"Swimming in the social stream."
"Crowdsourcing app discovery-platform."
"Can you talk about getting conceptual liftoff?"
"What's your current go-to-market strategy?"
"Now, let's talk about disrupting the disruptors."
"We're iterating our butts off, dude."
"Looks like it's searching for a use case."
"We're all about glocal right now."
"Collaborative consumption is truly a revolution."
"Plat-Ag." (As in "Platform-Agnostic.")
"You did one of the great pivots of all-time."
"We don't measure our success by financial results."
The New Yorker got temporarily banned from Facebook for violating their community standards on "Nudity and Sex," by posting this Mick Stevens cartoon:
Some sleuthing showed that the offense was actually caused by the inclusion of these two dots in the cartoon,
which, by the way, also contained these two non-offending dots.
Can you spot all four of them in the banned cartoon? Hint: it's like "Where's Waldo?," but for nipples.
Now, we could have fought the ruling on technical grounds, because, let's face it, these female nips, by any stretch of the imagination, no matter how prurient, are just not bulging. But rather than fight the battle of the bulge, let's point out, that while female nipple bulging, or F.N.B. for short, is a potentially serious problem, with as yet no known cure, it also has no known victims. That is, unless you count freedom of expression, common sense, and humor.
It's too bad that the cartoon isn't actually funny. See also the "Christ, What An Asshole" Theory.