bizarreism:

5 of the Creepiest Sites You’ll Visit Today

1. Neave.tv - The page is titled “Television Without Context” and features a constant loop of videos ranging from bizarre security camera scenes to voiced-over cartoons.

2. Sentimental Corp - The homepage alone will leave you wondering if you should go further. If you want to be confused and slightly disturbed, then the answer is yes. The gif-like icons at the top of the page redirect viewers to pages such as “Goat Worship”, which features a 30+ minute video of a demonic Ronald McDonald.

3. MarbleHornets - An introduction video plays automatically, explaining the story of a young filmmaker named Alex. Alex was working on a project when he suddenly dropped it and requested that the types be burned. He later disappeared. The channel owner posts various video entries that were left behind by Alex.

4. The Dionaea House - The site’s owner, Eric, has posted the lengthy, super creepy email correspondences between himself and a friend (Mark) who receives word that their old friend Andrew was involved in a murder-suicide. Mark timelines his investigation of their hometown and the house that he believes drove Andrew insane. (I highly recommend reading these.)

5. Magibon Project  - You can see this one for yourselves.

For more sites: [x]

(via slydig)

joshpeckofficial:

sloth-grunge:

joshpeckofficial:

i ask myself this question everyday

josh ur a sixteen year old boy

don’t label me

(via fuckyoukatherineheigl)

slightlyterroristic:

I can’t really argue

(via fuckyoukatherineheigl)

maddehhey:

oprahsmom:

toocooltobehipster:

how is he posting this from 4 months in the future

this was taken in February

americans

(Source: memewhore, via fuckyoukatherineheigl)

(Source: kingudamu, via fuckyoukatherineheigl)

US Is an Oligarchy Not a Democracy, says Scientific Study

A study, to appear in the Fall 2014 issue of the academic journal Perspectives on Politics, finds that the U.S. is no democracy, but instead an oligarchy…:

"Despite the seemingly strong empirical support in previous studies for theories of majoritarian democracy, our analyses suggest