Sunday, March 1, 2015

These Are The Most Popular Panties In Your State

America strips down to its skivvies.



Justine Zwiebel / BuzzFeed


Ever wonder what the most popular undies are in your home state?


Ever wonder what the most popular undies are in your home state?


• Pennsyvlania: White cotton loungewear

• New York: Black nylon bras

• Vermont: Red lace boudoir bodysuits

• Delaware: Green silk lounge tops

• Massachusetts: Yellow polymide panties

• Connecticut: Pink lace panties

• Rhode Island: Multicolor panties

• New Hampshire: Blue lace panties

• Maine: Nude nylon bras


Justine Zwiebel / BuzzFeed


The folks at True & Co. surveyed their customers and found the most popular lingerie everywhere.


The folks at True & Co. surveyed their customers and found the most popular lingerie everywhere.


• North Dakota: Multi-color nylon panties

• South Dakota: Gray bras

• Minnesota: Red microfiber mesh bras

• Wisconsin: Gray satin bras

• Iowa: Purple silk bras

• Nebraska: Black bras

• Kansas: Blue rayon loungewear

• Missouri: Multicolor boudoir bodysuits

• Illinois: White polymide panties

• Indiana: Green cotton panties

• Ohio: Multi-color cotton panties

• Michigan: Black lace camisoles


Justine Zwiebel/BuzzFeed


Every state has a fave.


Every state has a fave.


• Texas: Multicolor satin boudoir bodysuit

• Oklahoma: Red cotton panties

• Arkansas: Yellow nylon bras

• Louisiana: Pink nylon panties

• Mississippi: Blue bras

• Tennessee: Gray nylon loungewear

• Kentucky: Purple panties

• Alabama: Pink camisoles

• Georgia: Orange microfiber bras

• South Carolina: Nude cotton bras

• North Carolina: Brown nylon panties

• Florida: White silk panties

• West Virginia: Green nylon bras


Justine Zwiebel/BuzzFeed




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It's currently March 01, 2015 at 08:01PM



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This Fish Is The Most WTF Fish That Ever Did Swim

Continuing proof that Australia is the craziest.


A fisherman in South Australia has caught a bony bream with two mouths.


A fisherman in South Australia has caught a bony bream with two mouths.


Gary Warrick / Via abc.net.au


He caught the fish at Lake Booney in South Australia, near the Murray River.


He caught the fish at Lake Booney in South Australia, near the Murray River.


Google Maps


"The top one opens and closes but the bottom one looks permanently open."


"Other than that, it looks like a normal fish."




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Thursday, February 26, 2015

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It's currently February 26, 2015 at 08:17PM



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The Green-Eyed "Afghan Girl" From The National Geographic Cover Has Been Living Illegally In Pakistan

She received her Computerised National Identity Card in April 2014 in Peshawar, allegedly using fake documents.



Immortalised as the green-eyed "Afghan Girl" on the June 1985 cover of National Geographic magazine, Sharbat Gula has reportedly been living in Pakistan with fake papers for at least the last year.


The haunting and widely recognised photograph of Gula at age 12 was taken by photographer Steve McCurry in the Nasir Bagh refugee camp near Peshawar, and became one of the most recognisable magazine covers in recent history.


After being being photographed, Gula stayed out of the limelight for years, until she was rediscovered by McCurry in 2002. The photographer tracked her down and found her in a remote Afghan village living with her husband and her three daughters. He knew immediately when he met her that she was the same little girl, saying: "Her eyes are as haunting now as they were then."


According to several news agencies, Sharbat Gula and two men claiming to be her sons received Computerised National Identity Cards in Peshawar in 2014. However, it has been alleged that these cards are fake, and that the four officers who issued them have been suspended.


According to Pakistani officials, Gula applied for the Pakistani identity card in Peshawar in April 2014 under the false name "Sharbat Bibi", CNN-IBN reported. Gula produced documents that show her to have a husband named Rehmat Gul, and also show her to be the mother of two sons – Rauf Khan and Wali Khan. It was later discovered that the papers were forged, and that all three of them were Afghan nationals.


She is reportedly one of the thousands of Afghan refugees who managed to get around the authorities and secure a Pakistani identity card last year. According to officials, she went into hiding after the issue of her fake card surfaced.


Steve McCurry / National Geographic / Via ngm.nationalgeographic.com