Sofia Franklyn and Alexandra Cooper host the very popular podcast, but now they’re feuding with each other, a streaming platform, the New York Post, and just about everyone else.
Braving the cold to look as fly AF, Jennifer Lawrence hit back at those suggesting the starlet was forced into wearing her gorgeous Versace dress.
Anton Kannemeyer’s latest exhibition ‘E is for Exhibition’ has sparked controversy in the presidency after he used Jacobs Zuma’s penis to comment on the protests around Brett Murray’s ‘Spear’.
The folks at Charlie Hebdon were not afraid. See this collection of their finest and most controversial covers to better understand what happened.
The point of the “Make Joseph Kony Famous” campaign had every intention to help and save the child soldiers in Uganda, but it was hit with a brick wall of controversy. What happened?
Art always has different opinions – some people love what they see, some people don’t really get its vibe, some people hate it. A lot of people did not like this art. What do you think?
French coach Didier Deschamps is worried one of France’s opponents in the World Cup deployed the quadcoptor to spy on the team training.
Seeking asylum in Russia, Edward Snowden reveals why he did what he did.
After fighting to a semi-final draw with Britta Heidemann, Shin A Lam was on the brink of progressing to the gold medal round with one second left on the clock in extra time. If the match ended in a draw the latter would have moved on, instead the timing equipment was never activated and the final second dragged on, allowing Heidemann to score the final, winning hit. Clearly upset and convinced she was cheated, Shin A Lam refused to leave the piste, for 45 minutes.
Owing to what is arguably one of the more bizarre printing faux pas in cartoon history, Donald Duck has found himself embroiled in a Nazi-related scandal after an old comic book story was republished in Germany, featuring the word ‘Holocaust’ instead of ‘Congratulations’.
Archbishop Tutu is set to deliver a commencement address at a Catholic university in the States this month, but his visit has drawn the ire of several Catholic groups who claim the Arch’s views are not a good fit for the institution that invited him. They have some petitions going, the University has yet to speak out, and we’ve got the full skinny on their righteous campaigning to stop the Arch, after the jump!
Wikileaks founder Julian Assange’s controversial new talk show is set to drop today at 13h30 South African time on a Russian digital news channel. Nothing this man does is not bent on overthrowing the way we look at our society and the world around us, so the first episode of The World Tomorrow should be a hefty serving of global illuminati conspiracy cray-cray realness. Check out Episode One, after the jump!
One person who won’t be visiting TripAdvisor’s number one world destination this year is controversial Kiwi rugby ref, Bryce Lawrence, who has been left out of any South African matches for this year’s Super 15 fixtures.
There’s a storm rapidly brewing over a very contentious amendment to the South African Weather Service Bill. The Democratic Alliance has slammed the “undesirable” and “draconian” sections on the grounds that they are a threat to the safety of all South Africans and would create an unfair monopoly over weather forecasting.
Here’s a first look at the cover of the upcoming issue of ‘Life With Archie’, featuring Kevin Keller and his husband Clay, being cheered by the Archie gang after tying the knot.
Controversial New Zealand referee, Bryce Lawrence has finally spoken out in response to allegations of his incompetence during a crucial Rugby World Cup match which the Springboks lost to the Wallabies. Before the red mist descends once more, let’s hear Bryce out.
The application to compel a Constitutional Court inquiry into the arms deal was withdrawn today. The application, made by Terry Crawford-Browne, was to force an independent investigation of the arms deal controversy. The call for an independent inquiry was made before the September announcement that Jacob Zuma would appoint a commission of inquiry into the deal.
The ratifying of the Protection of Information bill may be delayed. Opponents of the so-called Secrecy Bill – 3 000 of whom took to the streets of Cape Town on Saturday in support of the Right2Know campaign – may have claimed a minor victory in their battle against the controversial Bill. Further vigils will take place across the country tonight.