You’ve probably watched the video for Beyoncé’s “Hold Up” — the stunning masterpiece in which Our Lady Bey runs elegantly amok, wielding a baseball bat. But now you can watch it on YouTube without any hassle whatsoever.
There’s a YouTube mystery around beauty blogger Marina Joyce, and even after the police got involved the conspiracy theories keep coming.
All your favorite major label musicians—Taylor, Gaga, Katy, Jennifer Hudson, Yoko Ono, Amy Grant and Kacey Musgraves, among many more—have joined the music industry’s titans in asking for reform of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA).
Charles Marlowe, aka YouTuber “thevegancheetah,” has fashioned himself as a critic of vegan YouTube personalities, a community to which he also belongs.
Occasionally, in my harrowing travels through the endless and labyrinthine interpersonal vendettas within the vegan YouTube community, I’ll discover drama that I’ve overlooked. Perhaps there was a feud between two lesser YouTubers whose channels I have not yet subscribed to, or maybe something went down in the…
Pope Francis loves a good strobe and bronze application.
What did you do this week? Worked long hours? Cried on the phone with your mom? Got in a fistfight? Went to an underwater spinning class? Wrote your wedding vows? Whatever it is that you did, just know that while you were doing it, there was a vegan talking into a computer about another vegan who disgusts them.
Since we last came together to discuss the free speech battle absolutely shaking the vegan YouTube community to its core, so much has happened. I do not know exactly what, but so much has happened.
Following this morning’s investigation into the hurtful drama that is reportedly destroying the vegan YouTube community, Freelee the Banana Girl has published a new video. I figured everyone would want to be up-to-date on this.
It’s March 15, also known as the Ides of March, the day that Julius Caesar famously got whacked. Which makes today a great opportunity to sit down and watch some YouTube tutorials on ancient Roman hairstyles.
With the launch of a new initiative through its Spaces program, YouTube is giving female filmmakers opportunities to create woman-centric content through its site.
When “The Official Donald Trump Jam” dropped yesterday, roughly 97% of its listeners were certain they wouldn’t hear a song as offensive to the very concept of music for at least a week. Unfortunately for us all, there’s always a bigger fish. In this instance, it’s a monster of a deep sea fish—you know, the hideous…
In September, a relatively unknown comedian named Nicole Arbour gained notoriety after uploading a controversial fat-shaming video titled, “Dear Fat People,” in which she went on a six-minute rant against obesity. “Fat-shaming is not a thing,” Arbour said in the video. “Fat people made that up. It’s like the race…
If you’ve ever thought to yourself, “Hmm, I wonder Kevin McCallister from Home Alone would have been like as an adult?”, a new web series, which stars Macaulay Culkin himself, may give you an idea. Spoiler alert: he’s kind of deranged. In the debut episode of :DRYVRS, Culkin plays the driver of a rideshare company…
Please enjoy this very relaxing video of an experienced pediatrician chilling out a series of crying babies.
When reformed Instagram “influencer” Essena O’Neill tearfully turned her back on social media this week for being “fake,” her *former* friends, YouTube celebrities Nina and Randa, put up their own video to prove that actually Essena is fake, hello! Teens, am I right? Wrong: guess how old Nina and Randa are?
Never forget that every non-felon in this great country has the right to vote, including the people who comment on YouTube videos.
Roman Atwood is a popular YouTube personality famous for pulling pranks. His girlfriend, a repeated victim of Atwood’s hoaxes, was tricked again when he pretended their three-year-old son was killed in a fiery explosion. Is it really necessary?
Andy George, 28, spent $1,500 and six months making a chicken sandwich totally from scratch as part of his YouTube series How To Make Everything. The video has thus far gotten over 1.2 million views and the stunt, as stunts go, is boring.