Release the Snacken

Fair warning: I'm really bad about. tagging and language filtering. Sorry; Dara, Capital Q Queer, they/them preferred but whatever doesn't really bother me {Where to find Me: •Discord: TheSnacken#6658 •League of Legends: TheSnacken (NA) •GW2: Kurinthaeas.5136 • TheSnacken#1107 •Steam: [AK] TheSnacken} ((If you add me on these platforms *please* message me here first so I know not to reject it)) icon by @flamingopuuuunch banner by @aurelion-solar (show them some love, they rock)

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thesnacken·3 hours agoText


Once you become a certain age, it is your responsibility to unlearn behaviors that hinder your growth as a person.

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thesnacken·9 hours agoText




everybody has to do their part. as a reference, this was posted on 1 june 2020. if any links are broken or direct to a place they should not, please feel free to add on with corrections. if there is new information with better knowledge, please feel free to share. thank you.

1. donate

do not donate to shaun king. he has repeatedly collected money to “support” black people, but no one knows where the money is.


note: washington dc and new jersey have cashless bail systems.

  1. bail fund google doc (also includes lawyers for protestors)
  2. national bail fund network (directory of community bail funds)
  3. community bail funds masterpost by @keplercryptids
  4. resistance funds (google sheets; lists bail funds around the country)
  5. nationwide bail funds (split a donation to the bail funds listed on the linked page with a single transaction)
  6. atlanta bail fund
  7. brooklyn bail fund
  8. colorado freedom fund
  9. columbus freedom fund
  10. houston chapter of black lives matter
  11. liberty fund (nyc based; focuses services on people from low-income communities)
  12. los angeles freedom fund
  13. louisville community fund
  14. massachusetts bail fund
  15. minnesota freedom fund (as of may 30, 2020, they are encouraging people to donate elsewhere since they have raised enough money; as of may 29, 2020, they do not have a venmo, as some fraudulent accounts have been claiming, source)
  16. philadelphia bail out fund
  17. richmond bail fund


note: more links are listed in the masterposts below.

  1. northstar health collective (healthcare and medical aid for people on the front lines)
  2. reclaim the block (aims to redistribute police funding to help the minneapolis community)
  3. twin cities dsa (provides fresh groceries and hot meals to people in minneapolis)

2. educate yourself

it isn’t enough to sign petitions and reblog/retweet/etc. nonblack people, including people of color, owe it to black people to educate themselves and correct themselves and the people around them on anti-blackness.

note: more links are in the masterposts linked below.

  1. resources and tools regarding racism and anti-blackness (google sheets compilation)
  2. readings on society, racism, the prison system, etc. (twitter thread)
  3. “where do we go after ferguson?” by michael eric dyson
  4. official black lives matter website

3. give out supplies to protestors

people need supplies to protest safely, and even if they bring supplies with them, they can often run out. if you’re able, stock up and hand them out to people protesting. for more supplies to donate, see the “george floyd action” google docs link in section 5.

  1. water bottles (dehydration and heatstroke are not things people should have to deal with alongside bastard cops. if the police in your area are particularly violent or known to use tear gas, get the ones with the sports cap/suction-thing/etc so people can use them as emergency eye-flushes.)
  2. snacks (make sure to take into account that people have allergies of all sorts. foods will have a little label that says “may contain” and then list any potential allergens. write the allergens on the ziploc (or any container you use) in permanent marker, or better yet, write the snacks included in the pack.)
  3. masks (don’t forget there’s still a pandemic going on. also it will aid in deterring facial recognition when the police try to track down protestors,  also part two, if the cops use tear gas, wearing a mask (with the combination of a scarf or bandana) will lessen the adverse effects. lessen, not stop.)
  4. bandanas, scarves, etc. and goggles (ski goggles, swimming goggles, etc.) (see above for explanation on the scarves. same goes for the goggles. anti–tear gas and anti–facial recognition.)
  5. clean shirts (for people who are heavily gassed. also helps deter recognition through clothing.)
  6. wound care supplies (band-aids, packets of neosporin packets or a similar antibiotic, alcohol wipes, etc.; if you can, decant bactine into those little travel bottles.)
  7. a sharpie or another type of marker (for writing bail numbers or emergency contacts on arms, hands, etc. it’s not enough to have your city’s bail fund number stored on your phone; the police won’t give it to you to look it up. give people a marker so they can write it down, preferably not washable so it isn’t easily removed.)


tear gas: if you’re hit, get out as fast and as soon as you can. take anyone you can with you. the longer you’re in the gas, the harder it will be for you to see, and it can irritate your airways, making it hard to breathe. if you’re hit, don’t run; it’ll only make things worse on your lungs. when you leave the area, take a cold shower. don’t use hot water (it will only reactivate the agent); don’t bathe (it will only spread the CS around). (source 1) (source 2) (cdc fact sheet on tear gas)

  1. move them to a clean and ventilated area where it’s as safe as possible.
  2. ask them if they’re wearing contact lenses. have them remove it. if they’re wearing glasses, rinse it with water.
  3. solution of half liquid antacid, half water. spray from the inside going out, with the head tilted back and slightly towards the side being rinsed. if they say it’s okay, open the eye slightly while doing this. (source)

bullet wounds: the most important thing is to stop the bleeding. be sure to check for an exit wound and cover that as well. treat both wounds, but treat the worse one first.

