This copy is for your personal non-commercial use only. According to James, he was, though inadvertently. It is this sense of entitlement that distinguishes twits from mere buffoons, idiots, jerks, douchebags, and monsters.
Keep sweat and the sun out of your eyes with a breathable snapback tennis hat from Tennis Beast and always stay at the top of your game. When you start running the tennis court diving for the net or fading back to pick up last second shots, you're going to start sweating. And when the sun is staring you right in the face with the sweat falling down, your play is going to deteriorate quickly.
Serena Williams — athlete, mother, role model, inspiration, and reigning G. Right, of course. Furthermore, Williams has publicly discussed why her bodysuit is so important to her to wear.
Overcompensation for shortcomings is usually identified by a big truck or an unhealthy dedication to the bench press. But what about that guy who carries the extra-large tennis bag better suited for ascending the summit of Everest than state finals? Is said player a douchebag or just overzealous with his choice of equipment?
Canadian documentarian John Walker isn't pulling any punches with his latest film, Assholes: A Theory. Inspired by the book by Aaron James, the film explores not only how to identify the assholes in your life but the way society makes spaces for assholes or even encourages their behaviour. In a wide-ranging exploration that takes in everything from Silicon Valley to the reign of Silvio Berlusconi in Italy, Walker attempts to decode what makes the asshole-archetype so very magnetic to us all.
The tech world has suffered recently from its share of jerks, guys who used to reign at Startups, Google, and Uber — until they harassed women, flatly declared men deserve all the best paying jobs, or spewed obscenities at the help. But thankfully, Robert Sutton is coming to the rescue. Or worse, depending on your perspective. The proliferation of social media in the past ten years, combined with the relative anonymity of the internet, not to mention the current, foul political climate, have given rise to all kinds of unrestrained a-hole behavior.
Costco cashiers, flight attendants, U. Sutton defends his liberal use of the term asshole. He accepts some will find it offensive, but says nothing else carries quite the same emotional wallop.