And the winners are:
David Dunning and : Unskilled and Unaware of It: How Difficulties in Recognizing One's Own Incompetence Lead to Inflated Self-Assessments
Jasmuheen, formerly known as Ellen Greve, first lady of Breatharianism, for her book Living on Light, which argues that, although some people do eat food, they don't really need to.
Richard Wassersug, for his study, "On the Comparative Palatability of Some Dry-Season tadpoles from Costa Rica".
Andre Geim and Michael Berry, for using magnets to levitate a frog and a sumo wrestler (ref.: Of Flying Frogs and Levitrons")
D. Marazziti, A. Rossi, and G.B. Cassano for their discovery that, biochemically, romantic love is indistinguishable from severe obsessive-compulsive disorder
The Reverend Sun Myung Moon, for bringing efficiency to the mass marriage industry with, according to his reports, a 36-couple wedding in 1960, a 430-couple wedding in 1968, an 1800-couple wedding in 1975, a 6000-couple wedding in 1982, a 30,000-couple wedding in 1992, a 360,000-couple wedding in 1995, and a 36,000,000-couple wedding in 1997.
W.W. Schultz, P. van Andel, and E. Mooyaart, for their illuminating report, "Magnetic Resonance Imaging of Male and Female Genitals During Coitus and Female Sexual Arousal
Chris Niswander, for inventing PawSense, a software that detects if your cat is walking on the keyboard
The British Royal Navy, for ordering its sailors to stop using real ammunition and instead just shoult "Bang!"
Jonathan Wyatt, for his alarming report, The Collapse of Toilets in Glasgow