Here are five seemingly well-meaning questions that should probably be avoided.
We're not saying that any of these are necessarily good ideas. We're just saying that even the most insane problems need to be solved, and sometimes they're solved with more insanity
While 16-year-olds don't have decades of debt and regret weighing them down, they do have a long list of biological and social pitfalls making their lives hell.
The Internet is full of product reviews, but if you're anything like me, you've found them lacking something: rampant, selfish idiocy. I propose to fix that by telling you not only about all of these exciting new products, but also how to recklessly abuse them.
We asked you to play teacher with some of the most famous ad campaigns of all time, correcting them while showing your work so they can see exactly where they went wrong. Because, how else are they going to learn what they did wrong?
Sleep is basically a roll of the dice. If you want proof, look no further than the insane events that people have managed to sleep right through.
Sometimes poster designers get handed the title of the film and a note that says 'Use your imagination' in their mother tongue.
Imperialism did us no favors.
This game is simple: Take any online service that you use frequently -- suggested products, custom ad services, mail filters, bank accounts, whatever -- and mentally subtract the context that only you would know. What would a total stranger, looking at those same results, assume about the person they're based on?
Whether they are deliberately courting controversy or just didn't think it through enough, advertising campaigns occasionally backfire in hilarious ways.
Death is called the great equalizer for a reason -- the rules are the same for everyone. Well, almost everyone.