A spurned wife is currently selling a photograph of a pair of knickers she found in her bed, along with a "small" condom wrapper her husband foolishly left behind as evidence of his adultery.
The angry lady's listing originally offered the actual knickers, but was taken down due to eBay laws regarding the selling of used underwear. An eBay spokesman said "We let her know about the policy and instead she's now selling a photograph of the offending knickers..."
It seems the powers that be are taking quite a dim view of the Internet, because it's so darn powerful and can bring so many people, and so much information, together.
What Chris Avenir, a first-year student at Ryerson University, though was an innocent online group to help students to improve their understanding of physics, has been branded as outright cheating.
He now faces charges of academic misconduct for allowing 146 of his classmates to seek help on homework (sorry, assignment) questions worth 10% of their overall mark -- one count for setting up the group, and one for each other student who joined in. Wow, just think what would've happened if the group had gone global (mind you, this is physics we're talking about, not beach volleyball)