Gay Black Men Helped Create EDM. Why Do Straight White Men Dominate It?
My experience as a gay, black man | Ditch the Label
As a homosexual man of British-Caribbean decent, I have struggled my entire life to satisfy the expectations of the black community, while still staying true to my gay self. Growing up I often questioned my sexuality; although I recognised and accepted my attraction to men, I knew from a young age, that there would come a time when my parents would discover I was gay, and that this would be a significant and extremely difficult moment in my life. What I knew of gay culture, growing up, came from homosexual characters featured in British television sitcoms. I had nothing in common with the gay men represented in mainstream media.
Gay-Thugs Rape 3-Men During Home Invasion: Broom Handles And Bats For 9-Hours! [Video]
A short story by Jeff Kirchirk. Crazy trucker stories are common out here I am sure you know. I have to make it a point of getting better at remembering them until I get a chance to post them. If two days go I will start forgetting details and the story gets lets say boring. Here are a few crazy trucker stories that just happened recently.
The handkerchief code also known as the hanky code , the bandana code , and flagging  is a system of color-coded cloth handkerchief or bandanas for non-verbally communicating one's interests in sexual activities and fetishes. The color of the handkerchief identifies a particular activity, and the pocket it is worn in left or right identifies the wearer's preferred role in that activity. For example, a dark blue handkerchief indicates an interest in anal sex , and wearing it in the left pocket indicates a preference for being the insertive partner. The wearing of colored bandanas around the neck as a practical accessory was common in the mid- and late-nineteenth century among cowboys , steam railroad engineers , and miners in the Western United States. It is thought that the wearing of bandanas by gay men originated in San Francisco after the Gold Rush , when, because of a shortage of women, men dancing with each other in square dances developed a code wherein the man wearing the blue bandana took the male part in the square dance, and the man wearing the red bandana took the female part these bandanas were usually worn around the arm or hanging from the belt or in the back pocket of one's jeans.