- A theoretical tax on Bud Light has infuriated conservatives 10 Months Ago
- Tumblr is back on the iOS App Store as NSFW content ban looms 10 Months Ago
- Here’s why YouTube deleted 58 million videos and a ton of accounts 10 Months Ago
- The 25 worst passwords of 2018 Today 9:27 AM
- Little Miss Flint takes on Tomi Lahren’s border wall tweet Today 9:05 AM
- Michael Cohen contradicts Trump tweets, says president knew payments were wrong Today 8:39 AM
- Super Smash Bros. Ultimate girls blush when they eat curry, and fans are being horny on main Today 7:58 AM
- The 2nd gen Amazon Echo Show is a digital assistant game-changer Today 7:00 AM
- How to watch ESPNU online for free Today 7:00 AM
- ‘The Fix’ is another talk show Hail Mary from Netflix Today 6:45 AM
- 2018 was the year the ‘alt-right’ failed Today 6:20 AM
- The best Italian movies on Netflix Today 6:00 AM
- How to stream the 2018 college bowl games Today 6:00 AM
- Miss USA thought everyone spoke English—and the internet is not amused Thursday 8:02 PM
- Kanye’s Twitter tirade prompts apology from Drake Thursday 6:00 PM
In the wake of the Parkland, Florida, school shooting last Wednesday that left 17 students and teachers dead and 14 more injured, one YouTube makeup vlogger is showing the internet just how (in)effectual “thoughts and prayers” from politicians are.
In her “T & P Makeup Look,” JJ Smith, known as Sailor J on YouTube, drags the “thoughts and prayers makeup line,” telling viewers that the rich, indifferent people in Congress tweet about the product fairly often.
Panning to the ground, Smith shows viewers that she has the products laid out on the carpet, gesturing to invisible highlighters, contour kits, and eye makeup before pretending to dab her face with these nonexistent shades of “bulletproof black,” “the blood of our children,” and highlighter in “money”—all that the country cares about, Smith says.
“I really wish you would embrace the line, because nothing stops a bullet like thoughts and prayers,” Smith says.
Smith previously spoke to the Daily Dot in November regarding her tutorial “How to do Thanksgiving makeup that has nothing to do with the 566 federally recognized tribes,” in which she called out cultural appropriation of Native Americans.
Watch Smith’s full makeup tutorial taking down “thoughts and prayers” below:
Samantha Grasso is an IRL staff writer for the Daily Dot with a reporting emphasis on immigration. Her work has appeared on Los Angeles Magazine, Death And Taxes, Revelist, Texts From Last Night, Austin Monthly, and she has previously contributed to Texas Monthly.