Sorry for my English. I'm Peruvian.
It's not a Tv Show, is an ad for Everlast. Obviusly staged. Part publicity, part a NGO campaign against cat calling in the streets, who sadly is pretty common in Peru.
The woman talking before the "show" is Natalia Malaga, a coach of voleyball national team and famously volleyball player, now retired. Natalia have an tough style in coaching and even has accused of insulting and use derogatory words with teens players. Maybe for that she is the head of this campaign against cat calling.
"She walked into the lobby and was carrying a Dunkin' Donuts box, walked up to the window, when the officer greeted her asked if he could help here she said 'I'm here to feed the pigs,'" Framingham police Lt. Harry Wareham said.
McNamara then allegedly reached into the box and began throwing raw bacon and sausage at the officer and smearing the greasy meat onto the bulletproof glass.
"It's clear she may need help," Wareham said.
Passive agressives rejoice!
A new service called "ShipYourEnemiesGlitter.com" launched (and crashed) this week, offering to enact revenge for you by sending packets of glitter and a note to anyone you dislike.
The company says their hatred of glitter (i.e the "herpes of the craft world") is what inspired them to start the service, because it's nearly impossible to clean up.
Rick Santorum, Mitt Romney, Michelle Bachmann and Newt Gingrich all know what we're talking about.
It costs $9.99 Australian dollars (or about $8.15 in the United States), and anyone who wants to use the service just fills out a short form with the contact info for whomever they want to glitter bomb.
They will then "vomit up a tonne of glitter" and send it to your arch nemesis.
"There's someone in your life right now who you fucking hate," they write on the site. "Whether it be your shitty neighbour, a family member or that b*tch Amy down the road who thinks it's cool to invite you to High Tea but not provide any weed."
ShipYourEnemiesGlitter.com was bombarded this week with requests after Monday's launch, and it says that purchases are temporarily suspended as a result.
Slate interviewed the founder, a 22-year-old internet marketer from Australia named Mathew Carpenter, who says the response was overwhelming.
"Over 2,000 of the world's brightest people have spent money on this service," he said. "It's good for business, but bad for society."