Ivy League students may be a a lot of things, but it is refreshing to know that they are not above the humble, yet revolting, poop crime. Officials at Yale University are on the lookout for a person or persons responsible for placing human excrement in the clothes dryers at Saybrook College.
Last week the 1st U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals upheld a conviction against Ronald Strong of Maine, sentenced to seven days in jail for willfully smearing poop all over the courthouse bathroom in Portland and leaving a really gross mess, which is described extremely graphically in terms of food in court documents.
To some people, revenge is a dish best served full of poop.
There are reams of books about how to introduce yourself to that sexy stranger, and go from there. Though no dating how-to book explicitly rules out breaking the ice with bodily fluids, common sense would dictate that such a move is more likely to get you booked, than it is to get you her number.
If you vomit on someone’s dog, etiquette dictates that you apologize and offer some moist towelettes. What you shouldn’t by any means do, is bust out a gun and open fire.
If you’ve ever found yourself in the bathroom at a water park, your instinct was probably to do your business and get out in a jiffy. Very few people would consider finding the hands-down grossest spot in the whole place and cozying up in there to, uh, people watch.
From our friends at the Daily Dot: Italian kids are giving new meaning to the phrase “eat sh** and die.” One such adolescent is currently under investigation at his Treviso boarding school for locking a former friend into a bathroom and forcing him to eat human waste and lick the bowl of a dirty porcelain toilet.
A man nearly died after putting an eel up his butt as he had seen in a porn flick, which apparently had no disclaimer, like: This sex act is being performed by an experienced sex stunt professional; please do not attempt at home. If only this were an isolated event.
Ronald Robinson of Florida has pleaded guilty to buying disposable enemas, using them, refilling them with water, and returning them to the store — and no we still have no motive in the case.
The crime that revolted the nation not long ago, may have been solved. Floridian Ronald Eugene Robinson, who was arrested for returning enemas he personally used to a Florida CVS, has been indicted on felony charges of tampering. If convicted he faces ten years in prison and a $250,000 fine.