NabobsNorth America’s most important news publication edited by mice and moles. 

The Nattering Nabobs is a satirical news website. All articles are fictitious. Any resemblance to persons, moles, or mice, living or dead, is entirely coincidental or is intended purely as satire. It uses invented names except when public figures are being satirized. Any other use of real names is accidental and coincidental. The Nattering Nabobs is not intended for readers under 18 years of age. Please accept our apologies in advance for any contribution which offends.

Our readers love us!

640px-Spiro_Agnew “The Nattering Nabobs is the only publication I read. It’s like it knows what I’m thinking before I think it.”—Spiro Agnew, vice president of the United States of America, 1969-1973.

Anita “Unlike other publications, The Nattering Nabobs only covers news with morals. I want to thank the editors for standing up for what’s right, decent, and American.”—Anita Bryant, singer, beauty queen, beverage spokesperson

onion “It’s like The Onion, only not funny.”—Mr. Onion

Images used on the site are in the public domain or made available for use by their owner under creative commons (CC) licensing for sharing and modifying, including for commercial use. Original illustrations are the property of The Nattering Nabobs.


Under Creative Commons licensing:

“You are free to: Share—copy and redistribute the material in any medium or format. Adapt—remix, transform. and build upon the material, for any purpose, even commercially. The licensor cannot revoke these freedoms as long as you follow the license terms.”

For URL to Creative Commons-licensed image, send a request to nabobsnattering at gmail.com. Include the name of the satirical piece in which the Creative Commons-licensed image appears.

Reach us at nabobsnattering at gmail.com.

What is satire?

“Satire is a genre of literature in which vices, follies, abuses, and shortcomings are held up to ridicule, ideally with the intent of shaming individuals, corporations, government or society itself, into improvement. Although satire is usually meant to be humorous, its greater purpose is often constructive social criticism, using wit to draw attention to both particular and wider issues in society. . . . For its nature and social role, satire has enjoyed in many societies a special freedom license to mock prominent individuals and institutions.”—Wikipedia



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