eggs

easter bunny mystery Mysterious Easter Bunnies Delivered 3,000 Eggs to Neighborhood Homes
Via: @MadMorti
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Around ten Easter bunnies (or hopefully, people dressed as Easter bunnies) were spotted at night leaving foil wrapped candy eggs on every doorstep in the village of Alderholt in East Dorset, England. 


via @Heardster

Clare Winton-Giles, a resident of the town, told Metro News that it's something a lot of people there appreciate.  She said, "It shows there’s still a nice community spirit out there and everyone has got one, no one has been forgotten." 

Lone Hero of The Day: Woman Arrested After Throwing Eggs at Kylie and Kendall Jenner
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This story is egggggcellent.

According to Page Six, reality-TV sisters Kylie and Kendall Jenner had eggs thrown at them by a disgruntled woman while promoting their new clothing line at a mall in Sydney, Australia.

The woman started throwing eggs at the pair from the top level of a mall, but neither were hit.

"Following an incident at a shopping center in Parramatta around 4:30 yesterday afternoon, a 25-year-old woman from Punchbowl was arrested and taken to the Parramatta police station," a spokesperson from the New South Wales police confirmed to E! News. "She was charged with three counts of assaulting a police officer. The police officers were trying to arrest her and she resisted. The woman was also charged with behaving in an offensive manner."

These sisters were promoting their Kendall + Kylie Collection at Forever New. There is no footage of the incident, but it probably looked something like this...

By Unknown
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HowToBasic meets hot metal when a red hot nickel ball is used to make scrambled eggs.

Would you eat those?

Norway,eggs,controversy,gender equality
Via: BoingBoing
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Like the rest of Scandinavian countries, Norway is usually known for its progressive-mindedness when it comes to gender equality, yet the country's leading brand of dairy products Prior has created a minor controversy after unveiling their latest line of gender-branded eggs, dubbed "Princess Eggs" and "Pirate Eggs" for boys and girls respectively and complete with bright pink and dark blue packagings. Despite the ridicule that the products have drawn, Prior's parent company Nortura defended the decision by saying that they didn't want to over-think it and simply wanted to get children to eat more eggs.

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