The USDA allows the term "wyngz" for wing-like chicken products that contain no wing meat.
Whether being done out of charity, to enhance a slapstick comedy routine or to promote a particular political ideology, seeing someone get slammed in the face with a pie is pretty darn hilarious.
If Dr. Seuss were still alive today, we could read his own Happy Birthday to You! book to him - he would be 106 years old today.
Today's post is going to be very short. I'm hurrying to get to The Big Bang Theory taping at Warner Brothers in Burbank.
A few days ago, we had some #FunWithCollectiveNouns on Twitter. A shrewdness of apes, a smack of jellyfish, a business of ferrets, An Exaltation of Larks.
Most people limit their gambling to friendly Super Bowl wagers or the occasional trip to Vegas. Celebrities, of course, tend to do everything on a grander scale.
That's right! The Ninth Annual 10 Issue is out on newsstands today. And not only is it filled with incredible 10 Lists (10 Provocative Questions About Raising Chickens...
Tonight (March 2, 2010) on NOVA: The Pluto Files, featuring Neil deGrasse Tyson, about the controversy over the "demotion" of Pluto from planetary status in 2006.
Recent studies show that an afternoon nap is good for us. I can vouch for that, as I nap every day around 2PM.
If you've ever wondered just how really, really bad the "Really, Really Bad Rebus" can be, today's the Brain Game for you.
Randall Munroe ponders the optimum number and configuration of urinals in a men's room for the International Choice of Urinal Protocol.
Today's "Late Movies" is a bit like David's "Tuesday Turnip" column -- I searched YouTube for the phrase "worst ever" just to see what I'd find, and man di
It's an all-new 5-day trivia hunt!
Co-puzzle Master Josh Halbur and I are happy to bring you the next How Did You Know? sponsored by the extraordinary video sharing site motionbox.com.
Today is a rather painful day in American history - the day the first three accused women were brought before the court in the Salem Witch Trials.
I just came across a great New York Times piece on the mail service in the Victorian era.
The casual fan generally needs a program to keep track of all the players at a spring training baseball game. After all, it's not every day that Billy Crystal bats leadoff for the Yankees.