The titanic idiocy of Brexit has inevitably prompted an avalanche of commentary and correspondence critiquing its epic stupidity. However, some letters captured the mood, of an increasingly skeptical public, so well they went viral. To see why there were shared by tens of thousands and read by millions have look below.
The Poke, one of the UK's funniest satirical websites, asked Twitter for Brexit themed children’s books to help with the task of explaining Britain's slow motion suicide to kids. Needless to say, the internet delivered in fine style.
As the idiocy of Brexit grows ever clearer by the day, it seems that the expectations of Leavers grow ever more diminished. Inspired by a fantastically fun tweet by David Schneider, we've detailed how reality is making their Brexit utopia bleaker and bleaker. Let's hope, for everyone's sake, sanity prevails before level 6.
Just over a year after the British marginally voted to self-destruct by implementing an advisory referendum with bewildering fantasticism, the negotiations have finally kicked off. Needless to say, the Tory Brexit government is floundering already. Just how badly is beautifully demonstrated by these cartoonists
British Prime Minister Theresa May has now set in stone a mantra for the upcoming General Election. With the drearily predictable "strong and stable" repeated ad infinitum, May continues what comes naturally to her. That is, of course, sounding like robotic bureaucrat trying to imitate Margaret Thatcher's airy arrogance. Happily, the Internet has done what it does best and had some fun with her PR spin.
70 years ago Finland was still something of an agrarian backwater. Fast forward to today and Finns live in one of the most futuristic societies on earth. They might not be teleporting to their summer cottages yet or clearing snow with robot servant, but here's are 7 super ways that Finns are already living in the future.
Finnish summers are short and sweet, but they sure can be spectacular! It's important to enjoy every single second of them before the long dark winter comes once again. In Finland, summer appreciation has been turned into an art form -- nobody soaks up the sun like the Finns do. Need some proof? Just take a look at these historical photos of Finns loving the Helsinki summer. Take notes, because you just might learn a thing or two.
As much as we know you’d like to spend every waking minute following plays and tallying points and yelling at the referee, there’s always some dead point during the weekend when there’s no sport on TV and the weather’s too poor to risk a kick-about outside – at which point, what better substitute activity than to read a rollicking novel about sport, eh?
How can you make a suburb cool? If you're in Helsinki on April 21-23 2017, drop by the free Kontula Electronic music festival to find out.