Is social media just an attention delivery mechanism? It is for this New Yorker. Go »
Some YouTube stars really throw themselves into their work. Go »
This is today's goo. He shares lots of pictures of goodest boys and girls. 13/10 would boop. Go »
His surreally-drawn commentary on life makes for good reading over breakfast. Go »
You could call this xenophobic journalist as crazy as Dr. Demento for making television appearances. Go »
Despite being one of YouTube's biggest successes (so much so that they call him by a personal title), he gives away such enormous amounts of cash that his channel operates at a loss. Go »
This Twitch (later Mixer) streamer is popular for building a relationship with his Fortnite-loving fans, despite being named after a silent Japanese tradition. Go »
She made plenty of green by repping sponsors on her influencer accounts, but found herself in the center of a controversial row when her parents spent their fashion and sitcom fortunes to advance her education. Go »
Who better to become a celebrity goo than a celebrity gossip? Go »
The money that he got through PayPal helped a wrestler defeat an online tabloid, and helped a real-estate mogul win the White House. Go »
Playing video games can indeed make you a millionaire. Go »
If you need the answer to this goo, find the video where this robotic performance artist and singer (her music is like pop) tells you her name over and over again. Go »
This comic artist sticks to what he knows: Computers, math, and science. Go »
This political song parodist has been criticized for off-color jokes. Go »
Ricky Van Veen
his sense of humor is best appreciated if you're still in school Go »
You're guessing celebrities? Who gives a shit? ... Son, nobody's going to give you a prize for knowing who Dennis Hopper is. Even your mother knows that. ... You think it's me? Well, it sure isn't you. You have to do something with your life to be famous. Go »
He earned six thousand six dollars and thirteen cents for owning one of the world's most famous domain names for one minute. Go »
This YouTuber is no chicken when it comes to putting his interview subjects in the hot seat. Go »
Some people think it's rad that his app revolutionized dating (and dating apps). Go »
Can't figure out the top of the Alphabet? Maybe try Googling it. Try searching for Russian characters. Go »
Anybody can complain on YouTube about how uncool it is to take a selfie. It takes more effort to write a book about hating yours. Go »
After spinning up, security is his serenity, now. Go »
Be careful if you're typing your guess with boxing gloves on. Go »
While guessing this goo, you move away from the keyboard to breathe in. Go »
Ask this guy a question, and he'll predict the future. Go »
Even MacGyver couldn't do this much with a sharpie, some cardboard, and a website. Go »
This writer takes kissing and telling to the limit. Go »
Getting Subway to stop using the "yoga mat chemical" in their bread and Kraft to stop using artificial dyes in their macaroni & cheese does not require you to have a medical degree, if you have hundreds of thousands of followers who sign your petitions. Go »
Whitney Wolfe Herd
Wolves are usually called a pack, not a herd, and you'll need to make more interesting small talk than that if you want to make a connection on one of this billionaire entrepreneur's dating apps. Go »
He wasn't a starship pilot, but he blogs about playing one on TV. Go »
Like Matthew Inman, he writes and draws a webcomic named for breakfast cereal, but his is best read on Saturday mornings. Go »
This Israeli programmer (and his company) might be last in the alphabet, but he's foremost among those working to make PHP the leading language of the World Wide Web. Go »
This social media expert knows how teenagers use the Internet, but not how to capitalize. Go »
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