by Will Conley
We see nothing wrong with this awesome trick.
Almost a year ago, we published a list of the ten worst parent fails from MyBadParent.com. In retrospect, how can we claim to say which parenting fails are the worst, when there are so many to choose from?
Why play favorites with the parents who store their toddler in a glorified window planter on one of the higher floors of a high-rise apartment building, when there are so many qualified parents who can play Leaf Blower G-Force Face with the best of them?
It’s really not fair to choose and rank these gloriously bad parents, so we’re releasing a few more examples of bad parenting, all of which are worthy of honorable mention at the very least.
This Blog Rules usually doesn’t engage in activism (we’re a humor/cool art/entertainment blog), but Congress may be about to do something horrible. On Wednesday, Congress could vote to create America’s first Internet censorship system, which would allow the government to block Americans from visiting any website with content that the government doesn’t like. This would annihilate Internet freedom as we know it in America, making us no different than China, Syria, or [insert your totalitarian regime of choice here] when it comes to how we treat our Internet companies and Internet users.
Incredible news for all the fans of the world’s most famous young wizard – soon you’ll be able to set your foot in the original Great Hall where Harry and his friends used to dine, and have the unforgettable experience of visiting the place where all the magic happened. Literally.
They say that God sees all, and now all can see inside of his house. Well, at least inside of a fully see-through church in Belgium.
The artists who came up with this interesting idea are young Belgian architects Pieterjan Gijs and Arnout Van Vaerenbergh, collaborating under the name of Gijs Van Vaerenbergh.
Unless you’ve been living on Mars for the last 50 years, you’ve most likely seen a story or two about crop circles and their possibly extra terrestrial origin. That’s how people at NASA came up with the original idea to celebrate their milestones and contributions to the world by hiring a cornfield maze design company (these days you can hire a company to do pretty much anything) called “The MAiZE” to design seven mazes that depict significant dates and achievements of NASA.