Hipster Barbie Brilliantly Mocks Upper-Crust Millennials

A new Instagram account takes down faux Millennial authenticity—with dolls.

Barbie may be the world’s most mockable toy, but hipster is the Internet’s most beloved casual epithet. Recently, some genius on the Internet who prefers to remain anonymous (how very un-hipster of them!), decided to create a new Instagram account, featuring a newly designed “hipster” Barbie, known as Socality Barbie, in beautifully manufactured “authentic” scenarios. The results are, as you can probably imagine without even finishing this sentence, hilarious.

Socality Barbie subtly satirizes how smarmy millennials create “natural” conditions to emphasize their authenticity. Each post features a shockingly earnest or explicitly satirical caption, a la, “It’s like we’re all competing to make the best computer screen saver and the winner gets crowned most authentic.”

The awesome creator behind this awesome account told Buzzfeed that they’re a wedding photographer, but the actual person has yet to come forward. Check out more of Socality Barbie below and here on their Instagram.


A two-minute television ad from New Zealand is a gut punch to dog lovers who smoke cigarettes. "Quit for Your Pets" focuses on how second-hand smoke doesn't just affect other humans, but our pets as well.

According to Quitline New Zealand, "when you smoke around your pets, they're twice as likely to get cancer."

Keep Reading
via Bossip / Twitter

Sens. Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders took aim at former New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg onstage at Wednesday's Las Vegas Democratic debate, likening the billionaire businessman to President Donald Trump and questioning his ability to turn out voters.

Sanders began by calling out Bloomberg for his stewardship of New York's stop and frisk policy that targeted young black men.

Keep Reading
via United for Respect / Twitter

Walmart workers issued a "wake up call" to Alice Walton, an heir to the retailer's $500 billion fortune, in New York on Tuesday by marching to Walton's penthouse and demanding her company pay its 1.5 million workers a living wage and give them reliable, stable work schedules.

The protest was partially a response to the company's so-called "Great Workplace" restructuring initiative which Walmart began testing last year and plans to roll out in at least 1,100 of its 5,300 U.S. stores by the end of 2020.

Keep Reading