John Adams drank a tankard of hard cider each day and had the occasional beer for breakfast.
Quick, name a Japanese sport! Well, you probably said "sumo" because you've already read the headline of this article.
Well, it's been a wild week.
This optical illusion stumped me until I got to see the closeup.
He called himself the King of Pop, Fred Astaire called him "a hell of a dancer," Quincy Jones called him "Smelly," and his fans called him "amazing." Michael Jackson died
In honor of the United States' amazing 2-0 soccer win against Spain yesterday and the upcoming NBA draft, check out some of these insane feats of strength and skill.
Here's a guy I ne
It looks like Blake Griffin will be the first pick in tonight's NBA Draft.
There are two little hummingbirds outside my window right now. They come for the feeder on a nearby porch (and perhaps for the view of me typing).
It's obviously a huge accomplishment to win an Oscar, a Grammy, a Tony or an Emmy. But to win all four?
Farrah Fawcett was one of those rare "golden children." She was blessed with beauty from birth, and by the time she hit adolescence she'd been told "you're so pretty" s
With 16 agencies and organizations working both independently and together to collect, analyze, and disseminate information in the interest of protecting U.S.
Playing an annoying song over and over to get someone to spill their guts might sound like a gag from a Mel Brooks movie, but it's actually become a standard practice.
In the new issue of mental_floss, we reported why bacon is a miracle drug when it comes to dealing with the morning after:
Cure Your Hangovers—with Bacon!
Dogs disappear, dogs get lost, dogs are taken, and when we're lucky, dogs go home again. Here are eight stories of "How did that dog get here?"
Saudi Arabia to
While perusing an old puzzle book recently, IÂ came acrossÂ aÂ challenge that asked readers to name the five European nations whose names end with the letter Y.
A newspaper promotion in 1904 got out of hand when treasure hunters dug up a big part of London and other English cities. The madness continued until the newspaper was hauled into court.