It's easy to look at assignments like this and have a laugh at the student's expense. I laugh too. However, I think assignments like this tell us less about the student and more about their teacher and school's priorities.
The real problem here is not that the student's answers are wrong -- they just aren't the answers the teacher wanted.
My take away from this isn't that this student is a smart ass. My take away is that none of these questions are worth answering.
If we want to try and avoid these kinds of power struggles with students, I have at least three thoughts:
1. What if students were allowed to ask at least as many questions as their teachers on projects, quizzes and tests?
2. What if we stopped having students merely hand things in to the teacher and started having them share their learning with other people, professionals and their parents?
3. What if we stopped asking students to fill in bubbles and answer Jeopardy questions and had them share their learning in projects and performances collected in portfolios?