April 18th 2014   42 notes   - via



I thought this was a great idea and am planning to participate. I wanted to spread the word around here about this. 
Stay strong, South Korea! 

((This is unrelated to Rune but please! Signal boost!

This crisis is absolutely terrible, and I haven’t been able to do anything out of grief.

So please signal boost this act of unity among nations and send off your lanterns for South Korea.))

((Signal boost!))

April 17th 2014   31 notes   - via / source
April 15th 2014   18 notes   - via


Hello hello

I’m Anri Rune of vocaloid 3, and as of now, you can ask me anythingggg

(just not why im 23 and without a boyfriend)

April 14th 2014   14 notes   - via
thirsty for five asks
- Anonymous

March 17th 2014   3 notes  

By the way

Happy Chinese New Year

(╥﹏╥) its so late

February 2nd 2014   6 notes  
Hi tianyi, yeah sorry for making you a ghost. I thought you would have fun going around surprising. -places food offering -
- yan-wei-deactivated20140311


Have you checked your mail recently? You should…at night…in the dark….outside….

February 2nd 2014   2 notes  



No, Beijing residents are NOT watching fake sunrises on giant TVs because of pollution

Over the weekend, a story that originated on the smut-ridden UK-based Daily Mail went viral among major media outlets across the world. Time, CBS, and the Huffington Post were among the dozens of online news media who published stories about Beijing residents flocking to giant TV screens to see fake sunrises during heavy pollution last week. Most of these stories were accompanied by the same photo of a massive TV screen in Tiananmen Square with a sunrise appearing on it.

In truth, that sunrise was probably on the screen for less than 10 seconds at a time, as it was part of an ad for tourism in China’s Shandong province. The ad plays every day throughout the day all year round no matter how bad the pollution is. The photographer simply snapped the photo at the moment when the sunrise appeared. Look closely, and you can even see the Shandong tourism logo in the bottom right corner. The photo was credited to ChinaFotoPress via Getty Images, so a Daily Mail reporter did not take it.

In fact, Daily Mail reporter James Nye, who apparently quoted a traffic coordinator in Beijing, lives in New York City, according to his Twitter profile. CBS went so far as to copy that quote. The quote, in which the man complained about the pollution, originally came from an unrelated Associated Press story published a day earlier.

Yes, Beijing is polluted, as we at Tech in Asia have also been critical of, but this story is complete bullshit. International media should be embarrassed for not taking even a moment to second guess the Daily Mail, one of the least reputable news sources in the UK.


January 26th 2014   8529 notes   - via / source
- embalmers


January 25th 2014   1 notes  

Thank you all so much! I can’t believe how many friends I’ve made in such a short amount of time. I appreciate every single one of you!


January 24th 2014   12 notes