We recently published two articles that referenced the female prostate. Many commenters freaked out, incredulous at the authors' seemingly poor grasp of human anatomy. So we asked Kara Crabb to respond by writing her own guide to the mythic gland.
The show is curated by young posh mestiza artists who draw inspiration from the roots and rituals of the borderland experience, Chicana artists of the 70s, and the guy who does the astrology predictions on the Univison channel.
I asked him how that could be considered art.
As marijuana cultivation outgrows its black market roots, the industry, consumers, scientists, regulators, and environmentalists have begun working together toward a more sustainable future.
In the last 18 months, I have been unknowingly given GHB three times.
We're asking people why they do what they do. This week, we talk to a sewage diver.
Andrew Keegan, of 10 Things I Hate About You fame, recently started a church in Venice Beach, California. We visited it to find out why he swapped his acting career to lead a religion.
"My Basic Income" is a new initiative looking to raise enough money to pay someone $1,300 a month for a year, no strings attached.
The proliferation of social media has created narcissists of us all. Is our self-obsession the new pop art? Or is it as meaningless as the digital void in which we now exist?
Matt "Wolfboy" Connor's literary zines—self-published and recently made into a compilation by De Stijl Records—are like what John Fante would been writing about if he were a music-obsessed, skateboarding hardcore kid turned babysitter turned (student) nur…
Users on Reddit and Yelp claimed that a hookah lounge in the middle of an LA neighborhood filled with Persian Jews was a den of bigotry. The internet lies.
Gjakmarrja, the tradition of blood feuds, has been a part of Albanian culture since the 15th century, when a set of laws called the Kanun of Lekë Dukagjini held that a murder victim's family could avenge his death by killing a male member of the mu…
We went to a Vancouver compassion club, Jim's Weeds (which has since been raided by the cops), to test out a cannabis medication for cancer patients called Phoenix Tears.
Clumsy ways of greeting other males sometimes catch men off guard. We've summed up some of the most popular greetings, complete with instructions and GIFs, as well as the mortifying pitfalls of fucking them up.
While death is certain, turning into a river of putrid muck is disgusting and unnecessary. Still, many funeral directors are bringing about this nightmare. Here's how to make sure you rest in peace.
Their fluorescent sketches are counted as among the first examples of graffiti culture in Haifa, a city known for clamping down hard on street art, despite its reputation as Israel's liberal culture Mecca.
It's not all bad, the remaining 10 percent will be used for breeding.
We have acheived Peak Breast. Breasts are everywhere now, and only a vocal minority seems to care when women display them proudly. There are just too many boobs floating around, and it's starting to drive me crazy.
The #IceBucketChallenge is the latest in lazy, narcissistic "hashtag activism." If you want to change the world, you're not going to do it by tweeting, wearing a tacky bracelet, or dumping ice water over your head.
For the past 30 years, Dalkey Archive has quietly and consistently been a vital aesthetic cornerstone in print. Here are some of my favorite titles.
We talked to Chappelle's Show co-creator Neal Brennan about saying the N-word in front of black people, his new show, and hanging out at Eddie Murphy's house with Dave Chappelle.
The Givskud Zootopia in the Danish town of Billund is looking to invert the concept of a normal zoo by letting the animals roam free while hiding humans in mirrored capsules or cable cars.
On the fourth episode of The Jim Norton Show, Jim sits down with comedians Rich Vos, Sherrod Small, and Dave Attell for a discussion that could never happen on a traditional talk show.
Sir Adrian Carton de Wiart was the one-handed, eye-patched army officer whose story reads more like a Rowan Atkinson creation than a real serving soldier. He was an impossibly lucky—or unlucky, depending on how you see it—caricature of British resolve.