Favourite Movies ~ Kung Fu Hustle (2004)
"In the world of kung fu, speed determines the winner"
seriously tho who do you think you are fooling
Every dudebro who says these women shouldn’t have taken private nude photos on themselves and then put them on a secure, private server if they didn’t want everyone in the world to see them should have to have every message they have ever sent on OKC dramatically read to their boss, mom, and granny
Yeah if you haven’t seen “Kung Fu Hustle”, stop whatever you’re doing and go watch that shit.
Cinematic gold.One of the best movies
actual pity for those who haven’t seen kung fu hustle
hey i know i have a lot of ASD friends for whom autoplay is a really awful thing so here is a really nice option, stay safe friends
glory glory hallelujah
the rock is fucking precious
look, i know it’s far and away not the best study ever done or anything (it’s only based a small batch of documents that participants volunteered for use — as the author herself notes in her conclusion, “I don’t know whether women were simply more willing to submit reviews that include critical language, or whether men removed language from their review documents”) but still.
[N]egative personality criticism—watch your tone! step back! stop being so judgmental!—shows up twice in the 83 critical reviews received by men. It shows up in 71 of the 94 critical reviews received by women.
Words like bossy, abrasive, strident, and aggressive are used to describe women’s behaviors when they lead; words like emotional and irrational describe their behaviors when they object. All of these words show up at least twice in the women’s review text I reviewed, some much more often. Abrasive alone is used 17 times to describe 13 different women. Among these words, only aggressive shows up in men’s reviews at all. It shows up three times, twice with an exhortation to be more of it.
Female managers account for just over 23% of the negative critical feedback written in the reviews, which is close to what you’d expect given that they wrote 25% of the reviews to begin with.
I don’t know whether women were simply more willing to submit reviews that include critical language, or whether men removed language from their review documents before submitting. But the directional indication is striking and calls for further investigation by managers and HR departments. At most mid-size or large tech companies, HR leaders supervise review scores to uncover and correct patterns of systematic bias. This is a call to action to bring the same rigor to the review language itself.