In a truly noble yet blind attempt at chivalry, a guy carries his ladyfriend through a flooded street in the city of Los Yeyes in Mexico, that is, until the couple have to face their tragic fate.
With all these stories about people digging their own graves on social networking sites, should we even be surprised that it was a self-incriminating Instagram photo that led to this week's major illegal firearm bust in New York City? According to the news, the NYPD began their investigation after seeing photos of old guns and wads of cash posted by Brooklyn's aspiring rapper Neno Best via his Instagram account, eventually uncovering a multi-state trafficking ring and seizing a total of 243 handguns, nine rifles and two shotguns in New York and South Carolina.
In what appears to be a terrible misfortune of oversight, the South Carolinian newspaper Rock Hill Herald has issued an apology after running a large advertisement for firearm sales alongside its coverage of the Connecticut school shooting in the Saturday edition. While the editor of the newspaper explained that it wasn't intentional on anyone's part as the ad placement had been determined on Thursday morning prior to the tragic development on the next day, he also acknowledged the fault on failing to recognize the mishap before running the paper for delivery on Saturday morning.
Believe it or not, a similar episode had been previously reported back in July, when The Denver Post displayed a banner ad for shotguns directly above its coverage of Aurora theater mass shooting in Colorado and subsequently issued an apology.
Has Gangnam Style's parody sensation finally caved in to the laws of diminishing returns? Dubbed "the single worst video on the entire Internet" by Redditors, this hilariously off-beat parody created by a group of students at Garden Spot High School in New Holland, Pennsylvania, is a must-watch video of the day.
New York University sophomore student Max Wiseltier started a wildfire of lulz yesterday when he accidentally hit "reply all" to a school-wide bulletin e-mail that was only meant to be forwarded to his mother. Triggered by the University's archaic Listerv system, Wiseltier's message was sent to nearly 40,000 other students in the mailing list, many of whom didn't hesitate to have a little fun with their discovery of the "reply all" feature. For more hilarious screencaps, head over to BuzzFeed!