Unless you've been underneath an Instagram rock lately you would have seen the ever growing group of females, mostly all Mum's, taking over your feed and flooding you with their Kick-Ass vlogs, blogs and books. And, it certainly is impressive.
It's quick and easy for us to hit the share button if we find a blog post interesting - we can even add a comment to the tweet before we send it out - but to actually craft a thoughtful response to a post - that takes time and consideration. What makes us stop and post a response?
Some people have too much time on their hands. Redditor ICanLegoThat has spent some time trawling through the comments in
The comments on Europe's safety continued to roll on, even past the allegation of rape and onto the concept of terrorism
Millennials are changing forever the way we consume media and nowhere is this change more apparent than in the domain of user generated content (UGC) and online user engagement.
If my blog post is impeccably well-timed and I manage to rise above the sheer volume of words on screen, I then risk something far worse than apathy, far greater than insignificance... I risk comments.
Are you fed up with all the hateful, hurtful rubbish that's in nearly every comments section on the internet? Me too. So I've come up with a solution. The 'say it to their face' rule.
Twitter of course breeds opinions faster than Nick Ferrari on a Waltzer. I no longer need to stand on the top of an African mountain to "find myself", I can quite easily log onto my 'interactions' to find that someone anonymously thinks I look like Ed Sheeran with AIDS.
A Tory peer who branded the North East of England as "desolate" has been invited to visit the region and has even been offered
Ferrari entered this weekend's Hungarian Grand Prix with a sense of foreboding to be honest... at least that's what it seemed like from Fernando Alonso's public statements. The Spaniard made it clear that the team needed to have a good showing in Hungary or face a summer break full of anxiety over what best to do to salvage the year.
Personally, I tend to be less bigoted than I used to be, but when I do get on my high horse, which happens more than I like to admit, I tend to direct my anger towards the people I perceive to be ignorant, stupid, naive or socialist. The problem is that when I do this, I stop thinking of the person in question and start thinking of a group.
My point is that people who make nasty comments via social media (or any other media) should think before they speak. They have no idea of how their comments might affect someone. Yes, I put my outfit out there to be judged, but that doesn't give anyone the right to attack me.
The conventional theory is that you can discern very little from winter testing and that notion carries over to the first
There are only about three paintings on this planet that I am able to say that I 'like', but last week Vladimir Umanets, the Yellowist, decided that one of them wasn't quite good enough. So he decided to improve it, with the addition of some half-legible scribbling in one of its corners.
Thank you Isabel Fay and the Clever Pie team, thank you so much. Thank you for saying - and singing - the words we've long
Our weekly roundup of your wisest, strangest or funniest comments on Culture's stories... "About time, Roy's the best." Mad
In the first of new series, we round up our favourite readers comments from HuffPost Culture over the past week... "Brilliant
Last month Professor Michael Eric Dyson of Georgetown University announced he would be teaching a class entitled "Sociology of Hip Hop" focusing on the life and career of one of the genre's most successful rappers, Jay-Z.
We've all had them; those jaw-dropping moments when you think 'I can't believe she just said that'. And these tactless comments