This is bound to raise a few eyebrows! Meet Sam the cat whose funny black hair has made him an internet hitSam the cat has only one expression thanks to his 'eyebrows' – worried His good humoured owner has posted 50 pictures of him online which have earned him worldwide internet fame also saw plans for the world's first Internet Cat Video Film Festival, which featured home videos of cats doing 'adorable activities.'
Adorable video of deaf bulldog dancing to the vibrations of his master's blues guitar goes viral By Daily Mail Reporter PUBLISHED: 03:56 GMT, 14 January 2013 | UPDATED: 07:26 GMT, 15 January 2013 Just because you're deaf doesn't mean you can't have soul.
China forces EVERY internet user to register their real name in new free speech crackdownNew rules follow use of popular microblogs to expose official corruptionRegulations could restrict access to Western sites | UPDATED: 16:11 GMT, 28 December 2012 The Chinese government launched a new assault on free speech online today by requiring all internet users to register their real names. The new rule comes in the wake of the runaway success of Weibo, a micro-blogging service similar to Twitter which has exposed corruption and other abuses of official power. The country's rubber-stamp legislature approved the controversial measures at the closing meeting of a five-day session
Come back here! Mischievous monkey who tried to run away from mother is put in his place when she yanks him back by his leg | UPDATED: 18:25 GMT, 9 December 2012 This was the moment a naughty monkey was put in his place after trying to wander off from his mother. The baby was picking coconuts with his mum when he grew bored and decided to sneak off while she wasn't looking. But the cheeky chappy's bid for freedom was short-lived and he was quickly stopped in his tracks when he was yanked back by his leg
Scrap law on 'insulting words and behaviour' that censors free speech, MPs urgeLaw has 'disproportionate impact on freedom of expression’, say MPs and peers | UPDATED: 23:25 GMT, 26 November 2012 Controversial legislation that criminalises ‘insulting’ words and behaviour should be scrapped, MPs and peers urged yesterday. The law – which has been used to arrest a Christian preacher, a critic of Scientology and a student who made a joke – has a ‘disproportionate impact on freedom of expression’, the Joint Committee on Human Rights said. In a report, it recommended that ministers accept an amendment which would remove the ‘insulting’ offence from the Public Order Act.