The ballot-scanning machines don’t like stickers.
Discerning students of modern maritime warfare will quickly realize that it actually looks more like Boba Fett’s helmet.
As it happens, we have a rule about what to do if a ballot’s bar code was smeared: Duplicate. Copy. Repeat.
Unlike the coronavirus, monkeypox isn’t new—we’ve had a vaccine for it for years.
The system really does know when you press the button.
Today’s perimeter is just a buried wire carrying electric pulses.
What happens next depends on what kind of beer you drink.
Meanwhile, “Oregon Ball,” aka “The Oregon Game,” is a descendant of handball invented at the University of Oregon in the 1920s that within two decades became the most popular intramural game on campus.
Even in a snowstorm, April is warmer than January—the temperature throughout our storm never even dipped below freezing. That means wetter snow.
While most people assume that suffocating in an enclosed space means running out of oxygen, in fact it’s often the buildup of carbon dioxide that gets you first.
We can start by assuming that someone else’s decision about what to put on their face is their business, and is probably not intended as a tacit rebuke to us personally.
“I’ll be in a long meeting, and I’ll notice that I’ve wet my pants a little. It’s just a few drops, but it reminds me I’m alive.”
At the time of its completion in 1923, the building was (probably) the largest Elks lodge in the country and hosted a local chapter of 3,800 members.
It’s like that carbon tax—the one we all voted for because we knew it’d never happen—actually happened.
If something valuable seems abandoned, it’s because somewhere two or more parties are fighting over it.