You didn’t forget Jeb Bush was still running for president, did you? I did, on Monday, for a moment, when the Iowa results were coming in. The New York Times website featured a leaderboard with Ted Cruz on top, followed by Donald Trump, followed by Marco Rubio, Ben Carson, and Rand Paul. Oh, that’s how everyone did.
Beleaguered retail empire Target announced weak-ass first quarter earnings today, thanks in large part to its disastrous Target Canada division, which lost $211 million just this quarter. How did Target Canada become the laughingstock of the retail industry? A Target Canada veteran explains in detail, below.
Nothing starts a new week off right like watching a video of someone experiencing a feeling of misery more intense than the one you're currently experiencing.
It's bad enough when someone hands you a water bottle to open and you fail to perform the seemingly simple task.
While towing a couple of buddies back to their home port, a drunken sailor asks to be tossed a beer while not fully in command of his basic motor skills.
Failure virtuoso Jeff Zucker—the man who singlehandedly dismantled NBC as an entertainment powerhouse, replaced Friends with likes of Good Morning Miami and Inside Schwartz, lost NBC Universal a billion dollars in ad revenue in just one year, brought a man named Donald Trump to your television screens, and bungled an attempted transition at NBC's Tonight Show franchise with a galactic ineptness that even at the remove of two years continues to strain credulity—is going to save CNN now!
Four Ohio college students were indicted earlier this month on a multitude of drug charges, after they were caught last May trying to steal chemicals from a school chemistry lab in order to cook up some ecstasy in "an empty dorm room." An all too typical tale. For purposes of instruction—and to ensure that future college ecstasy labs are more professionally run—allow us to examine what mistakes they made in their budding criminal enterprise, all detailed exhaustively in this Plain-Dealer story:
Here's the thing about the internet sites Twitter, LinkedIn, Facebook, and Google: you do not need to read a magazine about them. For one thing, if you want to learn about them, you can simply type their address into your internet browser, and there they are, updated constantly, by the second, rather than monthly, as would be a case with a magazine. Want to know more? Why not read one of the thousands and thousands of blogs and online news sites that talk about them each and every day?