It’s time again for the winter Olympics, that special occasion every four years when the world comes together to pretend like they care about figure skating, bobsledding, and cross-country skiing. The winter Olympics are as if a Mumford and Sons album were televised as a sporting event, it’s just that boring, although special exception should be made for luge and ski jumping accidents, which are the Olympic equivalent of riding shotgun with Paul Walker. Read more
In light of America’s newfound place as an international laughingstock thanks to Donald Trump’s recent escapade through what he believes were at least eight of the world’s seven continents and during which he succeeded in living up to all of our worst expectations as to how he would embarrass America in a way that could only have been exceeded if we had dispatched either Larry the Cable Guy or James Woods in his place, I thought I would take this opportunity to address a nagging issue that has gone too long overlooked.
Namely, the question of which national flags look the best, and which are in dire need of a makeover. Read more
Today’s topics: our favorite color, favorite Metallica song, and favorite Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtle. As per usual, some of our topics were suggested by questions sent in by listeners to either Twitter handle @BannedCast, or email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Visit bannedcast.com.
It’s election day, better known as an opportunity to sleep in, show up late to work, and pretend that you stopped to vote on your way in.
I’ve been sitting here watching you sip your coffee, and I thought I would share with you exactly what it says about who you are.
I’m sorry, but those are the rules.
You were asked to phrase your responses in the form of a question, regardless whether this was a multiple choice exam.
When I’m not trying to lure rats into fighting over a Reese’s Peanut Butter Cup in the alley behind my apartment, I actually like to read. It’s all a part of being unemployed and wearing glasses, and I recently came across an article that described how there is only a 2% difference between the genomes of humans and chimps.