Mini-Project: Take a Picture of Your Office Fridge

For one of our earliest Picture Shows, we published Mark Menjivar's photo series of the interiors of people's refrigerators. It got a ridiculous amount of traffic online. Apparently we're a nation of fridge voyeurs.

At any rate, for the first in a series of weekly mini-Projects, we thought we'd duplicate that project with a twist: We want you to use your camera phone to snap a picture of your office fridge. This is a mini-Project, so we're hoping to get submissions within the next few hours.

How to Participate:

1. Use your camera phone or digital camera to take a photograph of the inside of the refrigerator in your office.

2. Email it to us at projects[at]goodinc[dot]com or send it to us on Twitter, using Twitpic or your Twitter app's built-in photo sharing feature.

3. Include as much of the following information as you safely can: your name, your company, the industry you work in, and the city and state you work in. We don't want anyone to lose their jobs, though. If you want to remain anonymous, or can only tell us the city and state, that's fine.

We'll publish the first 10 pictures that come in, and we'll all know a little more about the eating (and fridge hygiene) habits of America's office drones.

via The Hill / Twitter

President Trump's appearance at the World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland was a mixed bag.

The theme of the event was climate change, but Trump chose to use his 30 minutes of speaking time to brag about the "spectacular" U.S. economy and encouraged world leaders to invest in America.

He didn't mention climate change once.

Keep Reading
The Planet
via David Leavitt / Twitter and RealTargetTori / Twitter

Last Friday, GOOD reported on an infuriating incident that went down at a Massachusetts Target.

A Target manager who's come to be known as "Target Tori," was harassed by Twitter troll David Leavitt for not selling him an $89 Oral-B Pro 5000 toothbrush for a penny.

He describes himself as a "multimedia journalist who has worked for CBS, AXS, Yahoo, and others."

Keep Reading

The Australian bushfires have claimed 27 human lives, an estimated 1 billion animals are feared dead, and thousands of properties have been completely decimated.

The fires were caused by extreme heat and dryness, the result of 2019 being the country's hottest year on record, with average temperatures 1.52C above the 1961-1990 average.

The area hit hardest by the fires, New South Wales, also had its hottest year on record, with temperatures rising 1.95C above average.

Keep Reading
The Planet