So naturally, share them with everyone you know. Problem, Justin?
Spoiler Alert: Don’t watch this if you haven’t finished “Breaking Bad.”
These days you can’t even go to Disney World without picking up the measles, and Jimmy Kimmel has had enough with the anti-vaxxers who refuse to get their kids vaccinated.
On his show Thursday night, he spoke up about the negligent parents who are putting other people at risk with their poor decision making, and he even got a bunch of real doctors to help prove his point.
“Remember that time you got polio,” says one woman. “No, you don’t, because your parents got you f*cking vaccinated.”
Listen up folks, just – again – don’t listen all the way to the end if you don’t want “Breaking Bad” spoiled for you. Although if you’re not one of these doctors, you don’t really have an excuse by now
The image above was originally uploaded on February 15 to Tumblr with the following caption:
Guys please help me – is this dress white and gold, or blue and black? Me and my friends can’t agree and we are freaking the f**k out.
Simple enough question right? It’s obviously blue and gold. Mystery solved.
But wait, when you turn the photo sideways it’s actually more blue and black. The more you really think about it, maybe it’s white and gold after all.
Then your mind explodes, and the evil dress has won.
One commenter thought we needed to elevate this to a higher authority.
SPREAD THIS UNTIL IT REACHES NASA WE MUST FIND ANSWERS
It’s called the Royal-Blue Lace Detail Bodycon Dress and sells for $77.
Although the more interesting question is, why do we all see different colors?
Wired has a good explanation of why this is happening.
Human beings evolved to see in daylight, but daylight changes color. That chromatic axis varies from the pinkish red of dawn, up through the blue-white of noontime, and then back down to reddish twilight. “What’s happening here is your visual system is looking at this thing, and you’re trying to discount the chromatic bias of the daylight axis,” says Bevil Conway, a neuroscientist who studies color and vision at Wellesley College. “So people either discount the blue side, in which case they end up seeing white and gold, or discount the gold side, in which case they end up with blue and black.”