Idiot Mistakes That Changed The Course Of History


Mistakes happen. Sometimes, truly idiotic mistakes happen that
result in awful consequences, like centuries of persecution and racial hatred. But other times, idiotic mistakes can be a
force for good. Just be glad you didn’t cause these problems. The French Revolution was a bloody period
in France’s past where lots of unrest led to lots use of the guillotine. “Look at that bad boy. Isn’t it a beaut?” King Louis XVI took a final trip to the dreaded
device in 1793, Marie Antoinette followed a few months later, and France changed forever. Their deaths kicked off the Reign of Terror
and led to thousands of executions and the rise of Napoleon. But here’s the thing they didn’t need to die
at all, and probably wouldn’t have if Louis XVI hadn’t made a whole series of dumb decisions. It started when thousands of people stormed
the Bastille in July of 1789 looking for weapons. In October they captured the royals, but they
weren’t locked up; Louis and Marie Antoinette both could have walked out the door any time,
but they simply didn’t. It wasn’t until around two years later that
they finally snuck out, but despite having years to plan, they planned their escape pretty
impractically. They traveled together in a large, conspicuous
wagon laden with things like a complete dinner service and wine chest, and Louis sent away
the one person who probably could have helped them: his wife’s lover, Count Axel Fersen. Not surprisingly, the royals were captured
again after being easily recognized along the way thanks, in part, to poor disguises
and the fact they loved to socialize. “It’s not too much, is it? No….” Then, Fersen organized an escape with help
from Sweden’s king, broke into the palace, and hung out with Marie for a day until Louis
sent him away again. Following some other ups and downs, the king
was sent to the guillotine about a year later. By now, everyone knows what a horrible person
Christopher Columbus was, and what his arrival in the New World started. But he was only there in the first place because
he was bad at math, and made errors in his navigational calculations that gave him a
little extra convincing power when it came to getting financing for his voyages. Let’s start with latitude calculations. While the ancient mathematician Eratosthenes
came up with the standard that 1 degree of latitude was about 59.5 miles, Columbus decided
he liked the findings of a medieval geographer from Persia better. Alfraganus thought 1 degree was 56.67 miles,
and that’s not too much of a difference, right? Only, Columbus forgot that Eratosthenes was
working with a Roman mile, which was 4,856 feet, and for the Persian geographer, a “mile”
was the Arabic mile, which translated to 7,091 feet. That’s a huge difference, and he wasn’t done
yet. Columbus then mashed together the numbers
and distances of explorers from Ptolemy to Marco Polo, added a bit of his own estimations,
and completely screwed up the location of the Indies. By the time he was done, his calculations
came with an impressive 58 percent margin of error, but they sounded good, he got his
funding, and went off to “discover” the Americas. To this day, Columbus is still known for his
many errors and inadequacies. “Christopher Columbus was the ISIS of his
day.” Erwin Rommel is a fascinating figure, one
of Nazi Germany’s most prolific commanders and someone the International Churchill Society
has called “a thoroughly decent man,” mostly for his tendency to ignore many of Hitler’s
most horrible orders. He was a brilliant general, and briefly headed
a unit nicknamed the Ghost Division because it was so fast, so targeted, and so efficient. He was also supposed to be in Normandy for
D-Day. In the days leading up to the Allied invasion
of the mainland’s coast, he went deer hunting, and he also went into Paris to buy shoes for
his wife’s birthday. After looking at the tide tables and the approaching
storms, he decided the Allies probably weren’t going to attempt a Channel crossing in such
unfavorable conditions. Instead of staying on what would very, very
quickly become the front lines of the war, he headed home to Germany for his wife’s June
6th birthday. The LA Times says he was at his country house
in Germany when he heard about the invasion happening hours away. He got to Normandy as quickly as he could,
but one of Germany’s most prolific generals was essentially taken out of the action to
attend a birthday party. The fall of the Berlin Wall was one of the
defining moments of the ’80s, and it only happened because of two easily avoidable mistakes. Tensions were already at a breaking point,
and in November 1989, East Berlin Politburo members decided they needed to make some concessions
if they wanted to keep anything resembling peace. They took to the airwaves to make an announcement
that was supposed to say there would be an ever-so-slight relaxation of travel rules,
but that they would retain the right to deny anyone passage at any time. The press conference was completely botched,
though, and the reading of the announcement was garbled save a few phrases, including
that free travel would be, quote, “possible for every citizen, right away, immediately.” Chaos quickly followed. The second mistake was even more insane. When thousands of people converged on border
crossings they thought were open, Stasi officer Harald Jager called for backup somewhere around
30 times in a single night. When his superiors didn’t believe him about
the mess he was facing and, at one point, called him, quote, “simply a coward,” Jager
kicked open the doors, allowed people to pass both ways, and started the real fall of the
Berlin Wall … all because his superiors made the stupid mistake of underestimating
