The Museum of Hoaxes
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The worms inside your face
Fake Photos of Very Large Animals
The Great Wall of China Hoax, 1899
The most sacred relic: the Holy Foreskin, circa 800 AD
Jernegan's Gold Accumulator Scam, 1898
What do the lines on Solo cups mean?
Tube of liquor hidden in prohibition-era boot, 1920s
Script of Casablanca rejected, 1982
The Crown Prince Regent of Thulia, 1954
Jennifer Love Hewitt's Disappearing Breasts
Watch For Falling Rocks!
Found on Facebook (via Not An Exact Science Show). The fact that there wouldn't be an English-language sign in a Russian-speaking area gives it away that it's fake, but it's a clever idea!

Categories: Photos/Videos
Posted by The Curator on Mon Feb 18, 2013
Comments (2)
Just wanted to say it's really nice to have you back. You were missed.

(I know, it took me long enough to get around to saying it.)
Posted by chakolate  in  Chicago, IL, USA  on  Mon Feb 18, 2013  at  05:33 PM
Yes dear Anglophones, there ARE English-language road signs in Russia! I personally see them every day in Moscow. However, this particular one is a hoax. No one would indeed warn about meteorites.
Posted by Russian  in  Moscow  on  Wed Mar 13, 2013  at  03:46 PM
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