Humans have been eating other humans since the beginning of time, but the motivations behind this macabre practice are complex and often unclear. Some anthropologists say prehistoric cannibals were just trying to grab a nutritious snack, but new research shows that human flesh—as tasty as it is—doesn’t pack the same…
We’ve already seen one of the best movies of 2017. It’s called Raw and the first two trailers have arrived.
When Raw had its world premiere at the Toronto International Film Festival, the big story was two people were taken out of the theater on stretchers. I believe that story, but I think it’s just as likely they fainted at how good the movie is than it was because of the gore.
We know that, over history, humans have eaten each other. But we now know more about how ancient cannibals liked to dine: They spent lots of time prepping elaborate feasts with actual recipes calling for exotic ingredients.
Remember Rudy Eugene, the "Miami Cannibal" who made sensational headlines in 2012 after gnawing the face off a homeless man? Everyone blamed the designer drug known as "bath salts" for Eugene's flesh-crazed madness. But new evidence shows that the drug probably couldn't cause actual cannibalism.
Because your friends don't think you're weird enough.
No, it wasn't LSD that made a Miami man eat another man's face off on Memorial Day. Signs are pointing to "bath salts," a friendly name for a horrific drug that turns people into raving violent monsters. It's shipping online.
Most people know not to respond to an internet personal ad referencing cannibalism, joke or not. One Swiss man responded to such an ad, believing it would be a dark, twisted role play. Oh how wrong he was.