- Thousands of Uber users have reported sexual assaults, company says Friday 5:40 PM
- ‘Astronomy Club’ reformats the sketch show Friday 4:58 PM
- Trump is concerned America’s toilets too weak Friday 3:53 PM
- Twitter users claim Billie Eilish is ‘over’ because she didn’t like Lady Gaga’s meat dress Friday 2:53 PM
- Nikki Haley says the Confederate flag was fine until Dylann Roof ‘hijacked’ it Friday 2:49 PM
- How emotional labor discourse spawned multiple memes Friday 2:22 PM
- Video of YouTuber Onision threatening ex-girlfriend resurfaces Friday 2:03 PM
- Marianne Williamson embraces anti-vax stance on Facebook Friday 1:58 PM
- Peloton Husband is worried memes will have ‘repercussions’ for his career Friday 1:55 PM
- ‘The Mandalorian’ stumbles as it returns to a familiar planet Friday 1:47 PM
- The best app controlled Christmas lights for the holidays Friday 1:04 PM
- Go green and save green with solar-powered Christmas lights Friday 1:02 PM
- Bloomberg on diversity in 2020 race: ‘Don’t complain to me’ Friday 12:40 PM
- Midge flaunts the worst side of herself in ‘Marvelous Mrs. Maisel’ season 3 Friday 12:17 PM
- Social media companies continue to fail to police fake behavior, study finds Friday 10:44 AM
Someone turned a Carly Fiorina domain name into a reminder of all the people she laid off
This is why you *always* check your domain names before you announce your candidacy.
Naturally, someone else grabbed the domain—someone who appears to have an axe to grind—and he or she is going to make Fiorina pay for her lack of foresight.
Visit the site right now and you’ll see not one, not a hundred, but a whopping 30,000 frowny-face emoticons—one for each person who, by Fiorina’s own admission, was laid off at Hewlett-Packard during her controversial tenure.
And that’s just the main page. As the Washington Post‘s Philip Bump noted on Twitter, the site includes two hidden references to a “demon sheep,” one in the site’s source code and one on a bonus page.
“Demon sheep,” if you’re somehow blissfully unaware, is a nod to an insane ad from Fiorina’s 2010 California Senate campaign that featured a very low-budget demon sheep.
Illustration by Max Fleishman
A former senior politics reporter for the Daily Dot, Kevin Collier focuses on privacy, cybersecurity, and issues of importance to the open internet. Since leaving the Daily Dot in March 2016, he has served as a reporter for Vocativ and a cybersecurity correspondent for BuzzFeed.