- Redditor wants to know if he’s the a**hole for ghosting pregnant partner Thursday 8:19 PM
- How to go live on TikTok Thursday 8:08 PM
- Joey Salads suggests Democrats carried out Santa Clarita mass shooting Thursday 7:31 PM
- How influencers use TikTok to make money and launch careers Thursday 7:18 PM
- How to stream Argentina vs. Brazil live Thursday 6:51 PM
- How to watch Disney+ on a smart TV Thursday 6:28 PM
- Miss Fame calls out Justin Bieber for low music video appearance pay offer Thursday 6:19 PM
- Trump Jr. ranked No. 1 on best-seller list—after the GOP gave away copies of his book Thursday 5:45 PM
- How to get Disney+ bundle if you already subscribe to Hulu and/or ESPN+ Thursday 5:19 PM
- Mo’Nique suing Netflix for race and gender discrimination Thursday 5:09 PM
- Students outraged that professors accused of sexual misconduct are still teaching Thursday 5:00 PM
- TikTok users jokingly wear big hats to sneak snacks into movie theaters Thursday 3:59 PM
- Why today’s new facially recognition bill is being called ‘woefully’ inadequate Thursday 3:15 PM
- Facebook has given more user data to the government than ever before Thursday 2:57 PM
- How to sign up for Disney Plus Thursday 2:55 PM
Buh-bye 2011—love, JibJab
This clever video will keep you on the edge of your seat—for nearly three minutes.
Forget about reading those long newspaper tomes about the year’s hottest news events.
Instead, you can watch a 2:14 minute video by longtime digital media company JibJab, known for its political sendoffs such as This Land from the 2004 elections.
The video, which debuted on NBC’s “The Tonight Show with Jay Leno” Tuesday night, has the makings of another hit: music, politics, mega celebrities and JibJab’s trademark Monty Python-style animation.
“We’re thrilled to announce our 7th annual Year in Review video featuring a popsicle stick puppet chorus singing about all the madness that transpired in 2011,” JibJab co-founder, Gregg Spiridellis told the Daily Dot in an email. “From Charlie Sheen’s #winning tweets to the debt ceiling crisis and global protests, there was no shortage of material for this year’s video!”
Janet Kornblum was the Daily Dot's first features editor. She works as a journalist and licensed private investigator in the Bay Area, and she has contributed reporting and photography to USA Today and CNET.