MCGILLDAILYGAME
Blog

McGill Daily or Satire: The Game (Movember Edition)

Last year, I wrote a satirical article for Leacock’s about how discriminatory Movember is.

This year, the McGill Daily published a serious article about how discriminatory Movember is.

Below, I have compiled a list of quotes–half of them are from my satire, the other half are from the serious Daily. Try and see if you can tell which are satire, and which are real.
Continue reading

Standard
mustache[1]
Blog

Down with Movember

Movember is a racist, misogynistic, ageist, geneist and militantly atheist institution that propagates a despicable supremacist ideology.

For the few of you who have yet to be contaminated by this vitriolic propaganda, Movember is an annual event that takes place every November, where men grow moustaches to raise awareness for prostate cancer. Movember fanatics, or “mo bros” as they call themselves, believe their moustaches make them superior to those without moustaches. They have created a month-long event where they can spout their hate speech, while the general population are forced to tolerate–and even support–their unabashed bigotry. Continue reading

Standard
Blog

I have at least one reader!

I just got my first ever e-mail for my blog address!

firstemail

It’s nice to know that at least one human/sentient robot read my blog, and that you’re not all web spiders.

Also, it took me like 10 minutes to figure out to pixellate text in Photoshop.

You can send me an email at wang@wanglophile.com. Or send me a problem to be in my (not yet existing) advice column.

Standard
McGill
Blog

Controversial McGill

“It depends on what your definition of  ‘controversial’ is.” – Queen Arsem-O’Malley, coordinating editor of the McGill Daily

As a responsible McGill student and a morally good human being, you try to read McGill’s various publications. That means Leacock’s, as well as theTribune, the Daily, the Bull & Bear and so on. After all, student journalism is the most effective way to keep abreast of current events and issues relevant to your school and community. Also, it’s a good way to procrastinate without feeling too guilty.

Continue reading

Standard