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Indonesia Plans To Have Crocodile Prison Guards For Drug Offenders

“You can’t bribe crocodiles. You can’t convince them to let inmates escape.”

Mark Andrew





Indonesian authorities have finally come up with the ultimate prison idea for death row drug convicts – an isolated island filled with crocodiles.

This is the new project being proposed by anti-drugs chief Budi Waseso. According to him, crocodiles are the best guards because they can never be bribed. These predators will be far more reliable than humans.

The controversial project has gained a lot of attention across the globe and reactions about it have been greatly mixed. Some human rights activists are opposing the initiative while others are applauding the concept.

According to Waseso, crocodiles are much better than human guards because they “cannot be bribed.”.

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Photo credit: Independent

During an interview, Budi Waseso explained his plans:

“We will place as many crocodiles as we can there. I will search for the most ferocious type of crocodile. You can’t bribe crocodiles. You can’t convince them to let inmates escape.”

Of course, Waseso said that daily food will be provided for the inmates but for the most part, they really have to “survive on their own.”

Indonesia has always been strict about implementing punishments against drug offenders.

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Photo credit: Mr.TinDC

Although the plan has yet to be approved by the Justice Ministry, we wouldn’t be surprised if they eventually give it a go signal. Besides, the country is known for implementing strict laws against drug-related crimes. Last April 2015, nine foreign drug traffickers were killed by firing squad.

No opening date or location has been specified for this scary prison yet but it has been reported that Waseso has been personally going around crocodile farms to ensure that they have the fiercest predators for the job.

You may also watch the video report here:

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SS Baychimo, Ghost Ship of the Artic: The Boat that Sailed Unmanned for 38 Years

It sailed unmanned for 38 years until it vanished from the face of the earth.

Ann Moises



The fate of the SS Baychimo remains one of the greatest mysteries in maritime history. It could also pass as a creepy episode from the Twilight Zone.

This ship sailed the icy Arctic waters unmanned for 38 years before its last sighting in 1969. And every time people tried to salvage the vessel, something sinister usually happens as if it didn’t want to be boarded.

The Baychimo was a steam-powered, steel-hulled 1,322-ton cargo ship that was built in Sweden in 1914.

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5 Unbelievable Dishes That the Japanese Actually Enjoy

You’ll need the courage of a samurai to sample these dishes.




Every country has its own share of dishes that non-locals would find scary or disgusting to eat. Us locals don't exactly blame them; I couldn't even eat some of OUR native dishes. Now I'm planning to go to Japan soon and I'm not so sure I can work up the courage and the stomach to try these specialties. But that's just me. True food adventurers wouldn't hesitate to sample these and live to tell the tale.

1. Dancing Squid Bowl Dish (Odori-don)

Soy sauce is poured on the squid to make it move, giving the illusion of bringing the dead thing back to life (yes, it IS dead). The traditional way of serving this is that the head of the squid is cut into small slices for sashimi and the rest will be served as a side plate once the squid finishes its "dance".

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When Taunting in MMA Goes Horribly Wrong

This is what happens when you get too cocky.




Taunting or trash-talking your opponent before or during a fight has become a standard in boxing or MMA. It may be scripted or not, but you gotta admit it makes things more exciting.

It pays to know how to rile up your opponent; the most effective taunting can make him nervous and can mess up his game plan.

It's all part of the game.


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