“Now, what I want is Facts. Teach these boys and girls nothing but Facts. Facts alone are wanted in life. Plant nothing else, and root out everything else. You can only form the minds of reasoning animals upon Facts; nothing else will ever be of any service to them.”
Musk, You sing?
In 1992, a movie’s called “White Men Can’t Jump” made its cinematic debut, co-starring Woody Harrelson and Weasley Snipes.
It was a great lineup with a solid plot and in no way could be released in this time and age. People would be shrieking “racism!” and “stereotypical propaganda!” before the opening credits could even begin.
Elon Musk – the brilliant mastermind of a man who just can’t seem to stay out of trouble – recently decided to make a rap video about Harambe.
I repeat. The inventor of Tesla. Decided to publicly rap. About a zoo animal. Who died a few years back. Why? Who the hell knows?! Understanding Elon Musk is kind of like trying to understand why people eat salt on their cantaloupe. It just doesn’t make sense.
If you’re interested, here’s the epically awful rap video here, proving that apparently, white men cant RAP either.
I think every woman alive has had to fake something in order to get a man to stop bothering her.
Sometimes women fake orgasms to get the sex over more quickly. Sometimes they fake headaches or sleeping to avoid sex altogether. Sometimes, they fake having a boyfriend or being a lesbian when some guy at the bar is bothering them. Sometimes, women will fake illness or period cramps to get out of a date or obligation they made.
Is it the most mature way of handling adverse or undesirable circumstances? No. But sometimes men have trouble taking no for an answer. And apparently it’s not just female humans that do this.
Female dragonflies literally fake their own deaths to keep their male counterparts from bothering them. Now, THAT’S some dedication right there.
Here’s the scoop.
SHAZAM! – Official Trailer 2 – Only In Theaters April 5
We all have a superhero inside us, it just takes a bit of magic to bring it out. In Billy Batson’s (Angel) case, by shouting out one word—SHAZAM!—this streetwise 14-year-old foster kid can turn into the adult Super Hero Shazam (Levi), courtesy of an ancient wizard. Still a kid at heart—inside a ripped, godlike body—Shazam revels in this adult version of himself by doing what any teen would do with superpowers: have fun with them! Can he fly? Does he have X-ray vision? Can he shoot lightning out of his hands? Can he skip his social studies test? Shazam sets out to test the limits of his abilities with the joyful recklessness of a child. But he’ll need to master these powers quickly in order to fight the deadly forces of evil controlled by Dr. Thaddeus Sivana (Strong).