Do you believe that both the writer and the editor for Yahoo! Food have given the OK to this?
This is no time for tact: What the heck did the Yahoo! Food writer think in tact meant?!!
She should have kept that word intact.
It looks like this headline and picture on Yahoo! Food got a bit scrambled:
That doesn’t look like scrambled eggs to me.
It’s just not good journalism to misspell a subject’s name in a headline. But that’s what happened on Yahoo! Food:
The TV personality is Tiffani Thiessen. At least the folks at Yahoo! spelled her first name correctly. There’s that.
If you’re concerned about chickens invading your favorite cafe, fear not! Yahoo! Food introduces you to cafe-free eggs, obviously laid by cafe-free hens:
As reported on Yahoo! Food, Pamela Anderson is opposed to fois gras. Me, too! I’m opposed to all misspellings, even the misspelling of foie gras:
Here’s a perfect example of how not to include a link in your text:
It’s from Yahoo! Food. (And that’s how you do a link.)
This writer for Yahoo! Food has just upped the ante and raised the bar on writing nonsensical idioms:
No thanks. I don’t think I’ll be trying an gourtmet salts featured on Yahoo! Food:
Here’s one key principle to writing: If you don’t have a competent editor, be your own editor. Oh, and another principle: Learn the difference between principle and principal. That’s a lesson lost on this Yahoo! Food writer: