Orson Welles' last role was the voice of "Unicron" in the 1986 Transformers movie.
The new issue hits stands next Tuesday, and we thought this story might intrigue our fellow band nerds in the audience.
With most schools in the US about to let out for the summer, reader Sarah in California had report cards on her mind. She wrote to ask how letter grades originated, and why no one ever gets an
The new issue hits stands this Tuesday, and we thought we'd get things started with a little sneak peek on our peanut butter spread (that's 2 pages full of weird facts you need to know about
Every Friday, I post a series of unrelated questions meant to spark conversation in the comments. Answer one, answer all, respond to someone else's reply, whatever you want. Very casual.
The lowest recorded attendance at a World Cup game was 300, for Romania v. Peru in 1930.
Related Fact: What's the highest recorded attendance, you ask?
Presented without comment: The Daily Show's Mo Rocca covers pigeon racing in 1999.
The Daily Show With Jon StewartMon - Thurs 11p /
Jesus Goes Up in Flames
A 62-foot tall statue of Jesus at the Solid Rock Church on I-75 near Cincinnati was sometimes called "Big Butter Jesus" or "Touchdown Jesus" because of h
Today's Brain Game is an easier-than-most Word Ladder.
When you think you hate your job, think about the guy who dives into the sewers of Mexico City.
So there's this dude on YouTube, a really talented musician, who re-records famous songs and switches their genres around.
Certain moments in sports have a way of staying with us through the years. We remember them by name and date and the emotions surrounding them.
If you're looking to relive your favorite action or horror movie, you're in luck.
Welcome to our new daily feature! Since we're borrowing the 'Number of the Day' concept from Sesame Street, we figured we'd start with a Sesame Street stat. Mr.
Cardinals wear red ones. The Pope wears a white one. Rabbis often wear black ones. What's the difference?
Well, in this case, form does not follow function. Let's start with rabbis.
I mentioned Watson, IBM's Jeopardy-playing computer, back in February. But the details were a little thin back then.