For websites like washingtonpost.com that allow you a certain number of free stories per month before you hit a paywall, just delete the cookies from the site and it will reset your count. Alternatively, you can browse it in incognito mode.
But why? For what? We aren’t gaining anything from watching other people live out their lives from behind a computer screen.
You are tough and a post-modern feminist and you don’t need anyone. Ever.
1. When people act one way on Facebook, and another way in reality.
Seriously, people on the internet are the worst. Life Lesson: People on the internet will always hate you.
Have you ever gone on Wikipedia for a totally productive reason, like figuring out what neo-liberalism is only to realize you wasted 2 hours and are now an expert on the small African nation of Liberia… because I have.
No one ever told me that a thousand of my closest friends would be notified when I got my heart broken.
I quickly glanced at my blog’s Facebook page and noticed quite a few messages. Something was up. Most of the emails were from people I didn’t know, and all focused on the same topic: Did you know you’re a meme?
Making out with this dude is kosher, but once genitalia get involved, things turn nightmarishly flaccid, and suddenly you don’t know if he’s lying to himself or if you’re just too gross for him. I avoided this scenario by the skin of my teeth.
2. I LIVE TO PLEASE YOU, people in the comment section of online articles. I live to obey your laws, your beliefs, and your viewpoints on the entire world as a whole.