Josh Sundquist is an author, paralympic skier, cancer survivor, and one of the happiest people you’ll find on the internet. He describes himself as a “US Amputee Soccer Team member, motivational speaker, and Halloween enthusiast.”
He has proven this love for Halloween over the last several years with costumes that play to two of his greatest skills — namely, being hilarious and…having just one leg.
We are all adept at posting photos, videos, and text online, whether it’s on Facebook, Instagram, Reddit, our own personal sites, or any of the other thousands of places on the internet ready and waiting for content. But for all the noise, how much of this content is specifically created for the digital universe in order to use the internet itself as a means of art and creativity?
The answer is Not enough. There are many incredible artists turning their skills toward online creativity, but it is still a place with limitless untapped possibilities. If the idea of turning the internet into art invigorates you, but you just lack the resources, read on…
Soon afterward, TV Newser tried to end an interview with Sean Hannity on a light note, asking him what he thought of getting picked on by Colbert. Hannity was in no mood for laughing…
First of all, he’s not as funny as Jon Stewart. Stephen Colbert will have the lowest-rated late night show. There are issues that just aren’t funny. Terrorism isn’t funny. I didn’t see the bit. I won’t see it. I don’t care.
Maybe Stephen Colbert needs to come over here and get a dose of reality. He sits in the comfort of his studio, reading jokes written for him by 30 writers. So, I have a challenge for Stephen Colbert: I’ll pay for your flight. I’ll pay for your hotel, your meals. Then you sit on the border. You talk to the people. You sit across from the mother of an Israeli solider who was killed, and then make a joke about it.
If you’re skimming and didn’t read that whole quote, here’s the short version: No, Hannity didn’t watch the joke in question. But he still doesn’t like it.