  1. stop the bleed (youtube video by uc san diego health)
  2. first aid in active shooting scenarios
  3. making a tourniquet (a commercial tourniquet is best, but improvised ones can work as well if done properly; the most important things to remember is that tourniquets are for limb injuries and are not meant for the head or torso and that they have to be very tightly wound on the injury.)
  4. how to apply pressure dressings


  1. adult cpr tutorial (youtube video by cincinnati children’s; think of “staying alive” by the beegees or “uptown funk”)

4. be a source of information

be responsible with this. people’s lives are at stake. that being said, the media is a fucking joke and the best way to get accurate information in a grassroots rebellion is amongst ourselves. record everything, but if you are going to share any information at all, be sure to blur people’s faces.

  1. signal (encrypted messenger app; messages delete after x amount of time): app store | google play
  2. tool for scrubbing metadata from images and selectively blurring identifiable features
  3. tech tips to protect yourself while protesting (by rey.nbows on tiktok, via vicent_efl on twitter)
  4. cop spotting 101 (google docs)
  5. know your rights (by personachuu on twitter)


remember to keep phones OFF unless absolutely necessary. cell phone towers, stingrays, location notifs can all be used to track you and other protestors. don’t fuck around. if your phone must be on, keep it on airplane mode as often as possible and only communicate using encrypted methods. no, snapchat doesn’t count. (a twitter thread on stingrays, for those interested)

  1. lawyers assisting protestors pro-bono (by riyakatariax on twitter)
  2. atlanta: 404-689-1519
  3. chicago: 773-309-1198
  4. minneapolis: 612-444-2654

5. miscellaneous links and links for protestors

  1. masterpost of petitions to sign, numbers to call, places to donate, and more (carrd by dehyedration on twitter)
  2. #blacklivesmatter (google docs by ambivaIcnt on twitter; includes information on relevant events, other masterposts, lists of petitions and donation links, how to protest safely and protests to go to, and more)
  3. george floyd action (google docs; includes information on apps to download, supplies to buy and donate, places to donate to, protest safety, resources on unlearning racial bias, and more)
  4. how to get out of ziptie “handcuffs” (by finnianj on tiktok, via katzerax on twitter)
  5. how can i help? by @abbiheartstaylor
  6. how to make a signal-blocking cell phone pouch
  7. tips for protestors by @aurora00boredealis
  8. twitter thread for protestors (by vantaemuseum on twitter)
  9. also, if you’re protesting, change your passcode. make it at least 11 characters long and don’t use facial/thumb recognition.

Reminder that tourniquets should only be used as a LAST RESORT. They cut off blood flow to the entire limb, not just the wound, and can lead to amputation. 

Stay safe everyone!

nothing’s recommended for flushing the eyes of tear gas victims other than water or saline. from Riot Medicine (12 May 2020):

LAW. Liquid antacid and water (LAW) is a mixture of 50% liquid antacid and 50% water. In some countries, LAW is simply referred to as Maalox.iv LAW is an extremely popular treatment, in part because of its simplicity and the minor cooling sensation patients report when LAW is applied to the skin. Liquid antacid does not belong in the eyes, and although rare, ingredients in antacids may cause an allergic reaction. Research on pain relief provided by topical application of antacid is mixed. One study showed no significant decrease in pain for patients exposed to OC spray after applying liquid antacid.91 Another showed statistically significant decrease in pain up to the 60 minute mark, but concluded “the difference in [pain levels] may have questionable clinical significance.” Anecdotal evidence supports the idea that LAW decreases pain for OC spray on the skin, but it is not recommended even if it is marginally more effective.

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thesnacken·2 days agoText


we are seeing the narrative shift. they are trying to co-opt and sanitize the movement by separating the “legitimate” peaceful protests from the “ilegitimate” riots. don’t buy into it. the riots are a legitimate expression of community rage and pain. they want peaceful protests without the threat of riots behind them because those are easy to crush, ignore, or placate with meaningless reforms. the movement needs to be threatening to the established order for meaningful change to be possible.

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thesnacken·3 days agoText


i don’t think some of you understand racism and police brutality aren’t an american exclusive issue. there’s systematic racism everywhere and the police are bastards everywhere. stop posting “thank g-d i’m not american uwu” cuz i’m sure your police force is the same breed of pigs

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thesnacken·3 days agoText


Never let anyone tell you thinking is bad. Critical thinking is essential. Never blindly follow authority; that’s how the worst atrocities in the world were committed. You have a right to ask questions, and if someone tries to convince you you don’t, that’s a serious red flag

If your beliefs are well founded, then asking questions and getting answers should reaffirm them, not threaten them. If all it takes to topple your belief system is actually sitting down and thinking about what is being said, then maybe those aren’t really your beliefs. You need to be able to ask questions

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