So this happened...
Atlanta rapper Waka Flocka Flame stole the show from everyone at the American Music Awards Sunday, in an ad for Pine Bros. throat lozenges.
It may just be a joke, but it's also a pretty accurate depiction of what you can expect this week in Walmarts across the country.
Nacho Punch, the comedy troupe that brought you "Daylight Saving" the movie, has released their latest trailer for a film about the day that brings out the worst in 'Murica: Black Friday.
This horse has made great progress in overcoming his fear of water.
Magic didn't want to have anything to do with that stream until his owner showed him that it was safe.
Now he just can't get enough.
There's a "you can bring a horse to water" joke in here somewhere.
A 50-foot Norwood spruce in Reading, PA is the focus of ridicule this holiday season, with locals calling it "sad," "nasty," "pathetic," "ugly" and even comparing it to Charlie Brown's disaster of a tree.
"If there was a squirrel right now looking for a place to live in the Winter," said one resident. "It won't even go into this tree."
"I've never seen a tree look so horrible in all my life," said another person. "That tree is atrocious."
Don't hold anything back Reading...
As a result of all the outrage, city officials decided the thing needed to be put out of its misery, and after raising money from local businesses, it is scheduled to be replaced this week.
I guess you could call this Car-ma?
A woman in Kansas City drove a stolen SUV into a building last week while being chased by police.
Not only did she crash, but she also took most of the building down with her.
She survived the incident, and the building was vacant so no one else was hurt.
You've probably heard of anglerfish before, otherwise known as "nightmare fuel of the sea."
The females, which have fangs and long rods attached to their heads with light orbs, were featured in this scene from "Finding Nemo."
It's very rare for anglerfish to be seen in their natural habitat, and one species in particular, the black seadevil (also called Melanocetus) has been even more elusive… until now.
Scientists with the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute have captured what they are claiming is the first ever video footage of a black seadevil 2000 feet below the surface of the ocean.
For an example of how disgusting these things are, this is how they mate:
He bites her gelatinous flesh, living as a parasite and never letting go. Their tissues and blood systems fuse with the females'. Her body feeds him food and oxygen and provides the necessary hormones to survive.