Masterfully dropping enemies with a mix of three-gun shooting techniques, mixed martial arts, and whatever he has handy — he kills two dudes with a pencil — all while maintaining a James Bond-level of style and panache, “John Wick” is like is like a kung fu master, but with guns. He’s a gun fu master. Yes.
Now, he’s brought his impressive set of skills to the least deadly battlefield: Nerf. Created by the hilariously inventive minds over at Corridor, a YouTube entertainment group, Nerf John Wick brings you blockbuster-level action and fight choreography, in a soft foamy package.
From speed reloads with plastic orange magazines, to some of the more outlandish — but unquestionably badass — scenes from “John Wick 2,” the short video is impressively close to the real thing. The main difference being instead of splattered brains and blood, it’s darts and foam balls to the face.
The video has already racked up more than 1.3 million views on YouTube since it was uploaded on March 19, and it’s not really shocking why.
At one point, Nerf John Wick grapples with one attacker as another rounds a corner and opens fire. As the dart soars through the air, Wick reaches out, plucks it from the sky and jams it into the ear hole of his first victim, before grabbing the dying man’s Nerf pistol and dropping the other.
It’s one thing to brutally and emotionlessly kill an army of hitmen. It’s something else entirely to do it with Nerf darts and still look like a badass. Now when you spin out the kicks in the backyard and your kid’s dazed, dart-riddled friends ask where you learned that, you can say: “John Wick.”
GREENBELT, Md. (Reuters) - A U.S. Coast Guard lieutenant accused of amassing a cache of weapons and plotting to attack Democratic politicians and journalists was ordered held for two weeks on Thursday while federal prosecutors consider charging him with more crimes.
An undated image of Hoda Muthana provided by her attorney, Hassan Shibly. (Associated Press)
Attorneys for the Constitutional Law Center for Muslims in America have filed a lawsuit against Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, Attorney General William Barr and President Donald Trump asking the court to recognize the citizenship of an Alabama woman who left the U.S. to join ISIS and allow she and her young son to return to the United States.
U.S. soldiers surveil the area during a combined joint patrol in Manbij, Syria, November 1, 2018. Picture taken November 1, 2018. (U.S. Army/Zoe Garbarino/Handout via Reuters)
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The United States will leave "a small peacekeeping group" of 200 American troops in Syria for a period of time after a U.S. pullout, the White House said on Thursday, as President Donald Trump pulled back from a complete withdrawal.
Construction crews staged material needed for the Santa Teresa Border Wall Replacement project near the Santa Teresa Port of Entry. (U.S. Customs and Border Patrol/Mani Albrecht)
With a legal fight challenge mounting from state governments over the Trump administration's use of a national emergency to construct at the U.S.-Mexico border, the president has kicked his push for the barrier into high gear.
On Wednesday, President Trump tweeted a time-lapse video of wall construction in New Mexico; the next day, he proclaimed that "THE WALL IS UNDER CONSTRUCTION RIGHT NOW"
But there's a big problem: The footage, which was filmed more than five months ago on Sep. 18, 2018, isn't really new wall construction at all, and certainly not part of the ongoing construction of "the wall" that Trump has been haggling with Congress over.
(From left to right) Chris Osman, Chris McKinley, Kent Kroeker, and Talon Burton
A group comprised of former U.S. military veterans and security contractors who were detained in Haiti on weapons charges has been brought back to the United States and arrested upon landing, The Miami-Herald reported.
The men — five Americans, two Serbs, and one Haitian — were stopped at a Port-au-Prince police checkpoint on Sunday while riding in two vehicles without license plates, according to police. When questioned, the heavily-armed men allegedly told police they were on a "government mission" before being taken into custody.