Sure, maybe you're a little cranky because you have yet to get your morning caffeine fix. But is that a good reason to treat everyone around you really terribly? No!!! That's why we salute this (presumably Italian) cafe for charging rude customers more for their coffee. Great idea or the greatest idea? Check it out below:

(h/t reddit)

Also on HuffPost:

Loading Slideshow...
  • Streaming Video

    We've known for months that Redbox has been working on a <a href="">streaming alternative</a> to Netflix. However, it wasn't until late 2012 that Redbox <a href="">made it official</a>. The service, which costs $8 per month, offers four 1-day DVD rentals per month with unlimited streaming. By comparison, Netflix's streaming and 1 DVD-at-a-time plan costs $15.98. It's still too early to tell how Netflix and Amazon Instant Video will react to the new competition, but moviegoers take note, there's a new streaming option in town. Read more at <a href="">Dealnews</a>.

  • Microsoft Surface RT

    Microsoft's Surface RT tablet debuted to lukewarm reviews and <a href="">tepid sales</a>. As a result, Microsoft announced it would <a href="">expand the availability of its tablet to big-box retailers</a> like Best Buy and Walmart. That's good news for consumers because your chances of finding a deal on a Surface RT tablet just increased. And with the debut of the more powerful (and expensive) Surface Pro tablet in January, Surface RT prices have only one way to go, and that's down. Read more at <a href="">Dealnews</a>.

  • 60" LCD HDTVs

    Forget 3D. If there's one thing that 2012 has taught us, it's that retailers are slashing prices on big-screen HDTVs. In fact, during this past Black Friday, deals on 60" 1080p LCD HDTVs came in at 4% under our <a href="">prediction</a>. Additionally, at the time of publication, deal prices were coming in at the third-lowest of the year. So if you're in the market for a new HDTV, 60"+ sets are where you'll find the biggest price cuts. Read more at <a href="">Dealnews</a>.

  • Gaming

    2013 is shaping up to be an interesting year for gamers. On the one hand, you have the release of the <a href="">Ouya</a>, a $99 game console funded through Kickstarter by the gaming community itself. The Android-based console already has a few exclusives lined up, including a partnership with Square Enix. Equally important is <a href="">Valve's confirmation</a> that it's working on a Steam Box console. Such a console would not only usher in the death of the disc, but also an abundance of deals on popular gaming titles as we're already accustomed to seeing from Steam. Cheap, cloud-based gaming? We say bring it on! Read more at <a href="">Dealnews</a>.

  • Solar Energy

    Advocates for clean energy will surely rejoice in 2013, since, according to <a href="">Lux Research</a>, the cost of producing solar modules (which make up solar panels) is going down. In fact, the report claims that they're on track to drop as low as 50 cents per watt in the coming years. Currently at 70 cents per watt, the incoming price drop is due to increasingly efficient manufacturing and module technology.

  • AMD Laptops

    The coming year doesn't look so bright for AMD. As the chip-maker <a href="">continues to struggle financially</a>, analysts are beginning to question whether the company can afford to remain in the PC chip-making business. Whether or not the company's financial woes evolve into a fire sale on AMD-based laptops is anyone's guess, but 2013 could be the year we bid adieu to AMD as we currently know it. Read more at <a href="">Dealnews</a>.

  • eBooks

    Last spring, the Justice Department sued five major publishers (along with Apple) over eBook price-fixing charges. The suit, which was a major win for Amazon, led the Seattle-based retailer to <a href="">refund customers</a> for select eBook purchases made in the past. In addition to the refunds, Amazon also stated it would once again begin discounting Kindle books. While <a href="">the New York Times reports</a> that those discounts haven't been as deep as expected, prices have fallen from where they were before, which is a win for anyone who found a new Kindle or tablet under their Christmas tree last week. Read more at <a href="">Dealnews</a>.

  • Shopping From Your Smartphone

    Mobile sales are up. In fact, the <a href="">Washington Post reports</a> that one in five holiday shoppers made purchases via their smartphone. Likewise, a recent IBM report found that 16% of shoppers bought something on their smartphone this Black Friday. As a result of this mobile shopping explosion, 2013 is guaranteed to usher in new deals as retailers try to court their phone-savvy customers with special promotions. The result? An abundance of mobile deals and discounts. Read more at <a href="">Dealnews</a>.

  • Hard Drives

    Last year was a <a href="">difficult year</a> for the hard drive industry. Deals were scarce and prices were high. However, late 2012 marked the return of the hard drive deal. For example, whereas November of 2011 saw only a handful of deals on 1TB external hard drives, this past November, that number more then doubled. The quality of the deals we saw also improved with prices roughly 33% lower. We anticipate this trend to continue through 2013. Read more at <a href="">Dealnews</a>.

  • Smart Phones

    The smartphone industry is moving at an alarming rate. Today's phone of the moment is tomorrow's has-been. However, it's not all bad. It's actually helped usher in an <a href="">abundance of deals</a> on current smartphones. Even the <a href="">iPhone 5 is experiencing a surge of deals</a>. For 2013, we predict more smartphone sales with deals starting at $0 (with a 2-year contract) or, as we saw this past November, with deals that actually give the consumer a profit in the form of a gift card or credit. Read more at <a href="">Dealnews</a>.

  • Gas

    Good news for car owners! Oil analysts at <a href="">Deutsche Bank</a> are predicting that oil prices will drop from $100 to $70 per barrel in the coming year. For consumers at the pump, this translates into lower gas prices. And while relief at the pump may not come immediately, Deutsche Bank again states that oil prices have peaked and will only come down in the coming months. Read more at <a href="">Dealnews</a>.