West Palm Beach, Florida, police are going undercover as giant Easter bunnies. As morning commuter traffic slowed to a crawl earlier this week, motorists saw a bunny with a sign reading "Have a safe, hoppy holiday. Buckle up!" And through the large, netted eyes of the bunny costume's large head, the cop was watching them right back, making note of who had a seatbelt on and who didn't, so nearby officers could ticket them as part of the state's "Click it or ticket!" campaign.
Pam Guenther was enjoying a Saturday morning ride on the back of her husband's motorcycle in Ocala, Fla., when a cop driving in the other direction abruptly turned around and pulled them to the side of the road.
"I knew we weren't speeding," Guenther told Asylum. "So my first question was why is he pulling us over? [The officer] just pointed to my husband and said, 'He's wearing a mask, and it's illegal to cover your face when riding a motorcycle.'"
Bad habits can ruin your life. Whether you're gorging on Haagen-Dazs or dressing up like a Power Ranger and flaying hobos every night, you know on some level that things have to change, or disaster will follow. But no matter how badly you want your life to be different, things just keep plowing on the way they are. Why?
Because your brain has a long list of diabolical mechanisms intended to keep your habits exactly as they are.
The C.O.P Suit is an experiment in personal protest wear, designed to address the by now almost ritualised stand-offs between police and demonstrators – what has ironically been described as the ‘folk dance of disorder’.
She's known as the fun-loving, song-singing "Bunny Lady." But now a Roeland Park, Kansas, woman is facing the wrath of the Transportation Security Administration after a bizarre run-in with an agent at the Philadelphia International Airport involving, of all things, a basket of confetti-filled eggs.
Caddo Parish District 3 Commissioner Michael Williams said after seeing a group of young men at a local Walmart wearing pajama pants that revealed one young man's private parts, he decided to push for an ordinance that would prohibit wearing pajama pants in public. "Pajamas are designed to be worn in the bedroom at night," Williams said. "If you can't (wear pajamas) at the Boardwalk or courthouse, why are you going to do it in a restaurant or in public? Today it's pajamas," Williams said. "Tomorrow it's underwear. Where does it stop?"
In a blog we wrote last week, we told you of what happened in the Singleterry household. We told you that Joe didn't have enough money to buy another computer or pay for Internet service. We also told you that Joe did not have enough money to afford an alarm service for his low income apartment.
The purpose of this statement is to make clear the facts of my unlawful arrest by the Moscow police on August 17, 2012, outside the courthouse where the trial of the band Pussy Riot was taking place. I need make no complicated arguments, as there is a large amount of professional video publicly available that shows the police violently seizing me while I was chatting with journalists and later physically assaulting me. I plan to file suit for this illegal arrest and against the officers who attacked me.
A seven-year-old girl has been told by town authorities in Connecticut that she can keep her 20lb rabbit...The 50-year-old ordinance that prevents residents from keeping rabbits and livestock on property of less than two acres was labelled 'ridiculous' by First Selectman Michael Freda...Since the story first appeared on Wednesday on WTNH-TV, 4,400 people have signed an online petition demanding that the town allow Kayden to keep the three-year-old Flemish giant rabbit she calls Sandy. First Selectman Michael Freda told Fox News: 'All along I've said that little girl is not losing that rabbit.