just how much of their garbage he was willing to take. In 1977, New York City lost all electricity
for 25 hours, and the consequences were devastating. Around 800,000 people were reportedly stranded
in the subways and elevators, while others set to looting and pillaging on a medieval
scale. There were about a thousand fires set, more
than 1,500 businesses were looted, and by the time the lights came back on, there were
damages that cost about a billion dollars. Also, some have credited the blackout as the
catalyst that sparked the hip-hop movement, which is a nice bonus. And it all happened because someone didn’t
know what buttons to push. “I am Groot.” “Uh hun.” “I am Groot.” “That’s right.” “I am Groot.” “NO! That’s the button that will kill everyone!” Schneider Electric looked at just what happened
on that hot summer night in ’77, and it started with a few lightning strikes. That’s not uncommon, they say, and most substations
are prepared for it. This one wasn’t. After lightning tripped the breakers, Con
Ed tried to restart the station’s generators. The problem? No one was there. When employees finally got there and started
running system-wide procedures to get everything back up and running, they ran the wrong procedures. Instead of dumping the necessary 1,500 megawatts
of load, they ran one that got rid of only a few hundred. The station shut down, and the Big Apple went
dark. About 17 percent of the U.S. viewing audience
watched the Challenger disaster live in 1986, and it was a horrifying moment that shaped
how everyone from NASA to the American public thought about the space program. Only 73 seconds after liftoff, dreams of space
travel became a little less romantic and a little more terrifying, and if it wasn’t for
that disaster our commitment to exploring the nearest reaches of space would have been
very different. The Challenger disaster happened for one ridiculously
simple reason: because a series of O-ring seals were never tested in the cold. The morning of the launch January 28th, 1986
was freezing cold, which led to the failure of the seals and ultimately ripped the shuttle
apart. And that brings us to the mistake. It wasn’t until 2016 that NASA engineer Bob
Ebeling came forward after carrying his guilt for three decades. Ebeling and four other engineers had been
working at NASA contractor Morton Thiokol at the time of the launch, and when they heard
of the conditions the shuttle was going to launch in, they tried to stop it. They argued, very accurately, that the rubber
seals wouldn’t work in the extreme cold, that the shuttle would explode. Tragically, they were overruled by both their
managers and NASA. He told NPR: “NASA ruled the launch. They had their mind set on going up and proving
to the world they were right and they knew what they were doing. But they didn’t.” In 1989, the Exxon Valdez dumped 42 million
liters of crude oil into Prince William Sound, devastating the coastline for hundreds of
miles. Thousands of animals died immediately, and
the effects are still being felt decades later. According to research reported in Scientific
American, oil that settled into the sound’s sediment has shorted the life span of fish,
birds, and local mammals, and in 2018, Marine Insight looked at some of the farthest-reaching
consequences. Tourism plummeted, more than 26,000 people
had their jobs impacted, and even after $3.8 billion was poured into cleanup efforts, the
oil is still there. Yes, even after decades. The majority of area species including orcas
and the Pacific herring have never recovered and likely never will. That’s a huge deal, as the Pacific herring
is a cornerstone species that numerous other animals rely on for food. So, why did it happen? Because the crew made some extraordinarily
dumb mistakes. Captain Joseph Hazelwood was deep in alcohol-induced
slumber at the time of the crash, and he’d left the ship complete with non-functional
radar in the hands of a third mate. The third mate was absolutely not trained
to take command and drove the ship right onto a reef he never saw. They were also severely under-crewed and had
strayed from the normal shipping route, all compounding into a tragic disaster that changed
the ecosystem forever. In 1770, James Cook claimed Australia for
Britain, and we all know how well that worked out for everyone living there. He wasn’t the first European to set foot on
the continent, though, and if it wasn’t for a stupid lack of foresight, Australia might
have been a Dutch colony. According to the National Museum of Australia,
Dutch explorer Willem Janszoon was actually the first European to make recorded, official
contact with Australia. He landed there in 1606, on a ship that was
part of the Dutch East India Company. Having spent some time along the trade routes
in Asia, he was dispatched on a mission to explore a largely unknown southern land mass
to see if the Dutch might be able to harvest any gold or resources there. There weren’t, but there were some understandably
hostile native peoples that made them think twice about the whole endeavor. Susan Broomhall, a history professor at the
University of Western Australia, says not everyone thought it was a worthless piece
of land. Some argued for using Australia as a stepping-stone
sort of colony along the Europe-Asia trade routes, and others said it was pretty much
perfect for wine-making. Dutch East India Company officials weren’t
convinced, decided it wasn’t worth the bother, and left the entire continent up for grabs. “Stop just gesturing around like they’re
everywhere are they everywhere?” “Yes.” “Why did we come here?” Check out one of our newest videos right here! Plus, even more Grunge videos about your favorite
stuff are coming soon. Subscribe to our YouTube channel and hit the
bell so you don’t miss a single one.

