CFN Gazette staff
We here at Chicken-Fried News generally abide by the assumption that
most people can handle someone else eating the last piece of cake or an
unclaimed schnitzel that had been sitting in the fridge without
resorting to a physical altercation.
Sunglassed, porcelain-skinned model:
“OK, so I’m supposed to be riding this motorcycle in front of a green
screen while a fan blows my luxurious hair back for nearly four minutes.
What’s my inspiration?”
Music video director with English accent: “Right, beau’iful, pretend it’s 1986 and airy synthesizers are back in fashion, just like that spotted dress you’re wearing. You’re first riding through a heavily industrial-looking city on your way out to the countryside, feeling sunshiney pleasure as you finally escape to the clean air. Lean forward and back on the motorcycle, unlike anybody who’s ever rode a motorcycle before. Oh! Now look with back just a hint of fear in your face to make sure nobody’s chasing you! All right, you’re safe now — except you’ve steered off the country road and into a swirling, three-dimensional world of black-and-white patterns that look like they belong in cartoons from the 1980s. Now you’re getting showered with confetti! And cut!”
Ernest Greene of Washed Out: “Now do it all again, but way more chill.”
OKG7 Dining Carol Smaglinski
They’ve been around a while, but you may have never stopped in. Where
you go out to eat depends on how hungry you are and how much you want to
spend. Pizza heaven? Sushi seduction? Mouthwatering Mexican? It’s all
here, along with updates.
A book co-written by an OKC native explores how the intelligence community has changed since 9/11.
News Clifton Adcock
In the years since the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, the United
States’ intelligence, investigative and military communities have
evolved in a number of ways, according to a new book by New York Times
reporters Thom Shanker and Eric Schmitt.