Sweet story involving a British telecom, an eight-year-old girl, and her mom.
I especially enjoyed the discussion of the fight between the "Baby Trainers" and the "Natural Parents".
A reminiscence of a man's youth that has an unexpected punch at the end.
The University of Chicago Law Review collects--and makes available free--some fine tributes to, and commentaries on, the late Justice.
Pro tip: before you imply somebody is a moron, maybe you should double-check your facts. The lady claims she wasn't standing on an "iceberg".
In the hugely emotional debate over abortion in this country it's common to hear pro-choice women declare, "How dare anyone tell me what to do with my body!"
Which has always raised a question in my mind: why do they think they have a legal right to full control over their bodies? Ask Abigail about the FDA.
It was early March 2001 when 21-year-old Abigail Burroughs was told by her oncologist that conventional options for her cancer had been exhausted. The good news was that a new drug Erbitux had a good chance to save her life.
The problem was that the Food and Drug Administration had not approved its use.
Quite cool. (Little kids can into trouble so fast.)
Related: "Dads With Lightning Fast Reflexes Compilation".
Bonus: dad takes his toddler son bowling. The result is not so epic.
Made me laugh. Sample:
3-year-old daughter: A boy at daycare said he likes me.
Me: Do you like him back?
3: He colors outside the lines. He needs to grow up.
With great good humor, Bill Burr takes apart an understandable exaggeration.
Good on you, sir.