Together the three of them enjoy wearing totally inappropriate clothing to school (I can see your butt cheeks, young lady) and running a blog on which they post videos of teachers getting pranked.
They have a few thousand followers, and therefore Kayley is convinced it's going to make them famous and she won't have to go to college.
How does a unknown dating site, with the absurd intention of destroying Facebook, launch with 250,000 member profiles on the first day? The site categorizes these unwitting volunteers into personality types, using a facial recognition algorithm, so you can search for someone in your general area who is "easy going," "smug" or "sly." magazine, explain why they made the site."Facebook, an endlessly cool place for so many people, becomes at the same time a goldmine for identity theft and dating – unfortunately, without the user's control," the two explain.
At least, that's the approach taken by two provocateurs who launched this week, with profiles – names, locations and photos – scraped from publicly accessible Facebook pages.
This week's teenage protagonist is Avery (Anne Winters), whose classic Lifetime downfall is that she's smart and thoughtful and could probably be friends with anyone she wanted, but she decides to hang out with the literal worst people available to her.
In this case that's super bitch Kaley (Annalisa Cochrane) and her minion Mandy (Lauren Gaw).
All joking aside, we're glad that she wasn't seriously hurt!If you follow this brand on Twitter, you probably had a moment yesterday when you said to yourself: "Wait..Hot Topic just create a dating app like Tinder? (Although there seem to be several people in the comments section who wish it were real.)Snapchat totally trolled Instagram yesterday by creating a filter that looked just like an Insta photo.And when you look at the "likes" at the bottom, one of the users is listed as "my_mom." Accurate.Instead, it's part of a series of prank sites, the first two of which aimed at Google and Amazon, intended to make people think more about data in the age of internet behemoths.Moreover, it's a bit funny hearing Facebook complain about scraping of personal data that is quasi-public.