Further Guidance On Painless Plans In
The "dad bod"-like swimsuit that set the internet ablaze just mere months ago has now officially made its way into the world of accessories. Well, sort of. The Dadbag is technically not a real product yet, though the accessory certainly has mass production dreams. Currently, the creator of the bag says he's looking for production partners to bring The Dadbag to life. But once you think deeper about the printed fanny pack, you might wonder if that is the best idea. In case you weren't already convinced based on creepiness factor alone, the body shaming behind The Dadbag should be enough to convince you that this accessory is better as a prototype. While undeniably strange to look at as a mere optical illusion, The Dadbag isn't as innocuous as it may seem. The fanny pack takes the hairy chest swimsuit trend and pumps it up an offensive notch by distinctly poking fun at plush stomachs, riffing off the idea that fat bodies are undesirable and laugh-worthy. Upon first glance, The Dadbag may elicit these giggles from some for it's silly styling. But it's important to (literally) unpack why we are amused by the accessory — and the source of comedy has some undeniable body-shaming roots. The normalization of mocking bodies no longer just happens in anonymous comments on social media or on childhood playgrounds.
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“We are prepared to challenge immediately whatever official action is taken to modify the monument or restructure any aspect of that, such as the Bears Ears Commission,” Attorney General of the Navajo Nation Ethel Branch told Reuters. Branch said the tribe believes changing the boundaries of Bears Ears would violate the Antiquities Act, a century-old law that protects sacred sites, cultural artifacts and other historical objects. Former President Barack Obama designated Bears Ears a national monument under the Antiquities Act shortly before leaving office, at the urging of the Navajo and four other Native American tribes. The move pleased conservationists, but angered Republican lawmakers from the state. Utah lawmakers want to shrink the monument to one-tenth of its size to make way for expanded economic activities, according to records obtained by the Salt Lake Tribune. Trump has said past presidents abused the Antiquities Act and put too much land off limits to development. In a memorandum Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke sent to Trump and leaked to media this week, Zinke recommends shrinking Bears Ears and three other monuments and modifying the way 10 monuments are managed. In the memo, Zinke recommends Trump ask Congress to pass legislation creating a tribal co-management structure to oversee cultural resources at Bears Ears. Utah Republican Congressman Rob Bishop, chair of the House Natural Resources committee, said he is prepared to introduce such legislation. Branch said Zinke did not take enough formal input from the governments of the five tribes that form the Bears Ears Commission - the Navajo Nation, the Hopi, Pueblo of Zuni, Ute Mountain and Ute Indian tribes.