Why Sarah Huckabee Sanders called thanos to quit its game!
Theoretically, the “Scary Stories” that come to life would tell us all we need to know about these people them, since they all become plagued by things they’re allegedly afraid of. But the connection between the characters and their phobias is usually very blunt – the debutante is afraid of zits, the squeamish guy is afraid of gross food – and when they’re not, they practically feel random.
Case in point: the scene where a kid who lives on a farm is terrorized by his family’s creepy scarecrow is pretty obvious, but at least it makes sense. The scene where a kid gets attacked by “The Pale Lady” (one of the books’ most notorious creations) in a room that’s red because one time he saw a lady in a room that was red… yeah, that doesn’t quite have the same sting.
If I was in the passenger seat while someone else attempted to perform the titular drift that features in this movie? I might survive for about ten minutes before the resulting thrill eventually catches up with me, causing a heart attack. If I was the driver, attempting the drift myself? I'm not getting those ten minutes.
Forget the insanity of the race displayed in the clip above — I could definitely attempt to perform a drift myself, and I'm 99 percent certain that the attempt would fail. I have issues with parallel parking (I hit the curb during my driver's test, they passed me anyway), so am I really going to be able to drift in a car? Not a chance.
Hill joined ESPN in 2006 from the Orlando Sentinel and eventually moved in front of the cameras, notably on SportsCenter. She made headlines beyond the sports world in September 2017 when she tweeted on her personal account that Trump was a "white supremacist" and "the most ignorant, offensive president" of her lifetime. Then-White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders called for Hill to be fired, and Trump himself said Hill was bad for ratings. In October 2017, ESPN announced it was suspending her for two weeks after she tweeted in favor of boycotting advertisers with the Dallas Cowboys, whose owner, Jerry Jones, had said that any player who took a knee during the national anthem would not play on his team.