Thank you for using the Internet Writers Guild of America Registry service. The Internet Writers Guild of America Registry is the best way to protect your writing, artwork or other intellectual property you post online. For a $50 fee, the Internet Writers Guild of America Registry documents your authorship of a work and assigns it an official IWGA serial number, safeguarding the work against potential plagiarism.
To register your work, please complete the following fields:
Credit Card Number: (note: due to recent market fluctuations, the IWGA no longer accepts payment in Bitcoins)
Title of Work:
Description of Work: (pick one)
Cat-themed image macro
Completely logical polemic of feminism
Webcomic about two gamers and a sassy robot
Slam poem about Super Mario Brothers
Compound insult containing "ass" or "tard"
List-based comedy article
iPhone video documenting your ongoing gang stalking
"Adult" artwork of popular cartoon characters
Forum post chronicling your struggles with incontinence
Innovative new slang for gay sex
Vlog describing the rationale behind your new haircut
Unlikely video mashup of an 80s movie with another 80s movie
Perfectly executed "that's what she said" or "literally" comment on facebook
Random forum username of doom
Multivolume Autobots fanfiction saga
Hardcore rap about Unix
10,000-word thesis on why Atlas Shrugged in the greatest book ever written and Ayn Rand's corpse should be elected president
Blog entry lamenting your parents' refusal to call you "Night Rain"
Damning photographic evidence of chemtrails
Photoshop of Ron Paul throwing president Obama into Mt. Doom
File: Please upload a copy of your work
Please note that registry with the Internet Writers Guild of America does not constitute an actual copyright; however, in the event of a lawsuit, we promise to send a representative to testify on your behalf; or failing this, we will definitely send an email to [email protected] containing vague legal threats and/or a disguised Rickroll link.
One roommate's art-fueled movement goes terribly wrong.
Emma Stone was the most paranoid person I had ever met. In private she wore a full suit of medieval armor at all times, visor down.
The Something Awful front page news tackles anything both off and on the Internet. Mostly "on" though, as we're all incredible nerds.