While Japanese girls are Hadokening their way through social media, users of the Chinese social networking site Weibo are joking about how “sexy” their dogs look in a pair of pantyhose. Apparently, they think it’s funny.
HOW IS THIS FUNNY?
STOP IT! STOP! STOP! STOP!
This isn’t funny. It’s creepy. Now let’s kill it with fire. The trend, not the dogs.
In yet another edition of “Things Didn’t We Ask For This,” the first ever panda-themed hotel is set to open in China later this year.
According to Reuters, the hotel will officially open in may with room rentals costing approximately $48 to $80 per night. While we doubt the employees will walk around and serve residents in panda costume, it would be funny if they were all like evil panda.
But considering that these photos are devoid of actual guests (except for the one), this looks like the perfect set up for a sad panda story line. Just look…
Oh, I hope my friends come soon. I e-mailed the directions to them days ago! I hope they didn’t get lost…
This amazing son flew home from Hong Kong to surprise his family on Thanksgiving. He could only stay for two days (meaning it was an expensive surprise) but sometimes you have to pull out the big guns.
The best part about the surprise is his father’s reaction because it’s so TYPICAL. He writes on YouTube: “ I need to get my driver’s license renewed by the end of January, however I am coming back for two weeks around Christmas which is when we had planned to go. Unfortunately he is 71 and now has zero patience for any thing that he cannot get done immediately, even if it is not his problem to solve.”
What’s the first thing his dad says? Get your coat, we’re going to the DMV son. They don’t end up going which means he’ll hear about it every time he calls home from now until Christmas, when he returns.
What the what??
China one-upped the US again with these machines that extract human sperm. According to Oddity Central several hospitals in China are trying out the machine for dudes who are having troubling jacking off in fertility clinics.
All you have to do is slip on a condom and stick your parts into the machine — then just relax and let it do its magic. It looks a little aggressive/violent in the video, but apparently The Fappinator 2000 is mega popular in China and up to 20 or 30 patients use it a day. We know it’s just a matter of time before they make a battery operated at home edition for lonely, bored guys on a Friday night. Sigh.
You guys!! China has it’s very own version of The Voice and they discovered a teenage girl who could become a new Adele. She sang the British powerhouse’s “Someone Like You” and stunned the judges, some of whom fought back tears. All four judges turned their chairs around.
Do you think she compares?
Chinese villagers in Xi’an were excited to find what they thought was a rare new mushroom, never before found in history. They thought the landmark discovery warranted a call to their local TV station to try to identify the new species.
Ye, the young reporter, remarks: ”As we can all see, this looks like a type of fungus, on both ends of which you’ll find mushroom heads.” They handle the fungus very carefully, even putting it in water for preservation.
However, soon after the report aired it was easily identified as a SEX TOY, with a fake vagina on one end and a fake anus on the other — otherwise known as a fleshlight. Then everyone went “OMG MY EYES” and burst into flames.
Well not really, but the TV show issued an apology later on the website: ”Hi everyone, one of our news reports which aired last night has made everyone laugh. This incident has been widely followed, shared and commented on,” the open letter said. ”As our reporter was still very young and unwise to the ways of the world, this report has brought great inconvenience to everyone. We’d like to take this opportunity to thank everyone from the bottom of our hearts for your criticism and correction. Please forgive our oversight!”
Okay. We figure you, because it pretty much made us burst into awkward giggle fits (we’re so mature).
Watch it here:
You think the best part about this video will be the dog guarding his owners bike by putting his paw on the back of it, but you’re wrong. It gets cuter! The dog is protecting the bike from being stole on a street in China. When the owner finally returns, the dog steadies himself and jumps on the back so they can ride together. Adorbz!
It’s been popping up in chat rooms, online bulletins, and Chinese social networking websites such as Kaixin001, reports China Daily.
According to the publication, the slang term first popped up on the fourth season of Ugly Betty when gay character Marc says,”Oh My Lady Gaga! Mandy, you’re brilliant!”
Chinese authorities that stumbled upon the revamped acronym are looking to crack down on the slang because they think it taints the Chinese language.
“If we don’t pay attention and don’t take measures to stop mixing Chinese with English, the Chinese language won’t remain pure in a couple of years,” says Huang Youyi, editor-in-chief of the China International Publishing Group.
Now that Lady Gaga has over-ruled God in the most populous country in the world, she only has one more super-power to topple: Madonna.
Sharon Stone is not welcome at this year’s Shanghai International Film Festival.
During the Cannes Film Festival, Stone made comments that the recent earthquake in China that killed tens of thousand of people, may have been karma for China’s treatment of Tibet.
Stone was invited last year because festival organizers were impressed by her charitable work.
Film festival organizers said that she would not be invited back to the festival soon and are demanding an apology.
Stone has said that she was “deeply sorry” for her comments and offered to take part in the ongoing relief effort in China.
Who would have thought that social networking and blogging could save lives?
An article that appeared in dailygalaxy.com reports that, in the wake of the massive earthquake that hit Chengdu, China earlier this week, people have been turning to Twitter.com as a source for reliable and quick updates on the crisis. Twitter.com is a social networking and mini-blogging site where users can constantly update their status or post entries, all in the interest of letting others know what you are doing or what is happening – vital information in a time of disaster.
According to the article, Graham Webster, an employee with CNet and a resident of Beijing, first found out about the earthquake from Twitter. Webster also said that Twitter provided him with links to hundred of other reports and pieces of information about the earthquake and what was happening in the region. Dailygalaxy.com reported that Webster informed other Twitter users of aftershocks and what the public was doing in his area.
The article also reports that Twitter.com was used in a similar fashion during the wildfires in California late last year. Twitter became an excellent source of information for many people in the area, as a regular stream of user updates with searchable tags made sure that people in the community knew of any breaking developments.
China’s ruling Communist Party has banned American cartoons like “The Simpsons” and “Mickey Mouse” during prime time television viewing hours.
The BBC reports that the move is meant to protect Chinese animators and culture from the growing popularity of Western entertainment. The country’s government is said to be worried about the impact of foreign culture on Chinese youth.
According to the state media, foreign cartoons will not be aired on television between 5 p.m. and 8 p.m., starting September 1. Programs that mix animation and live characters will be included in the ban.
Media outlets in China were quick to lash out against the move.
“This is a worrying, shortsighted policy and will not solve the fundamental problems in China’s cartoon industry,” said the Southern Metropolis News. “The viewing masses, whether adults or children, will have no choice but to passively support Chinese products.”
Currently in China, and based on a government order issued just two years ago, homegrown cartoons must account for at least 60% of the total animated shows broadcast in prime time.