According to court documents, the Proper Media members who bought half of Snopes' parent company took out a multi-million dollar loan to do so.
"Basically they’ve withheld every penny of advertising revenue that we’ve earned since February of this year.
Zurbel said Samson originally belonged to his brother, but Samson grew attached to Zurbel over time and eventually came to live with him."It's challenging at times, but I have a fair amount of space for him," Zurbel said. Soon, suspecting Samson was on his way to becoming the largest cat in New York, Zurbel approached veterinarians in the area with his cat's measurements. He even took to Catstradamus' Instagram page, and asked anyone to comment if they knew of a bigger cat.
No one came forward."He just happened to grow a bit outside [the range]," he joked. Obese Dachshund Loses Half His Body Weight, Now Known As 'Skinny Vinnie'But, Zurbel insisted that his giant kitty is just like any other house cat in the world.
"I would defy any person to operate a company indefinitely with zero revenue." The Go Fund Me money will cover operational and legal expenses, he said.It’s the kind of backroom drama that tends to play out in secret, until someone files a lawsuit.Now we have not one, but two lawsuits, and on Monday, a cry for help. ET on July 25, a day after it was launched, the campaign has exceeded its original goal.) Snopes has become the go-to site for debunking urban legends and internet hoaxes since its inception two decades ago, but it became an even bigger player in the fact-checking world during the 2016 election.James Reynolds, a pediatric ophthalmologist at State University of New York in Buffalo, puts a stop to that idea: [T]here is no single genetic mutation that could produce a fully formed and functioning tapetum lucidum, Reynolds explained; such an ability would require multiple mutations, which wouldn’t occur all at once.Evolution happens incrementally, he said, not by leaps and bounds.