Comments 100

  • What do you think was the worst mistake in human history?

  • Only an American could say Columbus was the ISIS of his day..wot a moron..judging our times with times like 17th century etc is ridiculous.

  • I love the ridiculousness of talking about the D-day invasion and showing a clip from "Dunkirk", with 4 years separation between the two and the fact that the allied troops were going in opposite directions! – and then showing tanks in the North African desert too!

  • Figures that royals from that time period in France would be dumb enough to pack a dinner service etc.  Just like the rich and the people in Hollyweird now, so out of touch.

  • While Columbus did some terrible things and was quite the douchebag… don't use the contemporary Lord Haw Haw that is Russia Today.

  • "… Great you killed a Black astronaut Cyril, that's like killing a unicorn!" — Stirling M. Archer

  • Love the background music which doesn't make this unbearable to watch at all.

  • 10 minutes and 23 seconds of utter horseshit. Wow, just wow. Grunge sucks bad.

  • The biggest mistake was wasting my precious time on this half baked video

  • Thats what you get when a mob rules…

  • so poor research for this video

  • ZzZZZZZZZ

  • What nonsense.

  • Columbus didn't discover shit.

  • Funny to still claim in 2019 that Columbus "discovered" America. What did the native do thousands of years earlier when they first settled in the Americas?

  • So the clockwork men from Dr. Who were really there??? Wow, the historical reliability of this clip amazes me.

  • So much fake news packed into a 10 minute video. Impressive!

  • "Everyone knows what a horrible person Columbus was…." Stick the Kardashians…. lord.

  • Nothing about how WWI was set off by assassinating the guy who was actually trying to help the serbs? The Black Hand were a bunch of fucking retards and somehow managed to get millions of people killed, that seems like a pretty big mistake.

  • Footage of the 1832 French rebellion as the French Revolution, followed immediately by footage of Nelson's fleet at Trafalgar as Christopher Columbus. Wow… just … wow.

  • brad pit with a gun in supermarket 5:22

  • lol yall was talking about the power outage in 1977 and a lady had a playstation bag in the footage

  • The Challenger space craft disaster was set to stop space travel because NASA didn't have a way to explain how we live on a flat earth, we aren't spinning and we can't travel above low earth orbit. NASA said this in 2017 All but one astro-not has been found alive and working in colleges as professors across America. Look it up !

  • I live in Titusville Florida the home of th Kennedy space station

  • I will tell you the mistakes by era

    2000BC-1200BC: Someone said: "Ah the sea isn't dangerous no worries"
    1150BC-1000BC: Someone thought that "Hey, the Mycaeneans are decent, they won't attack us for Trade and make it look like we stole a woman or something"
    1000BC-800BC: People thought that forgetting how to write was a good idea
    800BC-600BC: People ignored that newly founded little fledgling city smack dab in the middle of Italy with perfect conditions to expand everywhere
    600BC-500BC: Some Persian said: "Yeah sure let's invade the place with 90% Mountains who is filled to the brim with heavily armed and used to war warriors even though our Empire is mostly peaceful and is only used to fighting in the steppes"
    450BC-350BC: Some Greek said: 'Yeah sure let's murderonate Athens and partner up with the very people that threatened our very existence a while back"
    350BC-300BC: Someone thought it was a smart idea to break a world spanning empire to a billion bits
    300BC-140BC: People STILL ignored that city in the middle of Italy even though it had become 500% it's original size in just a few years
    140BC-30BC: Someone thought that electing the same person at the same spot all the time and giving him absolute power was a good idea
    30BC-0: Someone thought that having Rome's main threat as a Boyfriend was a good idea
    0-30AD: Someone thought that making that random wacko look even more righteous by killing him was a good idea
    30AD-60AD: Someone thought that appointing a mentally unstable and incestuous man as the heir to the strongest state on Earth was a good idea
    60AD-80AD: Some people thought that ignoring the continuous signs and living next to an active Volcano was a good idea
    80AD-200AD: Someone thought that making that random wacko's wacky followers look even more righteous by publically executing them was a good idea
    200AD-400AD: Someone thought that splitting his empire into many parts was a good idea
    400AD-450AD: Someone thought that reducing military funding even though massive hordes are just outside the border was a good idea
    500AD-600AD: Someone thought that causing religious unrest in the late Antiquity was a good idea
    600AD-800AD: Someone thought that splitting his empire into many bits was a good idea
    800AD-1054AD: Someone thought that causing religious unrest in Medieval Europe was a good idea
    1056AD-1100AD: Someone thought that trusting the pope with sending proffessional soldiers to help reconquer lost lands was a good idea
    1100AD-1190AD: Someone thought that what the wacky thing the pope did last time was gonna work a second and third time
    1190AD-1204AD: Someone thought that razing and looting the place that for hundreds of years protected you from threats was a good idea
    1204AD-1261AD: Someone thought that ignoring the greatly annoyed and furious remnant of the thing you killed off last time was a good idea
    1261AD-1347AD: Someone looked at a suspicious and literally bubbly corpse of a person who died just now and said: "Time to Consult the Pope, no need for medicine!"
    1347-1453AD: Someone thought that ignoring that continuously growing thing in the Corner of Europe was a good idea
    1453AD-1600AD: Someone thought trusting Venice was a good idea
    1600AD-1700AD: Someone thought that causing religious unrest in the Holy Roman Empire was a good idea
    1700AD-1805AD: Someone thought that officialy selling their countries to their agelong rival was a good idea
    1805AD-1820AD: Someone thought that ignoring that overly ambitious French dude was a good idea
    1820AD-1900AD: Someone thought that letting an already powerful German state become ten times more powerful and influencial unchecked was a good idea
    1904AD-1920AD: Someone thought that shooting that guy with the funny moustache was a good idea
    1920AD-1933AD: Someone thought the econony was doin just fine and it didn't need fixin'
    1933AD: Someone thought that electing the wacky shouting guy with the weird moustache was a good idea
    1933AD-1940AD: Someone thought that letting that german guy annex and conquer stuff left and right was a good idea
    1940AD: Someone thought that Invading Greece now for the italy was a good idea
    1941AD: Someone thought that provoking the single most powerful neutral guy to attack was a good idea
    1941AD-1960AD: Someone thought that letting the Communists exert control over everything and anything was a good idea
    1960AD-1970AD: Someone thought invading Vietnam was a good idea
    1970AD-1985AD: Someone thought invading Afghanistan was a good idea
    1985AD-1991AD: Someone thought that revealing every thing your country deliberately kept a secret was a good idea
    1918AD-1999AD: Someone thought Yugoslavia was a good idea

    And now we await for the next good idea

  • I don't think Colombus was so stupid as you seem to think. He was an experienced navigator and the diameter of the globe were already calculated. European diseases made in the Indians of America.

  • Too much political correctness

  • Shooting the archduke? No?

  • “if it weren’t”

  • For D-Day the biggest mistake was the Germans were duped into thinking the Allies would land in the Pas-de Calais are not Normandy? Rommel was good, but one General being there in Normandy might not have had a difference as this suggests.

  • You missed the U.S. Presidential election of 2016.

  • This is good but hardly instructive. Why did it take those engineers so long to come forward about the Challenger disaster? The failure of the O-Rings precipitated the disaster, but what 'caused' it is engineers being made to think like corporate stooges instead of scientists.

    The Exxon Valdez. The question is not so much how that disaster occurred but why, because the reasons 'why' are like similar to or exactly the same reasons why the BP oil platform failed in the Gulf of Mexico.

    Why did two Boeing 737s crash? Oh the powerful engines and the system that…. But why? First, why is commercial aviation so unbelievably safe? Because they have error finding and correcting methodologies whose primary goal is to make aviation safer– that's it. Why then did Boeing get in a huge mess? Regulatory capture. Aviation is so good, the regulatory bodies mistakenly allowed themselves to believe Boeing's corporate culture to convince them they are why it's so safe. Clearly that failed.

