Thursday
December 13 2018
11:38 AM


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Wednesday December 5, 2018    03:45 AM
There are few Hollywood A-listers as prolific and, well, iconic, as Julia Roberts. And not just in the performance category, for which she’s won countless awards. Roberts, 51, has long been a beauty pioneer as well: That megawatt smile; those effortless curls; and, of course, her all-natural philosophy on body hair that has been turning heads since the ‘90s.

In fact, Roberts is a master of double takes, and she’s back at it again, this time in New York City while promoting her new Amazon show, Homecoming.

Snapped in a graphic Valentino dress, the mother-of-three accentuated the floor grazing maxi with vacation-ready vibes, her caramel-blonde lengths perfectly tousled to beach-like effe

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Wednesday December 5, 2018    03:39 AM
FOR ITS FEARSOME size and confident leadership, Facebook seems strangely precarious. Maybe it’s my feeling that something that can grow so big so fast might disappear swiftly, too. Or the sense that the world is revving up to take on Facebook. A hearing last week by a grand committee representing nine governments was brimming with anger, as politicians lashed out at an apologetic Facebook underling unlucky enough to be sitting next to an empty chair behind a Mark Zuckerberg placard. One Canadian member of Parliament spoke for the room when he concluded that, "While we were playing on our phones and apps, our democratic institutions seem to have been upended by frat-boy billionaires from Cali

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Tuesday December 4, 2018    06:19 PM

I don't know how this popped up in my Facebook feed, since – ya know – I'm not a pedophile or anything. But then, it clicked in my mind that you don't have to be a pedophile to see such things. Because they're not considered wrong; they are, in fact admired, considered good.
Get this, please, pictures of barely clad children are now admired by society. Whaaat?!
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Tuesday December 4, 2018    05:40 PM
LONDON — The world's first baby has been born to a woman with a uterus transplanted from a deceased donor. Previously, 11 births used a transplanted womb but they were all from a living donor.

Experts said using a uterus from a women who died could make more transplants possible. Ten previous attempts using deceased donors in the Czech Republic, Turkey and the U.S. have failed. The baby girl was delivered last December by a woman born without a uterus because of a rare syndrome. The woman — a 32-year-old psychologist — was initially apprehensive about the transplant, said Dr. Dani Ejzenberg, the transplant team's lead doctor at the University of Sao Paulo School of Medicine.

"This was

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Sunday December 2, 2018    06:10 AM
WASHINGTON DC - President George H.W. Bush led a long, successful and beautiful life. Whenever I was with him I saw his absolute joy for life and true pride in his family. His accomplishments were great from beginning to end. He was a truly wonderful man and will be missed by all!

President Trump plans to send Air Force One to Texas this week to bring the body of former President George H.W. Bush to Washington, D.C., where the body is scheduled to lie in state in the U.S. Capitol before returning to Texas for burial.

Trump's disclosure was among a list of funeral plans that emerged Saturday as the nation prepared to bid a final farewell to Bush, the nation's 41st president, who died F

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Sunday December 2, 2018    05:56 AM
ANCHORAGE, Alaska - The major 7.0 magnitude earthquake that hit Alaska caused people to run from buildings and caused a tsunami alert for coastal areas. Dozens of smaller temblors shook parts of Alaska on Saturday as officials in Anchorage continued recovery efforts after experiencing the most significant earthquake to impact the state's biggest city in decades.

The quake was centered about seven miles north of Anchorage, the largest city in the state, according to the US Geological Survey (USGS).

A series of aftershocks was recorded following the initial shock, which had a depth of 40.9km, the USGS said.

Around 300,000 people live in Anchorage with 100,000 in the surrounding area

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Thursday November 29, 2018    06:32 AM
AMMAN, Jordan ­­— At the southern tip of the Dead Sea, Sameer Mahadin recalls when the shoreline was visible from the shaded veranda of his farmhouse. The once 10-minute walk to the water’s edge now takes an hour trekking over cracked, salt-encrusted soil.

The Dead Sea is dying rapidly. The biblical body of water lying between Israel and Jordan is retreating by more than three feet a year, creating sinkholes that swallow up buildings and roads, and forcing the rich seaside landscape on which the tourism industry relies to fade into memory.

It is the saltiest sea on earth. Some experts believe it will be gone by 2050, while others say it will never fully disappear but survive at a fract

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Wednesday November 28, 2018    05:53 AM
LAKE PRESTON, Australia — The cows's name is Knickers. Not really a cow because it's a steer who is incredibly huge.

The black-and-white Holstein Friesian has gained international fame after photos were published of the 6-foot-4-inch steer standing tall above a herd of brown cattle in Western Australia state.

Owner Geoff Pearson said Knickers was too heavy to go to the slaughterhouse.

"We have a high turnover of cattle, and he was lucky enough to stay behind," Pearson said.

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Monday November 19, 2018    04:19 AM
PORTSMOUTH, Va. — At the foot of the Chesapeake Bay in southeast Virginia lies a Naval shipyard older than the nation itself. One of the country’s first warships was built here in 1799. So was the first battleship, and decades later the first aircraft carrier.

Over the past three centuries, Norfolk Naval Shipyard has been blockaded and burnt to the ground, only to be rebuilt again and again. Today, it’s one of four Navy shipyards that maintain the nation’s nuclear-powered submarines and aircraft carriers, which enable the Pentagon to respond quickly to military and humanitarian crises across the globe.

But the shipyard now faces its greatest existential threat: rising seas and extreme

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Monday November 19, 2018    04:06 AM
Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-Vt.) on Tuesday went after President Trump, calling him "the most racist, sexist, homophobic, bigoted president in history" during a campaign event for Maryland gubernatorial candidate Ben Jealous (D). Campaign staffers "are working to make sure that the agenda of the most racist, sexist, homophobic, bigoted president in history will go nowhere because Democrats will control the House and the Senate," Sanders said of campaigns across the country.

Trump's rhetoric has been thrust to the center of a national debate over the country's political divide, with critic's suggesting Trump bears some responsibility for the climate that led to explosive devices being sent to

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