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Silencing Gay People Takes Work. Here's A Guy Who Figured Out How To Do It The Best Possible Way.

A few months ago, Peter LaBarbera (a bully of gay people) was asked to speak at Sinclair Community College in Dayton, Ohio, on the dangers of homosexuality. (Are you shaking in your boots?) So some students came up with a plan to say, well, nothing at all.

This is a before photo of the room filled with students waiting for LaBarbera to begin his talk:


And this is an after photo of the not-so-full room — because the students walked out as soon as LaBarbera started his hateful lecture. No harm, no foul ... just a buncha students silently saying, "We're not gonna take this anti-gay talk anymore."

Free speech is awesome and I'm glad we have it. I'm also glad we don't have to listen to it.

via UNSW

This article originally appeared on 07.10.21


Dr. Daniel Mansfield and his team at the University of New South Wales in Australia have just made an incredible discovery. While studying a 3,700-year-old tablet from the ancient civilization of Babylon, they found evidence that the Babylonians were doing something astounding: trigonometry!

Most historians have credited the Greeks with creating the study of triangles' sides and angles, but this tablet presents indisputable evidence that the Babylonians were using the technique 1,500 years before the Greeks ever were.


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This article originally appeared on 09.08.16


92-year-old Norma had a strange and heartbreaking routine.

Every night around 5:30 p.m., she stood up and told the staff at her Ohio nursing home that she needed to leave. When they asked why, she said she needed to go home to take care of her mother. Her mom, of course, had long since passed away.

Behavior like Norma's is quite common for older folks suffering from Alzheimer's or other forms of dementia. Walter, another man in the same assisted living facility, demanded breakfast from the staff every night around 7:30.

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