I'm into all kinds of kinky stuff, bebbeh.
We all know the typical feminist stereotype: angry, in-your-face, and au so naturel. Whichever unseen elderly Caucasian male conspiracy is responsible, the original feminists who advocated simply for equal rights have been replaced by an angry legion of sexless caricatures who seem to have stumbled upon a pharmaceutical company dumpster full of little libido-killing pills. It's gotten so bad that "sexy" is supposedly a bad word.
Exhibit A: Before meeting with American author Katie Roiphe, T Magazine editor Debbie Needleman called Roiphe smart, sassy, and... sexy?
SEXY? CHAUVINISM ALERT WEE WOO WEE WOO. In the words of Dolan, "debi nedlman pls." Don't pay attention to people who try to take a genuine desire for gender equality and repurpose it into emasculating vitriol. They're not the real thing. Twitter users feel the same way, as they've started the #sorryfeminists hashtag in response to Needleman's tweet. So, Debbie, don't worry. You don't need to apologize to Feminism for thinking that another human being is attractive. "Sexy" doesn't have to be a four-letter word... wait...
Ohio State Buckeyes QB Cardale Jones had this to say about school early Friday morning. This wasn't a smart thing to say seeing as he might need to rely on his academics as a backup if his football career doesn't work out. Then again, he already has plenty of experience being a backup, so it might not be that difficult.
KitchenAid decided to dabble in the election craze, but soon found themselves in a whirlpool (heyo!) of controversy when one of their Twitter account managers decided to dip the pen in company ink and then scribble his personal opinions all over the internet.
KitchenAid's senior director of marketing Cynthia Soledad quickly apologized for the mishap and deleted the tweet, but not before the internet horde amassed a metric ton of screenshots. Just a reminder for companies not to give dummies the keys to the big boy car!
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