M&M’s stands for “Mars & Murrie’s,” the last names of the candy’s founders.
The Virtual Choir, composed of 185 singers who never sang together. All recorded separately but blended together in a YouTube video.
As a musician (OK, maybe musician is too strong a word; I do, after all, play the banjo), I'm impressed by anyone who has total control of his or her instrument.
You've probably noticed by the abundance of funny glasses available at your local Cineplex lately that 3D technology is the latest gimmick to become all the rage at movie theaters.
In case you're not familiar with the Turnip, it's a whimsical Google search, wherein I type a random phrase and we see what kind of interesting pages "turn-up." As always with thi
The term "900 number" probably conjures up images of phone sex operators or, even worse, teen heartthrobs tricking young girls into running up their parents' phone bills.
Eric Whitacre has created a "virtual choir" using volunteers from YouTube.
A chic restaurant in New York has taken an unforeseeable direction in upscale cuisine by serving breast milk cheese made with the help of his wife.
This isn't the first time someone's tak
On August 6, 1945, the nuclear age began as the B-29 bomber Enola Gay dropped an atomic bomb on the city of Hiroshima, Japan. Twelve men were on that flight.
A few weeks back, we asked our Brain Gamers to size up each of the seven continents of the world by land area, largest to smallest.
An unemployed D.C. man giving $10 a day away to different strangers to help foster kindness.
For the three of you out there who haven't heard about Chatroulette.com yet, it's a video chat site that pairs you with random strangers.
As I mentioned earlier tonight, we're having a bit of trouble with the comments section.
We're having an issue with commenting at the moment. Specifically, you can't. Our best men are on the case and I hope to have this resolved shortly.
You know the Pillsbury Doughboy, Elsie the Cow and Tony the Tiger, but many of the advertising mascots we know and love have lesser-known wives, husbands, kids and even parents.
After 4,200 episodes, there's bound to be a few actors, writers, and staff members who worked on the Street before fame hit. Here are some examples, from Rudy Huxtable to Whoopi Goldberg.