Bjork attacks… again!

And this time she can’t blame it on her child being in danger.

Yesterday, upon my favoriteist crazy bitch’s arrival at the Auckland, NZ, International Airport at 7:50 AM, Bjork attacked Glen Jefrey, a news reporter from the New Zealand Herald. Bjork reportedly tore Jeffrey’s shirt in half, after a man accompanying the Diva of the Sky asked Jeffrey to refrain from photographing her. And Jeffrey is pissed:

“I don’t see being assaulted as I’m working as a press photographer as an acceptable thing … If anybody assaults anybody you have the right to a legal recourse, whoever they are.”

I mean sure, I agree with him in principle, but Jeffrey needs to realize that certain unwritten rules apply when trying to capture the essence of a deity in photographs and Bjork retains the right to enforce these rules which have been handed down from the Cosmos. First of all, the “black skivvy” (as he described it) was probably unfashionable, so really, Bjork was doing the man a favor by freeing his body from it. Second of all, everyone knows not to lock eyes with beasts outside of their natural environments. He shouldn’t have expected anything less than having his shirt ripped to pieces. Check out the video footage below from the last time that a reporter infamously made a similar mistake — in 1996 at the Bangkok International Airport.

So, folks, lesson of the day: Don’t fuck with Bjork. She will maim you. Or at the very least, tear up your favorite skivvy.


One thought on “Bjork attacks… again!

  1. This is getting a bit more scubejtive, but I much prefer the Zune Marketplace. The interface is colorful, has more flair, and some cool features like Mixview’ that let you quickly see related albums, songs, or other users related to what you’re listening to. Clicking on one of those will center on that item, and another set of neighbors will come into view, allowing you to navigate around exploring by similar artists, songs, or users. Speaking of users, the Zune Social is also great fun, letting you find others with shared tastes and becoming friends with them. You then can listen to a playlist created based on an amalgamation of what all your friends are listening to, which is also enjoyable. Those concerned with privacy will be relieved to know you can prevent the public from seeing your personal listening habits if you so choose.

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