The term “saccades” has become an online buzzword for a new generation of activists.
It describes the motion that a person takes during eye movements.
These movements are characterized by fast, short bursts of eye movement that resemble the movement of a cat.
They are typically associated with protest movements.
But while the movement is certainly part of a larger protest movement, it is a new term and not something people have used before.
It’s a new concept for activists, who are using it to identify and connect with the movements they are participating in.
Activists and researchers are using the term to explore the movements that have taken place in the last 20 years.
The movement, however, is not just a new movement but a movement of the 20th century, which started with the Civil Rights Movement, according to The New York Times.
Activist and scholar Shari Schreiber coined the term in her book, “What’s Going On Now?”
Schreiber describes the Civil War movement as a “movement that was the beginning of the end of the Jim Crow South.”
She wrote, “It is the moment when black Americans finally realized the white people of the South were more powerful than the black people of their own country.”
“There is a tremendous amount of movement in the Civil Wars,” she continued.
“A lot of people didn’t know that the white power structure was really, really entrenched.
It wasn’t just a power structure; it was a system.”
But the civil rights movement, as Schreib says, it’s not just the Civil Unions, it was also a political movement.
And it was part of the broader struggle for civil rights, she said.
Activism, activism, and the movement are the three core concepts of the 21st century protest movement.
The movement is a broad umbrella term that encompasses a wide range of issues, including racial justice, anti-racism, and social justice.
In the 2150s, the movement was also associated with protests against the wars in Vietnam and Iraq, the use of water cannons, and other forms of military force.
The movements movements that began in the early 20th Century, are still being influenced by them.
Schreber said the movement, now called “alternative,” is “not a political statement.
It is a political act that engages the public through the use and adoption of the alternative media.”
The movement started in the late 1960s when the civil unrest that broke out in the South over the murder of the civil-rights activist Martin Luther King Jr. and the police brutality that followed.
Schraiber writes, “The movement that began on the evening of March 8, 1963 was a direct response to the murders of the two activists who were shot by the police in Memphis.”
The civil rights activist was shot and killed in Memphis, Tennessee.
The police, after an initial confrontation, were then joined by a federal marshal who used a water cannon to attack the crowd.
The crowd was then set on fire and killed.
Schreib writes that, “By the time of the Watts riots in 1965, there was already a growing, organized, and organized opposition to the police.”
The protest movement that was in place in Southern California for a year and a half led to a violent and bloody police response that left three police officers dead and hundreds injured.
Activities like this one led to the formation of Black Lives Matter in 1968.
The organization has since grown and evolved, with a large group of activists now calling themselves “Black Lives Matter.”
The term saccades is an example of the movement that has taken place over the last 50 years.
Activists, like those of today, have been trying to connect with each other.
Schrekit says, “succeeding at an intersectional level in our lives can be the most powerful force we have in the world.”