame really have such a negative connotation? Shouldn’t you walk proud knowing that you got some the night before regardless if you know his or her or their names? Hip-hop goddess Amber Rose thinks it should be a walk of pride and, in her new video from Funny or Die, she takes an epic walk of no-shame and everyone is out to congratulate her, including: the mayor, random construction workers, and a mother.

WARNING: This video contains adult language.

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Julian Meehan

Young leaders from around the world are gathering at the United Nations Headquarters in New York Saturday to address arguably the most urgent issue of our time. The Youth Climate Summit comes on the heels of an international strike spearheaded by Greta Thunberg, the 16-year-old climate activist from Sweden, who arrived in New York via emissions-free sailboat earlier this month.

Translated from Swedish, "berg" means "mountain," so it may feel fated that a young woman with Viking blood in her veins and summit in her name would be at the helm. But let's go out on a limb and presume Thunberg, in keeping with most activists, would chafe at the notion of pre-ordained "destiny," and rightly so. Destiny is passive — it happens to you. It's also egomaniacal. Change, on the other hand, is active; you have to fight. And it is humble. "We need to get angry and understand what is at stake," Thunberg declared. "And then we need to transform that anger into action."

This new generation of activists' most pernicious enemy is denial. The people in charge — complacent politicians and corporation heads who grossly benefit from maintaining the status quo — are buffered from real-life consequences of climate change. But millions of people don't share that privilege. For them, climate change isn't an abstract concept, but a daily state of emergency, whether it comes in the form of "prolonged drought in sub-Saharan Africa…devastating tropical storms sweeping across Southeast Asia, the Caribbean and the Pacific…[or] heatwaves and wildfires," as Amnesty International reportsare all too real problems people are facing on a regular basis.

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There's no doubt the visual images from the marches send a powerful message to those on the ground but especially those watching from around the world. GOOD's own Gabriel Reilich was on the scene for the largest of the Climate Strikes. Here are 18 of the best signs from the Climate Strike march in New York City.

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