Kids are evil. You’d think free candy on Halloween would be enough, but no—these middle schoolers show us that there is no limit to what they’ll do for a little extra candy.
Hell exists, and it's right here on earth. Or at least, it does in name. Designer Jonathan Hull has made a map of all the places with names derived from the devil.
We took a trip to Hasbro's toy factory, which you can read about here, but there the most indelible image we came away with was this animatronic Elmo, without his plush skin, laughing us into a shallow grave.
The internet has done a lot for the rise of cats. With the deluge of feline videos and gifs, you'd think the four-legged furballs actually ran the world wide web. But what are cats really like? Answer all your burning questions with Wolfram Alpha's Cat Breeds Reference App.
The first rule of not being evil is: don't do things you think are evil. So it's a shame that Google has violated its own policy by giving bloggers cash in exchanges for writing about its browser, Chrome.
If oppressive regimes want to stay oppressive, they need to fear—and wield—technology like a sword covered in napalm. And in most cases, they can't do that without using outside help. Here are the five worst corporate collaborators in technology.
Does everything really get better when you add the Inception soundtrack? You tell me after watching this Coke ad. You'd better watch out. You'd better not cry. Because Santa needs to go deeper. BWWWAAAAHHHHMMM.
Are you the good twin or evil twin? Sometimes just looking for the goatee isn't enough (especially for the ladies). Luckily, Everything Explained Through Flowcharts has you covered! Determine your evilness in this week's excerpt.
As you know, duct tape can be used for pretty much anything, and rice fills a large hole when needed. Coupled with some Xbox 360 controller parts though, they can make a disabled chap get his game on.
Last week, the Google logo was turned into a game of Pac-Man and we all took breaks to play. In theory, we wasted a combined 4,819,352 hours and many, many dollars. Here's the math.
For years, Google Street View cars roamed our neighborhoods, quietly mapping streets, collecting our Wi-Fi network information, and gathering sample payload data. But don't worry, they "never used that data in any Google products" and are sorry about collecting it.
Did those interchangeable lenses linger on the mind last night, and you've woken up this morning with the resolve to snap one up ASAP? Hotfoot it to SonyStyle now, but bear in mind you won't receive it until June. [SonyStyle]
Eagerly anticipated ever since Sony floated its wood-block concept designs at the PMA show in February, Sony's Alpha NEX-5 and NEX-3 have finally arrived. Its debut models are the smallest entrants to date, and are aggressively priced given their features.
The Sony EVIL NEX 3 camera may look a bit odd, but it's got a 14 MP Sony Exmor HD sensor, a touchscreen—along with old-school knobs—and some nice specs:
Days after Google moved from China, Sergey Brin is pushing the US to fight censorship there. But the West has a history of forcing moral and economic standards onto foreigners. This sort of thinking isn't good—it's how wars start.
In today's Remainders: wishful thinking. Nikon fans hope they've stumbled on a viral campaign for new cameras; magazine companies hope their slick new ads will keep you buying magazines; Google CEO Eric Schmidt gets pranked in 1986, and more.
Verizon is currently sending out notification letters chock full of legalese to its customers. Here's a summary: You have 45 days to opt out or you "agree" that Verizon can share your personal data.
Edward Richardson, douche bag, got what he deserved this week when a jury of his peers convicted him of murdering wife Sarah Richardson, after she changed her Facebook status from "married" to "single."