Yeah, that's the part that really got to me, that for a convicted murderer and rapist, the guy had the wits about him to literally turn a probable death sentence into pizza and ice cream! And now he's using the legal system to his advantage to sue his victim, and it's working! He's like some evolutionary milestone in the devolution of our civilization; not only will he kidnap, rape, and murder you... then he'll sue!Aazealh said:The ending is killer. The poor dude just loves ice cream. All he wanted was ice cream... IIIIIICE CREEEAAAAM.
What's crazy to think about is, what if, his uh, reaction aside, he has a legitimate legal case?Walter said:It's ridiculous. Any judge worth his salt will throw it out.
Foxnews said:On the show's most recent installment, which aired Sunday, David urinates on a painting of Jesus Christ, causing a woman to believe the painting depicts Jesus crying.
While the article makes it sound like he was pissing on Jesus like a protester burning a flag, I saw the episode and it was actually unintended splashback due to some medication he was on, giving him an, uh... unruly stream.Foxnews said:During Sunday's episode, David, who created, wrote and produced "Seinfeld," visits a bathroom in his assistant's home and splatters urine on a picture of Jesus. Instead of wiping it off, David leaves the restroom. Minutes later, David's assistant enters the bathroom and concludes that Jesus is crying. She then summons her mother to the bathroom, where both women kneel in prayer.
"When David and Jerry Seinfeld (playing himself) are asked if they ever experienced a miracle, David answers, 'every erection is a miracle,' Donohue's statement continued. "That's what passes for creativity these days."
Sorry pal, but any Christian complaining about not getting a fair shake, in America no less, deserves to be pissed off... or pissed on.Foxnews said:Deal Hudson, author and publisher of InsideCatholic.com, said he doesn't find any humor in the episode.
"I don't think it's funny," Hudson told Foxnews.com. "Why is it that people are allowed to publicly show that level of disrespect for Christian symbols? If the same thing was done to a symbol of any other religions -- Jewish or Muslim -- there'd be a huge outcry. It's simply not a level playing field."
Come on how can you read that and not have a big goofy smile on your face whether you've seen the show or not? Any guy who has ever had to go the bathroom really bad and steps into someone else's house to let a jet stream knows sometimes there is some splashback, and yea sometimes people have those disturbing pictures of Jesus on the wall and yea... That's why this show is so funny, situational humor that happens to everyone... even Christians.While the article makes it sound like he was pissing on Jesus like a protester burning a flag, I saw the episode and it was actually unintended splashback due to some medication he was on, giving him an, uh... unruly stream.
GameSpot reports on a lawsuit filed in US District Court for the Central District of California against Sony, Sony Online Entertainment, and Sony Computer Entertainment America alleging that Sony is violating the Americans with Disabilities Act by failing to make its games accessible to visually impaired gamers. Word is:
The suit also specifies the ways in which other companies have made their games accessible. For instance, Blizzard Entertainment's World of Warcraft allows the use of third-party mods in its game, which has led to the creation of several programs to include accessibility aids in the game. The suit also mentions Pin Interactive's action adventure PC game Terraformers, saying high-contrast 3D graphics modes, an audio compass, and voice-over detailing items collected in the game all serve to make the game more accessible.
Beyond the denial of entertainment, the suit also contends that Sony's actions have caused visually impaired gamers a financial loss. Because Sony runs an official auction site where gamers can sell their in-game items for real money, the suit says Stern's inability to participate in that marketplace is costing him money.
This part is just unbelievable. I'll be shocked if this gets any farther than district court.Beyond the denial of entertainment, the suit also contends that Sony's actions have caused visually impaired gamers a financial loss. Because Sony runs an official auction site where gamers can sell their in-game items for real money, the suit says Stern's inability to participate in that marketplace is costing him money.
Goddamn it, this is the last thing I need -- another gadget....rumors are circulating that Steve Jobs and Co. have designed a magazine-sized, touch-screen, hand-held, all-in-one device that is half-iPhone, half-Macintosh computer.
It's supposedly going to make its debut in the next few months, and you can have it for the low, low price of $600. Or $800. Maybe $1,000. No one's really sure.
If the rumors are true, the tablet will be able to do basically everything a gadget could possibly do. It's an e-reader, a gaming device, and a music player. You can watch TV and movies on it and surf the Internet (or so we've heard).
http://kotaku.com/5409877/the-one-about-the-guy-who-married-a-video-gameThis week a church in Guam pronounced a man and his copy of dating sim Love Plus husband and, well, wife, and the happy couple will be hosting a reception in Japan that you are cordially invited to view tomorrow.
Seems rather harmless but what if they'd get divorced? I mean, the guy could plead that "his wife" is cheating on him with other gamers on a regular basis. Would either of them be entitled to a partial amount of their aquired assets since their marriage? What about "her" income in revenues from sold games? Judging from other ridiculous court sentences, we might even see the birth of "human rights" for fictional characters (which none of us should probably desire).ori said:http://kotaku.com/5409877/the-one-about-the-guy-who-married-a-video-game
Little odd but hey I've heard stranger things. Guess the game really IS good like I've been hearing.
Eeeeeeeexcellent(CNN) – Charles Montgomery Burns, better known as Mr. Burns in the hit animated TV series "The Simpsons", got the most votes of any write-in candidate during last month's mayoral election in New York City. According to records released by the New York City Board of Elections, the cartoon billionaire received 27 write-in votes out of the 299 that were cast.