Woman Fights DMV to Keep "FART" License PlateKarly Sindy paid extra to use the word FART on her license plate. Then, the North Carolina DMV sent her a notice on accounts of complaints they’d received from other motorists regarding her plate. The DMV wanted her to explain the importance of the word in order to allow her to keep it.So, Sindy and her friends put their heads together. They decided to tell the DMV that it was an acronym for their (completely made up) group: Friends of Asheville Recreational Trails. Though it started as faux, the group went on to have regular meetings (attended by no less than 15 people!), a mailing list, a website, and merchandise.Sindy is currently still awaiting DMV’s final decision about keeping FART. Nonetheless, her story has attracted attention, she was even invited to Jimmy Kimmel Live.#LicensePlate #VanityLicensePlate #DMV #fart
Did This TV Weatherman Fart on Air?When a weatherman is heard passing a bit of gas while on air, of course the natural course of action is the internet frenzy that follows.The video in question was posted by one Jordan Doenges who identified the man in that WDRB weather program as “Jude”. Immediately after the video went up, it set off a torrent of amusing comments and memes. You’d be surprised how many weather-related quips one could generate.“Alternate headline: "Weatherman can't control wind"” tweeted one user. Said another, “I think it was a warm front moving in from the South.”However, the wind suddenly took an about turn when it turned out our weatherman was apparently misidentified. The man named Jude did exist, but he wasn’t the guy in the clip. Jude Redfield is in fact another weatherman at WDRB Morning Meteorologist. His colleague, Marc Weinberg, has the honor of being the true star of the accidental viral moment.#weatherman #fart
The Farting Waffle IronIf you didn't know where the sound was coming from, you might think it disgusting. Or you might think it hilarious, but consider that it's coming from a kitchen appliance, you can't help but laugh. Stay with it until the end- despite being just 25 seconds of a camera focused on an inanimate object, there's a buildup, climax, and a contagious audience reaction.