Food To Lose Weight – These Top 10 Veggies Are The Best Foods To Lose Weight

Food To Lose Weight - These Top 10 Veggies Are The Best Foods To Lose WeightFood To Lose Weight – These Top 10 Veggies Are The Best Foods To Lose Weight
Food to lose weight – really? More info here: Discover if protein is important to lose weight, if your food has to be…

Natural appetite suppressant for weight loss effects of …
Natural appetite suppressant for weight loss effects of garcinia cambogia on diabetes 000 calories to natural health activists thought coca cola help, her paleo food some 1.

Easy Natural Weight Loss
Patrick Engelen, published 2010, 92 pages

John F. Kennedy's Ghost Wants You To Do Him A Favor

We are fortunate to have been born into a world where voting is a right. I can’t help but think that a lot of my friends have started taking this for granted. If you aren’t voting in this election, you’re hurting yourself, the people you care about, and the millions of people who were born before voting was a right. Getting a say in how America operates in a relatively new thing, so do your part.


Read more:

What Would You Look Like If You Were An Anime Character?

We know you’re kawaii as heck. Now’s the time to show off!

1. After binging for hours on classic anime shows, have you ever wondered what you would look like as a character?

What Would You Look Like If You Were An Anime Character?

View this image ›

Kyoto Animation / Via

2. BuzzFeed staff took to to turn themselves into anime characters.

3. Cates: Queen of the Internet.

Cates Holderness


4. Michael: Top Notch Glamour Chick.

Michael Blackmon


5. Kayla: The Pale Prodigy.

Kayla Yandoli


6. Spencer: Captain America.

Spencer Althouse


7. Jack Shepherd: Beastmaster.

Jack Shepherd


8. Here’s your chance to have a little fun! Go to, follow the steps, and post a side-by-side screenshot of your anime below.

What Would You Look Like If You Were An Anime Character?

View this image ›

Toei Animation / Via

Read more:

Federal Official Refuses To Say Whether Office Is Protecting Trans Workers

Joe Raedle / Getty Images

WASHINGTON — The director of the federal office in charge of enforcing nondiscrimination policy against federal contractors refuses to say exactly who her office is protecting.

Patricia Shiu, the director of the Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs, would not say Wednesday whether her office includes transgender workers in its enforcement of Executive Order 11246, which bans federal contractors from discriminating in employment.

In April 2012, the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission issued a decision that the discrimination on the basis of sex in Title VII of the Civil Rights Act includes discrimination against transgender people. Although that decision only would apply definitively to Title VII if the Supreme Court reached a similar decision, the EEOC decision is being applied by the Justice Department in cases brought by federal employees and is being used in complaints brought to the EEOC against private companies.

Asked after a congressional hearing Wednesday whether her office follows the EEOC decision in its interpretation of the executive order, Shiu told BuzzFeed, “OFCCP follows Title VII precedent in everything.”

The OFCCP, which is an office within the Labor Department, has a policy of applying the EEOC’s Title VII in defining the protections provided for in Executive Order 11246, which bans federal contractors from discriminating in employment on the basis of, among other reasons, sex.

That would appear to mean that OFCCP would be including transgender protections in its enforcement of the executive order. Asked whether that is so, however, Shiu refused to say.

“Well, we’d have to look at — I can just tell you we follow Title VII principles,” she said, although one advocate told BuzzFeed Wednesday that companies without protections for transgender employees continue to receive federal contracts.

Asked to follow up on whether the OFCCP’s enforcement includes transgender protections, spokeswoman Laura McGinnis said, “I would direct you to Director Shiu’s comments.”

Wednesday’s answers, however incomplete, are a more complete answer than Labor Department officials have provided over the past year and a half to this reporter.

Shiu added that the issue of the EEOC decision, in a complaint brought by Mia Macy, has been discussed with outside individuals with contracts subject to the executive order — but Shiu’s description of that discussion, and follow-up information from the Labor Department, suggests that just as vague of an answer was given at that time.

“I believe it was discussed at our National Industry Liaison Group, this issue came up and that’s what we said then,” Shiu said. “So, we follow Title VII principles for sex discrimination, pregnancy discrimination, and as the law evolved, we follow that as well.”

A Labor Department spokesperson explained that the National Industry Liaison Group is “an association of companies with federal contracts and subcontracts. The non-profit organization was formed more than 30 years ago as a conduit for disseminating information, providing training and fostering better communication between OFCCP and the agency’s regulated community.”

The meeting to which Shiu was referring was that group’s 2013 conference, which took place in Indianapolis from July 31–Aug. 2, the spokesperson said.

Shiu gave the keynote address at the conference, and, according to the spokesperson, “[A] question about Macy came up in the Q&A portion of a panel session featuring a few members [of] OFCCP senior staff. When asked about the agency’s position on Macy, OFCCP Mid-Atlantic Regional Director Michele Hodge responded — as Director Shiu did this morning — saying, ‘OFCCP follows Title VII principles.’ That is, has been and continues to be OFCCP’s position on this matter.”

Like Shiu’s comments on Wednesday, however, the response does not explicitly state whether OFCCP considers an EEOC decision sufficient to make something a “Title VII principle.”

One advocate who has been pushing for the Labor Department to explain its enforcement policy after Macy is Freedom to Work founder Tico Almeida, who said today that OFCCP’s actions don’t suggest any public efforts are being made to protect trans workers.

SAIC is the nation’s largest federal contractor with a non-discrimination policy that includes sexual orientation, but not gender identity, according to a 2013 Williams Institute report.

“Every time SAIC signs a new contract, the Labor Department has the opportunity to follow Title VII law, apply the Macy decision to Executive Order 11246, and make transgender protections an explicit contractual requirement,” Almeida told BuzzFeed. “Just this week, SAIC signed a new federal contract for around three-quarters of a million dollars. Every new federal contract that lacks explicit workplace protections for transgender Americans is a missed opportunity to enforce the principle that everyone deserves a fair shot to build a career based on their own talents and job performance — nothing more and nothing less.”

Read more:

Do you really need supplements to build muscle

Do you really need supplements to build muscleDo you really need supplements to build muscle
Any questions just leave them below easier for me to answer always on my most recent video

Do you really need supplements on a whole food, plant …
The vitamin supplement industry is a multibillion market – that's billion, not million! Yet, according to Dr. T. Colin Campbell, "vitamin supplements are not a panacea for good health." A whole food, plant-based (WFPB) diet plus …

Performance Eating: The High Performance High School Athlete Nutrition Guide
William Jones, published 2006, 136 pages

All The Geeky Derps You Could Ever Want

1. Derp Trek

[youtube]Video available at:

2. The Avengers: Derping New York City

[youtube]Video available at:

3. Star Wars: A New Derp

[youtube]Video available at:

4. Die Hard with Derp

[youtube]Video available at:

Read more: