"If you want the victims of gun crime to be able to sue the gun makers for damages, then let us also allow the victims of drunk driving accidents to sue the car makers and distilleries as well. While we are at it, revoke the special protection granted to vaccine makers that was passed as part of the Homeland Security Act so that people who are actually harmed by poorly made vaccines can sue the pharmaceutical companies. And, given that at least 90% of these mass shootings were committed by people either on or withdrawing from prescription anti-depressants, the victims of those shootings should be allowed to sue the pharmaceutical companies as well. Let's sue the makers of kitchen cutlery for every stabbing death. Let's sue the makers of sporting equipment for every victim beaten to death with a baseball bat, and tool companies for making the hammers used on bludgeoning deaths as well. The family of everyone who dies by electrocution should be allowed to sue the electric company. The family of everyone who dies in a fall should be allowed to sue the makers of ladders and staircases. The family of everyone who commits suicide by hanging should be allowed to sue the rope companies. " -- Michael Rivero

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(SQAUK) – Regarding celebrities with a penchant for collecting, few can match the zeal and dedication of Robert Matthew Van Winkle, better known as Vanilla Ice. The ’90s rap icon, who skyrocketed to fame with his hit “Ice Ice Baby,” has since channeled his success into assembling a stunning array of classic and custom vehicles. His collection reflects not just his wealth but also his deep appreciation for automotive history and design.

(SQAUK) – In the realm of conspiracy theories and UFO folklore, there is talk of the “20-and-Back” program, which has sparked curiosity and doubt. This program, reportedly operated by secret space agencies, entails enlisting individuals for a twenty-year off-planet service. Upon completion, they are returned to their original time and place, rejuvenated, and their memories erased.

The latest reboot from the "Mad Max" series was not enough to pull in moviegoers for Memorial Day weekend, marking another low point for the movie industry that saw the weakest numbers for Memorial Day in nearly 30 years.

Warner Bros.’s Furiosa beat out Sony’s Columbia Pictures and Alcon Entertainment’s The Garfield Movie, according to Comscore data. But the Mad Max prequel’s $32 million domestic opening weekend was the Memorial Day weekend’s worst No. 1 performance since 1995’s Casper, with $22.5 million, not adjusted for inflation and excluding 2020, when theaters were closed because of the COVID-19 pandemic.

Cyberspace: The cyberpunk RPG that preceded the digital revolution Sqauk

(SQAUK) – In the late 1980s, a new role-playing game (RPG) emerged that captured the essence of a growing subgenre of science fiction: cyberpunk. This game was Cyberspace, published by Iron Crown Enterprises (I.C.E.) in 1989. The world was beginning to grapple with the implications of the digital age, and Cyberspace offered a glimpse into a future where technology and dystopian realities intertwined.

"Star Wars" creator George Lucas defended the franchise from criticism that it was mostly composed of white males on Friday at the Cannes Film Festival.

The 80-year-old was at the festival to receive Palme d'Or honors on Saturday at the closing ceremony when he made the comments about the first six movies of "Star Wars."

'People are always discriminating against something.'

Why save yourself for marriage when you could save yourself for reality TV?

Hulu is launching a new dating series titled “Virgin Island,” where “stunningly attractive and confident singles” who claim to have never had sex seek to change that.

The show hails from ITV America, the producers behind “Love Island USA” and “Queer Eye,” and Plimsoll Productions (“Shark! Celebrity Infested Waters,” “A Real Bug’s Life”).

According to Trump campaign spokesperson Steven Cheung, the presumptive Republican nominee intends to sue the filmmakers behind “The Apprentice,” a film that follows Sebastian Stan as a young Trump creating his real estate empire amid the seedy streets of 1970s and 80s New York City. It co-stars Jeremy Strong from “Succession” as the future president's real-life former attorney and mentor, Roy Cohn.