In August, actress Anna Faris and her husband, Chris Pratt released a joint statement saying that they were "legally separating" after eight years of marriage. The news broke hearts the world over, given that the pair is one of the most adored celebrity couples around today. The news wasn't taken lightly by fans on Twitter, who shared their dismay about the divorce. Two weeks later, Faris opened up for the first time about her relationship with Pratt, saying in her "Anna Faris is Unqualified" podcast that she "made a mistake" in not seeking independence "if things aren't right."

Faris advised her listeners, "Life is too short for you to be in relationships where you're not feeling like this isn't fully right or somebody doesn't have your back or somebody doesn't value you in every way," E!

News reported. This seemed like a jab at Pratt, who kept silent about their separation except for a comment about Faris during the Emmys. According to People, Pratt commented that Faris "did an amazing job" and "looked great" at this year's Emmys. As their separation is one of the most followed stories in Hollywood today, it's not surprising that some may take advantage and use their story to further theirs. Take for example College Humor's story on the Puerto Rico disaster, which is peak click bait.

Couple isn't getting back together

While the title of the article is "Anna Faris And Chris Pratt Are Getting Back Together!," the story begins with a sentence that says the pair are in fact not getting back together.

It's news that sounds too good to be true, which is often the case for click bait articles. The problem lies in how it was delivered. Instead of apologizing for being a click-bait article, the story further shames readers for caring enough to find out if Pratt and Faris are indeed getting back together. It even goes on to say, "don't get mad at me for misleading you," and shames people for caring more about Pratt and Faris' relationship than the disaster that hit Puerto Rico.

It also showed statistics on Google searches of Pratt and Faris's split versus Google searches of the Puerto Rico disaster.

Article furthering Puerto Rico cause

Readers understand that this is all for a good cause. The writer even listed several reputable charities that people can donate to, to lend a hand to Puerto Ricans in need.

These include Friends of Puerto Rico, Global Giving, ConPRmetidos, and The Food Bank (Banco de Alimentos) of Puerto Rico. It also calls out the media's lack of attention on such current events in the nation that was recently struck by the hurricane. Click bait aside, these issues need to be given attention, so go on and donate to the charity of your choice today.