- Black man films ‘Crosswalk Cathy’ yelling racist slurs at him Tuesday 6:47 PM
- Guerrilla artists turn John Oliver billboard ad into right-wing meme Tuesday 4:20 PM
- Netflix lines up unnecessarily good cast for ‘Green Eggs and Ham’ Tuesday 3:48 PM
- Netflix drops trailer for Mötley Crüe biopic ‘The Dirt’—and the cast is wild Tuesday 3:41 PM
- QAnon’s repetitive posts are alienating even his most ardent supporters Tuesday 3:36 PM
- Noah Cyrus cries on Instagram after Lil Xan’s baby announcement Tuesday 2:26 PM
- The ‘Well yes, but actually no’ meme is here to help you explain things Tuesday 12:07 PM
- Judge orders Roger Stone to appear in court after his Instagram post Tuesday 11:24 AM
- I worked with the migrant caravan—and Trump is the cause of his national emergency Tuesday 11:09 AM
- How to watch Liverpool vs. Bayern Munich online for free Tuesday 11:08 AM
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- ‘Friends From College’ canceled after 2 seasons at Netflix Tuesday 10:53 AM
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- Bernie Sanders’ website full of 404s on launch day Tuesday 10:23 AM
The #SelfieOlympics meme emerged four years ago as an amusing way to show off one’s selfie-taking abilities. Now it’s back—just in time for the end of the 2018 Winter Olympics in Pyeongchang, South Korea. It’s a little too late to make this a real winter sport, although it’s easy to imagine future generations wanting to sign up for some weird selfie-on-ice competition. For now, the sport still takes place on (where else?) the internet.
Just like the entries in 2014, the newest #SelfieOlympics memes mock bathroom selfies, especially those taken in front of a mirror. And, as BuzzFeed reported, the competitors often try to fit as many random objects as they can in one shot.
— Z∀⅄ (@haramzvy) February 19, 2018
— 𝖈𝖆𝖒𝖎𝖑𝖆 (@camilaac0sta) February 19, 2018
— bad brad (@Bradleysanborn) February 19, 2018
— Victoria Brock (@_VictoriaBrock) February 19, 2018
— Ja'Quay ⭐️ (@JTalented2017) February 19, 2018
Naturally, even Ben Swolo wanted to compete.
— jen (@AlbersJenny) February 20, 2018
So, who won?
Tiffany Kelly is the Unclick editor at Daily Dot. Previously, she worked at Ars Technica and Wired. Her writing has appeared in several other print and online publications, including the Los Angeles Times, Popular Mechanics, and GQ.