Liechtenstein is the world’s leading exporter of false teeth.
With the holiday shopping season upon us, it's time for me to think about giving gifts to friends and family.
You've probably heard a lot about nanotechnology by now -- mostly about how it's the (potentially very dangerous) miracle technology of the future, which could cure cancer, help clean up the
[There's still time to get the vote out! Contest closes Friday.]
Thanks to all those who came up with captions for our third Caption Contest.
As Jason mentioned yesterday in his new feature, The Projectionist, tonight is the YouTube/CNN Republican
We tallied the votes (ours and yours) for this past weekend's Genius Challenge and couldn't narrow it down to fewer than four.
From Hollywood superstars to adulterous dilettantes, several seminary dropouts have managed to find success in the secular world. Here's a sampling of the finest in
The New York Times list of 100 Notable Books of 2007. Surprisingly, there are no science books on the list.
Real-life Superheroes: 10 People with Incredible Abilities.
Today I met a man who intends to walk across the country, and I bought him some sardines, his top request. My, some of those sardine tins are pretty--I thought I was at Sephora!
As November winds to a close, let's take a look at some artists we otherwise wouldn't be able to cover.
The CNN/YouTube Republican debate is tomorrow, and I'll probably forget to watch. But perhaps in five or ten years I can cherry-pick some of the funnier moments and post them for you here.
Well, there goes more of my childhood. Lucille Bliss, better known as the voice of Smurfette, passed away last week at the age of 96.
Our friend Evan Schiller (of "Ten Crazy Facebook Groups" fame) pointed us to a good old-fashioned online whale-naming.
In 1965 Jim Henson produced a short film featuring a Leroy Anderson-style "found sound" composition.
Thanks to everyone who played this past weekend's WGC, which ran over into Monday due to the holiday.
We've whittledÂ 500+ entries down to only 20 finalists.
It was only a matter of time before toy manufacturers started listening to their customers' demands: kids want to laugh, they want to be grossed out and they want to play with slimy, ooky stuff.