This morning, a new Poke movie ‘Pokemon Detective Pikachu’ hit our senses, but it wasn’t very effective. Fortunately, the dorks of the internet have already made with the mirthful criticism.
Each week we sift through the internet in order to discover the truth in the lies. Why? Well, because we hate ourselves. So, did Elon Musk delete Facebook, or what?
As awful as it is to realise, we’re yet to realise the extent of abuses that governments cover up. One organisation is measuring the architecture of these otherwise quiet abuses.
This morning, Stan Lee, the grand old man who created countless universes, left us. However, to dorks like me, his work will forever remain, and thusly, he shall too.
According to a UK study, by the time our kids reach their teens, 1,300 images of them will exist online. The minds behind the data blame us. And fair enough. Anyone for a 38-month status update?
Cutting out the middleman entirely, the Chinese decided to replace their robotic newsreaders with AI versions of them. Could work.
One innocent Movember participant was taken in by the police over the weekend, primarily on the basis of looking more than a bit suss.
This Armistice Day, we’re looking at soldiers who suffered horrendous facial injuries during the Great War and how medicine and art worked together to help them.
Daniel Mason transports us back to the time where the world came under the heel of war. Detailed romance backdropped by universal ugliness is difficult to pull off, but Mason nails it.
According to a very serious (and not all bogus) study, Facebook believes that the anti-vaccers that use their platform are the absolute worst.
Over in Canada, patients are treated with a heavy dose of free art. Considering the true value of the form against our everyday ailments, more of it, I say.
Ever wondered why your child insists on reading the same book over and over and over again? Well, this is why.
Journalists and trolls alike have struggled to define Scott Morrison’s leadership. I think I might have a clue, as I believe that he’s a friend first, boss second and entertainer third.
Once more we trudge through the mire of Fake News. This week, we find truth caffenated meat, Ellen’s biggest scam ever and Pharrell Williams going meta on Donald J. Trump.
With Spacey gone and a woman at the helm, Netflix had an opportunity to build something towering in the age of #MeToo. They blew it.
As part of The Big Smoke’s Next Gen program, Bailey Mason believes that the Melbourne Cup, the race that stops a nation, should be stopped indefinitely.
Once again, the political strongman, the dictator is vogue. But it’s not like the old days, you can’t just take the throne by the edge of a knife – here’s how you do it.
For some, the Mardi Gras has lost its way. No longer is it a means of demonstration, it is a commercialised event. We spoke to a group that wants to bring it back to its radical roots.
Over in America, one Clinton voter wanted to know why she lost the election. So, he created an app that openly shares your entire voting history. Seems sensible.
Usain Bolt is the next talent to be poached by Rugby Union, as the Wallabies were quick to cut the Jamaican a cheque. They’ll work out the details later.
Two lost brothers are reunited by desperation and a new life of crime in Kelby Losack’s towering book. More than anything, it is that empathy that grabs you.