  • Christopher Columbus a bad person?! I think this is another of those America-is-a-country kind of errors.

  • in addition to Fake News we now have Fake History

  • Why are u calling Christopher Columbus a bad guy?

  • That small mustache was a huge blunder….

  • This is rediculous and you sound like a weird speaking news anchor. People dont speak like that, especially if trying to educate another. Way too trendy over produced video too. Youre literally as souless and pointless as a now a days marvel movie. All about looks.

  • The biggest mistake in history was the failure of the T'ang dynasty emperors to maintain the efficiency and strength of their reigns. The second biggest mistake was the decision of the Romans to allow a bunch of heavily armed barbarians to become the guardians of Roman safety.

  • trump's inauguration takes the cake

  • they must have known this was it.

  • The Challenger dissaster was really the fault of one man, I wont name him here but he was the head of everything that day. He was told by these decent men shown he what would happen, the representative from the O Ring manufaturers walked out of NASA in protest, they KNEW it would fail but the managment team wouldnt move and insisted it take place. We lost those special, brave people and not only was he NOT fired he was actually ROMOTED. He made the decision for financial reasons they were stopping launches too frequently and it was costing fortunes, the lives involved and the reputation of NASA meant no more that this. History on the page is a waste of time, the litterealy just re write it

  • WTF this video is very very very confusing.

  • I wish you can go back in time and tell them that right to their faces. That'll show them!

  • You can't change the course of history because it hasn't happened yet these mistakes formed the course of history

  • Erwin Rommel didn't deserve the mud slinging posted here.

  • Try using a source…..

  • Australia turned out great you leftist scumbag piece of shit!

  • You’re an idiot blaming Rommel for D-Day and not blaming Hitler or Hitler’s aids for waiting to wake Hitter up.

  • Invading Russia in winter.

  • You forgot to mention revolutionary leader, Robespiere, ended up being condemned by the revolution and visiting the guilotine

  • Omg another Columbus detractor

  • Unnecessary heavy rock music is unnecessary. Does not make your "facts" more interesting nor truer.

  • Seems like some pretty dumb personal bias in a couple of these. So edgy, so different and trailblazing. Great job 👍

  • Hitlers dad didn't pull out

  • The channel is named Grunge, what do you expect? I get the impression they said "Let's just make this crap up and claim it's correct".

  • 1:00 Dr Who clip 😀

  • So you're saying that there is no such thing as fate ?

  • I'm not educated, but I know bullshit when I see it. Like this video..

  • It is not good when the L.A. Times is cited as a source. Nothing against them, but could you not have chosen from a THOUSAND actual histories on the subject.

  • 5:17 – When I pick someone up, it’s either at their waist or directly under their shoulders. Nah, not this guy, he took this opportunity to cop a feel.

  • I’m not sure where this channel got it’s information. Are we all supposed to know what a horrible person Christopher Columbus was??? I’ve never heard that. Sounds more like this guys personal opinion as opposed to any actual historical facts.

  • Worst mistake: The Invasion of the Soviet Union.

  • HORRID VIDEO. Poor editing, random clips that have NOTHING to do with the subject matter, screaching noise or music? You decide either way it too is horrid and the narrator's nasally voice speaking too fast, too slow all in the voice reminiscent of George Costanza reading a training manual. If it were only that good one could laugh at it. I made it to 1:42.

  • The video footage are inaccurate and misleading for the French Revolution

  • The captain of the ship had been drinking but it was the fault of the next in command that doomed Exxon Valdez. I only have a rudimentary knowledge of the accident and know you are either insincere or just deceitful. The captain was not on duty when the fateful events went down

  • going to downvote just for the use of the retarded units. The entire world use metric, if your drug dealers already converted to it, so should you.

  • Well the first one was the radio air tower in Pearl Harbor like what kind of a flock of bird is that huge anyways yeah

  • "mentioning the french revolution ehh, TO THE GUILLOTINE!!"

  • wtf did columbus ever do?!?!?

  • Bloody Period in the crotch of history

  • I love how you, Grunge, use all of the wrong or incorrect clips to try and help visualize what your talking about… World War Z for the outage in New York or Apollo 13 for the Challenger disaster. Come on now!

  • Love your videos, Tokin up and just binge Grunge!

