Dutch cartoonist Margreet de Heer has a great new cartoon on the history of democracy.
Dilbert, the well-known comic strip by cartoonist Scott Adams about the office everyman and his crew of incompetent colleagues, was the first syndicated comic that focused primarily on the workplace when it launched in 1989.
The New Yorker receives around 1,000 cartoons each week; it only publishes about 17 of them. In this hilarious, fast-paced, and insightful talk, the magazine's longstanding cartoon editor and self-proclaimed "humor analyst" Bob Mankoff ....
Whether you call it a data-driven prediction or think of it as a self-fulfilling prophecy, Moore’s Law has been going strong.
An MSNBC host says kids belong to communities, not their parents, and the chorus of "parents do too own them!" thunders through the talkosphere. Tristan Shoubt brings both sides up short in his latest cartoon. To share, link to the source page or emaEntered By: Jefferson Paine
Light Stages at ICT create graphics that look as good as the real thing.
A real Warner Bros. cartoon made with today's technology – and with all of the old humor.
A real Warner Bros. cartoon.... made with today's technology – and with all of the old humor.
Another fun political cartoon from Tristan Shoubt pokes fun at the now infamous DHS "Active Shooter Situations" video. To share with friends, link to the host page or email firstname.lastname@example.org for permission.Entered By: Jefferson Paine
Via the SuppleMentally blog at WordPress.com, here's the latest cartoon from Tristan Shoubt with a typically odd slant on Senator Rand's filibuster on drones. To share, link to the blog page or write for permission to email@example.com.Entered By: Jefferson Paine
If horses could do anything to stay off the menu, what would it be? To share this cartoon just link to the source page.
Marco Rubio said this week that Obama's immigration plan was "dead on arrival." Cartoonist Tristan Shoubt interpreted that a bit differently than most would. ;-) To share with friends, link to source page.
This is priceless!
This week's cartoons show two crises that continue to get worse despite outside efforts to help.
DC Comics plans to reintroduce a character as gay in a future issue, it has been revealed.
Thank you for fighting for our freedoms!
Radiolab covers the strange saga of Marvel Comics's fight against the US customs authority over whether X-Men dollies were "dolls" or "toys" -- the difference being that dolls (which are defined as characters that represent humans) are taxed at twice
Julian Assange will pop up on The Simpsons this Sunday, landing the embattled WikiLeaks leader in the historic 500th episode of an animated show known for its quirky cameos.
No doubt, sometimes a political cartoon can tell a better and more complete story than the written word alone ever could! Take the show South Park. While you may not always agree with the message, you will usually remember it due to the direct way