A video shot by a Maryland woman who surprised her Marine husband after he served a year in Afghanistan has more than 1 million views on YouTube and counting.
Students in Thomas S. Wootten High School’s drum line are hoping to become a YouTube sensation to get equipment they say they desperately need.
A snaggletooth eight-year-old. A middle schooler with a punk rocker bob cut and big earrings. Tween siblings with a penchant for playing.
Tech companies drafted plans to scrub the web after a grisly video showing the beheading of an American journalist by Islamic State militants — and implemented them this week after a second killing, a Silicon Valley insider said Wednesday.
“Baracksdubs,” the same YouTube account that has pieced together pieces of speeches and put them over music to make videos of President Barack Obama “singing” songs like MC Hammer’s “U Can’t Touch This” and LMFAO’s “Sexy and I Know It” has outdone themselves this time.
The “game” involves teenagers recording themselves as they pour lighter fluid all over their body before lighting the flame.
Researchers and psychologists have long questioned what kind of effects violent television shows, song lyrics and video games have had on audiences throughout the years. Now, those same questions are being applied to videos featuring violent attacks and fights on sites like YouTube.
Steve Paska waited two weeks for Washington’s famously fickle cherry blossoms to emerge, then spent two hours searching for the perfect spot beneath the canopy of fluff. He lured his girlfriend there on the pretext of buying a painting of the blooms. Then he surprised her by dropping to one knee and proposing.
The report comes after Turkish officials threaten to censor anti-government tweets.
A U.S. appeals court ordered YouTube on Wednesday to take down an anti-Muslim film that sparked violent riots in parts of the Middle East and death threats to the actors.