On Thursday, April 4th, 1985, a blast of dystopian satire hit the UK airwaves. Max Headroom: 20 Minutes into the Future was a snarky take on media and corporate greed, told through the eyes of...
Quarantined: When Taiwan’s Phone Tracking System Goes Awry
Ten Infamous Creepypastas Based on a Single Terrifying Image
Real Life is full of examples of Gargle Blasters that people actually drink. That being said, their inclusion on this page probably means that you really shouldn't be drinking any of them — several of these are downright dangerous, and the …
Performance Art: On Sharing Culture
Ospevované fabriky vytvorili na Zemplíne trojuholník smrti, ktorý straší dodnes. Aj odkaliskom s najväčším obsahom toxických látok na svete.
Covid-19 is showing us that when humanity is united in common cause, phenomenally rapid change is possible. None of the world’s problems are technically difficult to solve; they originate in human disagreement. In coherency, humanity’s creative powers are boundless.
Dnešni medyjalni svět nas zaměrně přehlcuje informacema, abyzme z teho byli zblbnuti. Děla to proto, že mu to kdosik takto naplanoval, nemožete se na něho za to zlobit.
A virtual Birthday Party This is the story of how my friends and I made a custom app for a virtual birthday party during the coronavirus pandemic. Just want to use it or see the code? Skip to the bottom of the page or visit Github or partyfromhome.social An idea is born As I write this, it’s March and I am living in New York City, cooped up in my small studio apartment.
Collections: Why Don’t We Use Chemical Weapons Anymore?
Today, in response to a tweet talking about old untitled song ideas, I mentioned that I had a strange file called “t.mp3” sitting in my downloads folder that had been there for years and have no attached metadata or hint as to where it came from. It appeared to be a complete recording of a chiptune song, and it sounded very nice, but I had no way of knowing the original source.
Bringing Christ and coronavirus: Evangelicals to contact Amazon indigenous
One researcher calls it "botanical sexism."
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