The Bravo network show "LOLwork" premieres in November and goes behind the scenes in the Seattle offices where the Cheezburgers get made.
Thanks to "LOLWork," a mini-documentary airing on Bravo next month, viewers will get a chance to meet the people who make I Can Has Cheezburger the Internet powerhouse that it is.
Meet 4food, the New York burger joint start-up that mixes fast food with slick tech and substitutes social-media game mechanics for traditional marketing. It's either revolutionary or a horrible idea.
With money from a $30 million funding round, the Cheezburger Network last Monday closed a reported low-seven-figure deal to buy one of the leaders in Internet meme etymology.
Beh Huh, CEO of the Cheezburger Network, publisher of the hit blog I Can Has Cheezburger, sits down for a 45 Minutes on IM interview.
Although the Wikimedia Foundation has yet to make a formal decision, Wikipedia founder Jimmy Wales has written that he's "in favor" of joining Reddit and other Web sites in shutting down on Wednesday to protest the proposed Stop Online Piracy Act. A decision should be made by Tuesday.
Ben Huh, the CEO of the company that owns the humor site aped in an attack ad, tells CNET he wasn't joking when he said he wants the ad taken down.
We usually scold Wilson for eating on the air, but we're making an exception today for a taste test of Jeff's horrific supermarket wild card: Cheeseburger-flavored Doritos! Who knew that harnessing the sinewy flavor of cooked beef and artificial cheese would be such a catastrophe?
We usually scold Wilson for eating while we're on the air, but today we're making an exception so that we can taste test Jeff's horrific supermarket find: Cheeseburger-flavored Doritos! Who knew that harnessing the sinewy flavor of cooked beef and artificial cheese would be such a catastrophe?
For the uninitiated, the book will likely expose the charm and humor of LOLCats, but for the faithful, it may well come across as a lackluster collection.