  • So many inaccuracies

  • Lmao

  • Vikings were in North America before Columbus
    Columbus was cunt

  • Talking about mistakes, at 5:50 there's someone with a bag featuring the original playstation 1 logo, yet the event you're talking about happened inn 1977…?

  • Actually, it's more likely Colon deliberately understated the distance to help get money.

  • One simple reason, the O-rings were never tested?

    There's an even simpler reason: some moron at NASA or Thiokol thought a lousy rubber O-ring could withstand 2000 degree rocket exhaust in the first place! How stupid can you be?

    Of course, NASA didn't have the money to test it properly, just like the main mirror of HST , because Congress is so cheap, they think 1% of the federal budget (somewhat less than is spent on the F-22 program) is too much for space flight–& the public at large has no concept of how little is actually being spent.

  • I swear that narrator sounds like Dax Sheppard. I just clicked a random suggested video I didn`t even know I watched a Grunge video before, but I recognize the voice

  • 5:51 is supposed to be footage of the 1977 NYC blackout but why can I see a playstation bag?

  • Rommel was not supposed to be Normady. He was stationed in Calais where the Allies were "supposed" to land. Another of Hitler's mistakes.

  • Your Challenger description was wrong. The O-Rings were tested and the engineers knew they would fail.

  • Wait… Idiot mistakes that changed the course of history… and i don't know why you put Erwin rommel on the thumbnail when he was one of the most best feldmarschalls of ww2… I think you should of put a picture of Hitler in the thumbnail, he made alot of bad and good decisions in the course of the war.

  • Add one more idiotic mistake to the history books: my decision to watch this video. I did redeem myself to a small degree though by only watching the first 4 1/2 minutes. That's my limit of leftist propaganda for the month.

  • Idiot mistakes…..like stealing footage of World War Z to use as 1970's New York City blackout?

  • Imagine calling the first man to make an organised, centralised and documented voyage across one of the most treacherous and violent oceans with no technology and idiot because he – a man who lived in the 1400s doesn't have the same world views that are mainstream in the 21st century… Jees talk about virtue signalling.

  • Blackout in 1977 guy carrying a PlayStation 1 bag

  • Wow what a piece of history revisionist bullshit, and half of it is completely wrong. Get a life.

  • The U.S. metric system is idiotic by default. If u learn it in Kilometers, meters, centimeters its way more easy to calculate:
    1000 mtrs = 1 km
    100 meters
    10 meters
    1 meter ( = 100 cm)

  • I will never watch another video of yours after this terrible excuse for historical fact. So much is wrong here.

  • If Truths are true in Movies, Time Travel is possible Sam Beckett(Scott Bakula) or Whatever, (shakespeare any rose by another name smells as sweet) 1977 @5:32, go figure! Ciao 4 Now! 😉

  • They tried to kill us but failed but still they try!

  • What followed after Columbus? Seriously? You sure as shit wouldn't be on YouTube making fucking biased videos in the single greatest country that has ever existed so far. Too much objective fact behind that statement to argue it as well. Yes, there were bad things that happened. Just like in anyones lifetime. Tell me, do you focus singularly on only the bad things you've done in your own personal history and nothing else? Of course not! If all of us did that we would never grow as individuals. That is how we must move forward as a nation. Focus on the positive and make the world a better place. Stop zeroing in on negatives and only acknowledging them and nothing else. That's how we have the problems we do today. Asshole professors that didn't get everything they wanted so they turn uneducated students into thoughtless N.P.Cs that don't realize how truly wonderful they have it and how great the world can be. Only the bad. Ridiculous.

  • "Cook claimed Australia for Britain and we all know how well that worked out for everyone living there." Might want to add how well it all worked out for the Native Americans living in the Americas too. Notice what the place names are in the Caribbean islands? They are all Christian derived. No indigenous place names…that's because the native population was wiped out by the Spanish in a policy of "Deliberate Genocide" Hello!

  • Harald Jäger: "Hey sir, there are people storming the Berlin wall and are trying to take it down."
    Higher Up: "Nah bro you're just a coward for overselling the probable situation."
    Harald Jäger: "Bet."

  • 07:35 Hans Moleman was responsible for the challenger disaster?

  • not a fan at 0:14 when challenger explodes and narrator says 'just be glad you didn't cause these problems.

  • 5:51 that Play Station bag does not belong there

  • "The horrible person Christopher Columbus was…" ROFL
    Spoken like a self-hating, virtue signaling radical leftist.

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