15 Insane Laws That Actually Exist
2015-01-29 13:24:05 | Archita Garg
No, it's not just the jokes that can entertain you. Sometimes, the bizarre laws will leave you laughing out loud. Yes, some countries in the world have weird laws that are too ridiculous to be real. They were written in older times but haven't died out yet. They are still enforceable. Check out these funny laws that you didn't know about. Some of these laws are unbelievable! 1. In Minnesota, it is illegal to hang male and female underwear on the same washing line. 2. As funny as it may seem, do not make faces at dogs in Oklahoma. You will be put behind bars. Making faces at dogs is banned in Oklahoma. 3. Fat in Japan? You are breaking the law. Yes, it is illegal to be overweight in Japan.4. Sex with porcupine is forbidden in Florida. (Like anyone would dare do that!) 5. Haircuts in North Korea are officially sanctioned. You can not get a haircut other than 28 government-approved haircuts. 6. Women are not allowed to drive a car in Saudi Arabia. 7. In Truro Mississippi, a man must prove himself worthy before marriage by hunting and killing either six blackbirds or three crows. 8. If you are caught stealing a soap in Mohave County, Arizona, you will have to wash yourself with the soap until it's all used up. 9. Selling and chewing bubble gum is prohibited in Singapore. 10. In St. Loius, Missouri, if a woman is in her night clothes, it is illegal for a fireman to rescue her. So, she needs to get dressed before, if she wants to get rescued. It is illegal to rescue a woman in night clothes from fire. 11. A resident of California has to have a valid hunting license for setting up mouse traps. 12. Carrying ice cream cones in your pocket is illegal in Kentucky. 13. If you are kissing for more than 5 minutes in Iowa, you are breaking a law. 14. Out for a stroll in Thailand? Do not step on the bank notes to stop them from blowing away, you will break a law. Yes, it is illegal to step on Thai currency. 15. Slurping soup at a public place is punishable by law in New Jersey.