@Midnight asked the internet to #QuitYourJobIn5Words and they delivered in glorious fashion.
If the hashtag isn't obvious enough, users posted five-word phrases that would potentially cause them to lose their job.
A tweet by the Twitter account from KFC Australia was only up for an hour, and yet, still managed to offend enough people for it to get pulled. Although it may be gone, the internet has managed to keep it alive by supplying some incredible responses to the to hot and spiciness.
Bryan Cogman is a writer on the HBO show, Game of Thrones. He read the books, wrote for the series, watched the show when it originally aired, and still had a hard time getting through The Red Wedding scene the second time around. Which is understandable because it's not really something any GOT fan wants to go through again. But Bryan did it, just for us. And he live-tweeted the whole episode. Here are the highlights.
Since 1977, artist Christophe Szpajdel has designed over 7,000 logos for metal bands ranging from black metal to death metal to pure depressive black funeral doom metal. His latest release of artwork takes a more lighthearted turn, reimagining the logos of famous companies with a little bit of unholy, mutilated, gutgrinding, necrotic demonrage mixed in. Fun!
In another attempt to break the world record for stupid, many people have tweeted, facebooked, or instagrammed pictures of their debit cards for one reason or another. Their defense? You can't see the PIN or security code!
Okay, let's break this down. For starters, when was the last time you made an online transaction and the seller required your PIN? I'd bet it's somewhere between "not even once" and "never." That leaves us with the three-digit security code on the back. Call me crazy, but 999 potential security code options isn't that many. A dedicated thief could easily figure out your security code in a matter of hours using pure trial and error.
So, in summary, a word to the wise: don't post your debit card numbers online.