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Kids—and spouses, apparently—still say the darnedest things.
A dangerous river didn’t stop this fellow from chasing the girl of his dreams.
We dare you to read these silly, sweet stories and not crack a smile.
Charlotte Lewis wasn’t going to let the class of 1955 break the tradition of the Senior Day joke.
Q: How many Slytherins does it take to stir a cauldron?
Thankfully, it’s now socially acceptable to bring your umbrella into the parlor.
The plural of “beef” is way funnier than you thought.
‘New Scientist’ writer Stanley Newman coined the term “RAS syndrome” in 2001 as a diagnosis for anyone who adds an extra word to the end of common acronyms like “ATM machine” (Automatic Teller Machine machine), making the whole phrase redundant and repetitive. You’ll be surprised how often examples of Repetitive Acronym Syndrome come up.
A crafty father of the bride reveals where he got his wedding suit.
Would you send your kid to one?
You’ll never guess what these presidents secretly did in their free time.
These actual classified ads are proof that some companies just aren’t worth working for.
A meditation on manners.
Readers shared their all-time favorite dad stories and it got real corny, real fast.
In this true tale from the Moth, America’s premier storytelling group, a woman recalls a humorous story from her early days as a journalist.
Reddit user dirtknapp asked the Internet: “What would the person who named Walkie Talkies have named other things?” The answers went on for a smiley whiley—and here are our very favorites.
Warning: Do not read this post while unconscious.
It’s a battle between the rational decision maker and the instant gratification monkey.
During his time in the U.S. Senate, fiscal conservative Tom Coburn (R-OK) produced an annual ‘Wastebook’ that called out the ‘100 most blatant examples of unnecessary government grants.’ Here are a few of the oddest entries form recent years.
‘Terrible v. Terrible.’ ‘Schmuck v. United States.’ Sometimes, nobody wins.
Did you know that if your refrigerator dies you can put a live frog into a glass of milk to keep it fresh? Some frogs produce antibiotic peptides that help preserve milk. Glad to know, even though there’s no way in hell I’m going to try it. Here are other ‘healthy remedies’ I’m steering clear of: