About a decade after the formation of the Comics Code Authority in 1954 effectively killed off EC Comics' popular line of horror comics, Warren Publishing aimed to bring back some of that malevolent magic. The result was the anthology series Creepy (and later, its sister book, Eerie). Published as a black-and-white magazine, the series didn't have to adhere to the Comics Code's strict content standards, and as such, was able to push the envelope in ways comics in the mid-1960s generally couldn't.
Now, the book's current publisher, Dark Horse, is celebrating the magazine's 50th anniversary with a big, blowout issue featuring work by Fred Van Lente, Corinna Bechko, Dustin Nguyen, Peter Bagge, Alison Sampson, and Art Baltazar, among others.
Getting a tattoo is an awesome way to express oneself, but a decent amount of thought should go into getting inked because, well, they're permanent. We'll take a wild guess and say you might not be a fan of that eyelid tattoo in a couple decades, either.
Security experts Peter Warden and Alasdair Allen have made a startling discovery about Apple’s iPhone and 3G iPad: The devices secretly track and record your location.
Apparently, this has been going on for 10 months, despite the fact that Apple has never previously disclosed that they keep a record of all their iPhone users whereabouts.
As a 16-year-old, Galia Slayen made a life-size Barbie out of wood, chicken wire, paper-mache and -- of course -- two big balloons as way to deal with her anorexia.
Now, four years later, Slayen is a sophomore at Hamilton College and is using the massive (but freakishly slim) doll she built to start a conversation about eating disorders and body image issues.
Americans might not understand cricket, but we know a bizarre sports fan when we see one (remember the Tiger Woods Cigar Guy?)
During a match at the Cricket World Cup, a mustachioed supporter of Bangladesh mugged for the camera in a manner in which would make any fan (or athlete for that matter) uneasy...