The trees make an 'X' at almost every In-N-Out location. And yes, it's by design.
The reason they’re often associated with the growths goes hand in hand with the same centuries-old superstitions that gave witches an undeservedly bad rap.
History is filled with figures who were single-handedly—yet often undeservedly—held responsible for epic societal failures. But what do goats have to do with it?
In the U.S., the terms ‘bison’ and ‘buffalo’ are used interchangeably—but they’re actually two different animals. Here’s how to tell them apart.
The two brined meats are both delicious, but they're prepared in very different ways.
Tennis’s U.S. Open has only been an “open” since 1968. Here’s why.
It's known as "middle-aged groan," and it afflicts millions who dare try to get off the couch.
Sound the alarm: PSLs have officially arrived at Starbucks!
First, you have to understand the difference between England and Britain (and the UK, while we’re at it).
Dunder Mifflin employees aren't the only people curious about whether that now-iconic DVD logo ever really does hit the corner of the screen.
You may have been taught the old cowboy trick of applying a tourniquet and using a blade to cut the bite wound to suck out the poison. It looks dramatic, but does it really work?
The idiom goes back centuries. And no, it's not 'nipping it in the butt.'
You need to set up both a router and a modem if you want Wi-Fi internet in your home, but there are major differences between the two devices.
“We concluded that birthdays end lethally more frequently than might be expected."
The barrels we see around St. Bernards' necks in paintings and cartoons is the invention of an artist named Edwin Henry Landseer.
All fried chicken tenders qualify as fingers, but not all chicken fingers are tenders.
The unofficial—but widely known—fashion rule can be traced back more than 100 years to some snobby millionaires.
You may have noticed these weird phone numbers while watching reruns of your favorite ’50s-era TV show—and though they look like gibberish to modern phone-users, they were perfectly normal at the time.
You can’t spell ‘hearty’ without ‘heart,’ or ‘hardy’ without ‘hard.’
Vocal fry describes a specific sound quality caused by the movement of the vocal folds—and it’s nothing new.
Here's what financial experts say.