- Sarah Sanders mocks CNN reporter with ‘dear diary’ tweet 3 Years Ago
- Know what you’re signing up for thanks to these dating site reviews 3 Years Ago
- CBS All Access now offers a month for free—just in time for March Madness Today 8:39 AM
- The Apex Legends: season 1 battle pass is finally here—and there’s a lot to unpack Today 8:38 AM
- Woodstock 50 lineup, rumored ticket prices leave fans on Twitter fuming Today 8:18 AM
- How to stream ‘Pretty Little Liars: The Perfectionists’ for free Today 6:30 AM
- As followers get more violent, should 8chan ban QAnon? Today 6:30 AM
- What you need to know about DVR on DirecTV Now Today 5:30 AM
- How to stream Hulu’s ‘The Act’ free Today 5:00 AM
- Devin Nunes’ lawsuit with Twitter over parody accounts inspires more parody accounts Tuesday 7:53 PM
- Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez posts SpongeBob meme to diss Green New Deal adversaries Tuesday 7:23 PM
- Twitter blasts Benny Johnson over heinous Native American ‘socialist’ reservations take Tuesday 6:16 PM
- New Zealand arrests 2 for sharing video of mosque shooting Tuesday 4:44 PM
- ‘Queer Eye’ season 3 serves more frothy fun and cathartic realness Tuesday 4:30 PM
- Everyone is roasting this photo of Kourtney Kardashian in a bubble bath Tuesday 4:15 PM
It’s easier contacting ghosts with a Ouija board than getting ahold of Comcast to cancel your service. Thankfully, startup Airpaper is here to do do the tear-your-hair-out work for you—for the peachy price of $5.
Motherboard reports that the idea for the service came to cofounder Earl St Sauver after it took half an hour (which sounds shorter than usual, honestly) to get his Comcast account cancelled before moving. Along with cofounder Eli Pollak, St Sauver developed Airpaper’s interface, which takes the user’s name, address, phone number, and Comcast account number. It then sends a request to Comcast to end that subscription.
Bam, goodbye shitty cable and Wi-Fi.
There’s a long list of things that I’d rather do than spend any time whatsoever on the phone trying to reach a human on the line while calling Comcast. These activities include, but are not limited to:
- listening to children scream bloody murder at Target
- snorting a line of Pixy Stix candy
- a vinegar face peel
- sitting next to a man clipping his nails on the subway
- answering the question “are you dating anyone?” at a family reunion
Airpaper plans to eventually expedite other horrible processes—like applying for San Francisco parking permits. Because in today’s world of startups for everything, you can always find someone to do whatever it is that you really don’t want to do yourself.
Gabe Bergado is a Daily Dot alumnus who covered dank memes, teens, and the weirdest corners of the Internet. One time, Ted Cruz supporters turned him into a meme—or at least tried to. In 2017, he started reporting for Teen Vogue's entertainment section.