- Matt Gaetz hires speechwriter fired by White House for attending white nationalist event 7 Years Ago
- Here’s why Elon Musk is a sheep on Twitter Today 12:14 PM
- Trump is already running Facebook ads on the Mueller report Today 12:07 PM
- 20 thoughtful gifts grads actually want Today 12:00 PM
- 7 of the best psychological thriller movies on Shudder Today 11:44 AM
- Seth Abramson’s epic Mueller thread finally comes to a conclusion Today 11:40 AM
- Netflix is testing out a random play feature Today 11:28 AM
- Teen star Danielle Cohn faked pregnancy for YouTube prank Today 10:55 AM
- How to watch ‘A Discovery of Witches’ for free Today 10:42 AM
- Rev up your own family rivalries with these ‘Game of Thrones’ board games Today 10:29 AM
- Mueller’s ‘harm to ongoing matter’ is the best way to stay silent about your life Today 10:21 AM
- 10 Korean skincare brands that are worth your money Today 10:00 AM
- 20 unique Mother’s Day gifts for the cool moms Today 9:45 AM
- Ancestry.com ad tries to sell slavery as romance—not rape Today 9:44 AM
- The 9 best Satanic movies on Shudder Today 9:22 AM
Bruce Willis takes on the iTunes terms of service, becomes a meme
When the action star found out he couldn’t bequeath his massive iTunes music library to his daughters, he said he might sue Apple. Reddit immediately turned Anti-iTunes Willis into an image macro.
Most people are mad when they learn that though they’ve paid Apple to download music, they don’t own it—Apple does; they’ve just bought the rights to hear it. And most people don’t do anything about it.
But most people aren’t action star Bruce Willis.
Irritated iTunes customers may have found a new champion in Willis, who’s reportedly thinking of suing Apple after learning he can’t bequeath his massive downloads library to his daughters.
A few redditors who heard the news quickly turned Die Hard-star-turned-Internet-freedom-fighter Bruce Willis into an image macro.
Sure, Willis has battled terrorists on the big screen, but his most heroic accomplishment may be actually reading iTunes’ 61-page End User License Agreement.
Photo via anonymous/Imgur
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.