Ignorant and Online

Exposing the best of the worst. Online comments, Facebook updates and internet posts. What was once anonymous is now revealed. The curtain is pulled back to expose the ignorance of the internet.

We start with repulsive comments about the Japanese after the devastating earthquake in March 2011. These people should not reproduce.

Feel free to submit your own.

UCLA student majoring in PoliSci rants about Asians calling home to check in on Tsunami victims…in a some-what racist video.

At least she says she “feels bad” for the people in the tsunami…but then calls them “ching chong ling long”.

According to the Daily Bruin, the female student’s name is Alexandra Wallace, and UCLA administration has called the video “repugnant”.

http://www.dailybruin.com/index.php/blog/off_the_press/2011/03/viral_youtube_video_called_repugnant_by_ucla_administration

http://gawker.com/#!5781579/a-ucla-students-racist-rant

'Family Guy' Writer Makes Pearl Harbor Joke

This guy needs to lose his job as a writer for the Fox hit TV show Family Guy.

On his Twitter, he wrote, “If you want to feel better about this earthquake in Japan, google ‘Pearl Harbor Death Toll.’”

He did later retract his comments after a firestorm of angry press and twitter followers, saying, “I am sorry for my insensitive tweet. It’s gone.”

…Yeah that’s not gonna do it for us. You are a mean person.

http://www.cartoonbrew.com/ideas-commentary/family-guy-writer-and-producer-is-an-insensitive-jerk.html

hahahaha. funny. :|

hahahaha. funny. :|

They needed it apparently.

They needed it apparently.

Benjam T Wadkins , retired Police Officer, Ashland, Kentucky
"Why the HELL should we help Japan after Pearl Harbor????"

Benjam T Wadkins , retired Police Officer, Ashland, Kentucky

"Why the HELL should we help Japan after Pearl Harbor????"

A multiple offender with a history of online idiocy.

A multiple offender with a history of online idiocy.

Twitters are not just searchable, it is archived in the Library of Congress.

Twitters are not just searchable, it is archived in the Library of Congress.