Yesterday, 58-year-old New Yorker Ki Suk Han was pushed onto the subway tracks and killed by an oncoming train. Thousands of people who happened to see the New York Post's Tuesday-morning cover were forced to confront Ki Suk Han's plight first-hand — all of us wondering, what should I do if that ever happens to me? There are a lot of schools of thought here, but the one that seems to make the most sense is: run away from the train.
While it's true that Hostess has been granted a temporary stay of execution by a bankruptcy judge in New York, it's still possible that mediation talks between the baked-goods manufacturer and the bakers union will fail and fans of cream-filled cakes will once again be forced to sell both kidneys so they can bid on $5,000 boxes of Twinkies on eBay.
Any New Yorker will tell you that no trip to Manhattan is complete without becoming embroiled in one of the city's famed crutch fights.
Since its inception, the World Wide Web has provided humans with unlimited opportunity to exchange information on a expansive assortment of mutually beneficial topics with transformative results.
Courtesy of China comes a remarkable no-mess yolk separation technique that requires nothing more than an ordinary water bottle.
Bowtie expert Bill Nye the Science Guy gives Nerdist Chris Hardwick a firsthand tutorial on tying his signature neckwear.
Independence Day is almost upon us, and what better way to show America you love her than by learning how to properly grill a hot dog.
You say "where's the safety equipment," but I say "safety equipment? Pfft. Safety equipment is for men who don't open their beers with a chainsaw."
Richard Cohen is (for some reason) employed as a professional opinion columnist by the Washington Post. He is paid to write columns—featuring his own opinions—about the issues of the day. This is the entirety of his job. Yet Richard Cohen has a wondrous talent possessed by few in his rarefied sphere: he can write an entire opinion column with zero actual opinion.