All hail the unbreakable phone!

The makers say that if you can break this phone, you'll get one for free. So a BBC reporter has a crack at it...

Thanks to avid Bitterwallet readers Tom and Graham


  • Jassen
    Haha! Oops!
  • Gunn
    If only he said virtually unbreakable. But sure someone would try unreasonable force to break it anyway.
  • Nobby Saw this yesterday ... 1.03 classic facial expression.
  • Wibble
    You're a bit slow with this one.
  • Andy D.
    We would have ran it yesterday but we were busy catching up with last Thursday's news.
  • Tomboy
    Well that sucks since he broke it. Next!
  • Junkyard
    The funniest part is how abjectly apologetic the BBC reporter is (so much for hard-hitting journalism) while the CEO is remarkably calm and collected throughout the whole potential P.R. nightmare.
  • Grammar N.
    Why do people feel the need to add a 'for' in front of the word 'free'. Free means free of charge, so getting something 'for free of charge' makes no sense. Just getting it free is perfectly fine, thanks.
  • Nobby
    Do you have to buy it first? If you go into a shop and smash one up, do you get one (for) free?
  • Grammar L.
    But putting a 'for' in 'buy one get one free' would make the acronym so much neater!
  • charitynjw
    If you nick all the 'f's, how can I spell uck o?

What do you think?

Your comment