Michael E. Mann, distinguished professor of atmospheric science at Penn State University, spoke to Newsweek about his friendship with Leonardo DiCaprio.
A satirical sketch depicted the Republican congresswomen holding semi-automatic rifles and referring to COVID as a "fake disease."
The podcast host lashed out at Australia and called the country and its pandemic response "dystopian."
"As a wine-drinking bisexual triathlete, I know what the average American wants," Cecily Strong said while playing the Arizona senator.
If you're jealous of the guests at "The White Lotus" hotel, here's how you can stay there in real life for yourself.
David Dobrik and Borat himself is not a crossover anyone saw coming and the chaotic video has already been viewed more almost 3 million times.
Similar to how the Trump seemingly believed a fake story from "The Babylon Bee" to be real, here are other examples of politicians who have mistaken satire for fact.
"President Trump Declares The Babylon Bee His Most-Trusted News Source," the satirical news website's headline read.
"Wow, this has never been done in history. This includes his really bad interview last night. Why is Twitter doing this," the president tweeted, alongside a clearly-satirical article.
A trailer for the British sketch show sees a puppet of Trump declare: "My puppet is going to be the best puppet and I love it"
Satire works best when exaggeration is kept to a bare minimum, and Buckley's satire is the best we have going these days.
Terhune films videos where he plays a "front-seat philosopher," who weighs in on political and cultural issues from his truck—and now he's getting millions of views for it.
An article from satirical news site "The Onion" sparked fears in a Pennsylvania school when a real picture of the school appeared in the article.
After a court ruling paved the way for nontraditional religions to take part, a "Pastafarian" pastor from the Church of the Flying Spaghetti Monster led prayers at a local assembly meeting in Alaska Tuesday.
"There's strong evidence that suggests that there have been several U.S. presidents who secretly identified as Gamer but hid it from the public to avoid controversy," said Watkins.
Netflix said it removed the episode after receiving "a valid legal request—and to comply with local law."
Comedians from Germany, Egypt and beyond have taken frequent aim at President Donald Trump.
"Content that ridicules, mocks, provokes and disrupts public order, religious values and public morals" will be punished, the public prosecutor warned.
The satirical website, registered on June 20, parodies some of the recent anti-immigration rhetoric from the U.S. president.
Cohen demanded the satirical news organization remove the article immediately and issue an apology.
"I don't like the concept and I don't like the people who wore the 'wrong' sign," one theatergoer said.
"'Ooh, thanks,' she said, and blew me a kiss. I caught it and put it in my mouth. Nice."
Its "flavorful splash removes foul executive orders."
The true crime parody unmasks the flaws of the justice system in a "compelling, raunchy and unique" way.
Hillary Clinton is Hillbo Clintonses. Barack Obama is Obamaborns. Medicaid is Magicaid, Bernie Sanders is Stinky Bernifur and Make America Great Again is Make America Precious Again.