Sure enough, when he was later charged with nine counts of murder, Roof chose an insanity plea ... a defense that didn't sit well with Twitter user Emma Quangel. She immediately set about ruining this human turd's day in the best way possible: by using his own (awful) words against him.
After someone pointed her to Roof's website, Quangel tried to access it, only to find that the web address was hidden behind a paywall of $49. So she paid the fee, later explaining that she considered it her "duty and obligation" to bring this guy down for such a low, low price. What she found behind the paywall was lastrhodesian.com, a website brimming with photos of Roof (wearing a Rhodesia badge, natch), random scribblings, and oh right, a .txt file containing his manifesto. Which we're reproducing here:
Legal said we couldn’t Photoshop an image if him getting railed by an angry hippo for this spot, so you’ll have to imagine it.
The manifesto documented not only how Roof came to be radicalized by internet hate groups, but also how he thought every minority group (especially black people) were gross and disgusting and not as great as white people, before declaring himself to be the hero who would save the world. It was your average Funnyjunk comments section rant.
After the site was discovered, Johnny Law soon caught on and it was digitally impounded until they could "verify the authenticity of the postings" -- a job made significantly easier by the fact that Roof plastered his terrible haircut and racist frog-esque eyeballs all over them.
Kodak Discovered The Secret Nuclear Testing Program Because Photos Were Coming Out Blank
The Manhattan Project was the U.S. government's ultra-secret program to develop the world's first naked blue superhe- uh, nuclear weapons. While the Soviets were doing their best to get around the whole "secret" part, someone else ended up falling ass-backwards into this highly classified information: Kodak, also known as "the guys who couldn't make digital cameras work."