Last night the question of what color a dress was set the internet on fire, and by this morning plenty of people were feeling like it should be burned to the ground.
An insider's account of the bizarre world of the Chinese state-run English-language media.
The sticking point, of course, is what constitutes a justifiable reason to kill yourself—or have a doctor do so for you.
A lot of people with an eating disorder will find the idea that it's caused by Barbies or supermodels insulting and patronizing. It's a mental illness, not a bad case of vanity.
It's because everyone is so damn insecure.
The Daily Show host took on the Herculean task of making the news funny for 16 years, and in the process became unexpectedly respected.
An undetermined amount of court documents were lost in a Brooklyn blaze last Saturday.
The Sun's long tradition of publishing photos of half-naked women has come under fire in recent years, and this week the editors gleefully trolled feminists who are tired of "Page 3."
The latest InTouch magazine cover is transphobia, pure and simple.
We asked the two documentary makers—who've been friends for nearly 20 years—to have a chat, and then to share that chat with us.
Following Wednesday's attack, several Parisian and European editors are now under surveillance.
The French newspaper that was the victim of a horrific terrorist attack today has been sued, threatened, and even bombed for publishing drawings of Muhammad.
From #FreeTheNipple to magazine censorship, it's been a mixed bag for breasts in 2014.
Roy, a chubby and naive manboy, is meeting his maker, Gilbert "Beto" Hernandez. Beto is still apologizing for his interview on VICE from two weeks ago.
The best way to make sure no one comes to your party is to not have any beer.
While we idealise the middle as presented to us through the media, the reality is Australians are far more affluent than they want to admit.
The gunman who seized a cafe in downtown Sydney has reportedly been killed by police, but not before two hostages were killed (and four wounded). Here's how it played out online.
A horrific story about rape has turned into a bizarre parable about the perpetuation of misinformation in the media.
World AIDS Day isn't asking people to pick a side. Trying to point out the devastating social stigma afflicting people who are diagnosed with HIV isn't—or shouldn't be—controversial in the slightest.
Police kill. They get away with it. They kill again. Eventually, you realize that this process is not a bug in the system but a feature.
As a local reporter in St. Louis during the protests over Michael Brown's death, I watched as the international press parachuted in. I'm glad they came.
And we found the pilot buried on YouTube! Apparently it was directed by some guy named Charlie Brooker.
After years of suffering from a serious brain illness, the conservative firebrand is retiring his pitchfork. He tells us about his kinder, gentler plan to save America.
Australia's Chinese-language newspapers rarely mention protests, human rights, or anything political. Why is this, and does it matter?