La 'quenelle' de Anelka: el oscuro episodio que quiere olvidar

El documental sobre el francés muestra a un maduro exfutbolista, pero pasa de puntillas sobre la mayor polémica de su carrera
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Petri Dishes with Alexandra Petri (Oct. 27)
Humor columnist Alexandra Petri takes your questions on the news and political in(s)anity of the day.
YouTube Allegedly Shadowbanned Its Biggest Creator PewDiePie and People Aren't Happy
If you search the YouTuber's channel, it may be hard to find.
Anna Wintour, husband Shelby Ryan privately split years ago: reports
The couple first met in 1997 and tied the knot in 2004.
Voter data widely available on dark web, cybersecurity experts say
Targeting millions of voters with misinformation may be as easy as clicking the right button in 2020.
New York grocery store threatened with boycotts after offering discount to Trump supporters
A New York grocery store owner says he’s facing threats of boycotts because he offered a 20% discount to Trump supporters – even after he’s advertised free lunch for essential workers throughout the coronavirus pandemic and said he would honor the deal for Biden backers.
Ex-NHL enforcer calls for ban on fighting in youth sports
Once an NHL enforcer, Enrico Ciccone is now petitioning to eliminate fighting in sports for minors.
Biden campaign says Trump’s likely debate attacks on Hunter Biden will backfire
Hours before the second and final debate between Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden and President Trump, it was pretty clear that the president would press the accelerator at the face-off in Nashville, Tenn., over the latest controversy surrounding the former vice president’s son Hunter Biden.
Former national security adviser John Bolton and former acting and deputy director of the CIA Michael Morell on "The Takeout" — 7/3/2020
Former national security adviser John Bolton talks about reports that President Trump ignored allegations of Russia placing bounties on U.S. troops in Afghanistan which was reportedly included in his presidential briefings on this week's episode of the "The Takeout with Major Garrett."
NHL postpones 2021 Winter Classic and All-Star Game
The NHL announced Thursday that it was officially postponing the 2021 Winter Classic as well as the 2021 All-Star Weekend due to the coronavirus pandemic. The 13th annual Winter Classic, which was set to feature the Wild and the Blues at Target Field in Minneapolis, Minnesota, was originally scheduled for Jan. 1, 2021. The Florida...
14 cases handled by San Jose officers linked to racist Facebook posts may be dismissed
A California prosecutor said Thursday he intends to dismiss 14 misdemeanor criminal cases because they were handled by San Jose, California, police officers linked to offensive content on Facebook.
Trump to vote early in Florida this weekend
Early voting in the Sunshine State kicked off to a record-breaking start this week.
Cruise passenger booted from ship for breaking COVID protocol
Cruise lines are not messing around when it comes to COVID-19.
Here's Who Fans Want to See in a Tim Burton 'Addams Family' Reboot
Oscar Isaac and Winona Ryder were popular choices to play Gomez and Morticia Addams, respectively.
Virus still hitting Wis. hard, ICUs filling up
The coronavirus is still hitting Wisconsin hard, with intensive care units filling up and state's field hospital accepting its first patient. (Oct. 22)
Jaime Harrison Spent $60 Million on Campaign as Polls Show Him Leading Lindsey Graham
"Yes, we raised $57 million, but we spent $60 million," Harrison said. "But that is what we had to do in order to get this thing to toss-up status, in order to bridge the gap."
WFAN really wanted Bart Scott to be Craig Carton’s new partner
While Evan Roberts is in line to be Craig Carton’s partner on WFAN afternoons, he was not the station’s first choice, The Post has learned. WFAN executives, led by Chris Oliviero, heavily recruited Bart Scott to leave ESPN and return to 101.9 FM/660 AM, according to sources. It was close to happening. Scott fit the...
Gene Simmons kisses longtime LA home goodbye
I was made for listin' you.
Kamala Harris reschedules Cleveland trip as Trump gains in Ohio polls
President Trump’s campaign is also scheduled to make stops in Ohio this weekend.
The GOP's closing argument for re-electing Trump
RNC spokesperson Liz Harrington defends President Trump's record and his case for reelection.
When Will ‘Unsolved Mysteries’ Volume 3 Arrive on Netflix?
Perhaps you can help us solve this mystery.
Inside Ghislaine Maxwell’s absurd deposition — ‘What do you mean by ‘prostitution’?’
Not since President Bill Clinton said, “It depends on what the meaning of the word ‘is’ is,” has the world seen such disingenuous parsing.
'The Place of No Words' sees with child's eyes
Filmmaker Mark Webber stars with his wife Teresa Palmer and their young son Bodhi in a film that shifts between reality & fantasy. David Daniel has a look.
'Pokémon Go' Mega Gengar Raid: Counters and Everything You Need to Know
Bring your own Mega Gengar to overpower this Pokémon.
NHL postpones 2021 Winter Classic and All-Star Weekend because of coronavirus concerns
The NHL has postponed the 2021 editions of its Winter Classic and All-Star Weekend, citing "ongoing uncertainty resulting from the coronavirus."
Trump lambasts Leslie Stahl for pressing him on 'tough questions': 'That's no way to talk'
President Trump, in a testy interview with CBS's Lesly Stahl, chastized the veteran reporter telling her "that's no way to talk" when she ribbed him about his ability to take "tough questions" during an interview meant to air on 60 Minutes on Sunday.
British Airways 747 will become film set, training facility after its final flight
The aircraft, registered G-CIVW, made its final flight on Thursday, from Cardiff Airport to Dunsfold Aerodrome in Surrey, England.
Review: Wayne Wang and Chang-Rae Lee collaborate on touching 'Coming Home Again'
Director Wayne Wang and writer Chang-rae Lee adapt Lee's New Yorker essay with the deeply moving drama "Coming Home Again."
EU Surpasses U.S. In New COVID Cases Per Capita as Nations Prepare for Winter Third Wave
As multiple European countries see an ongoing resurgence of COVID-19 cases, leaders have announced new restrictions in hopes of curbing further spread.
Bison stampede at Yellowstone National Park after tourists get too close: ‘I could feel the earth rumbling’
Park goer Lisa Stewart said she saw the group of tourists nearing the bison after the herd already seemed upset.
FDA approves remdesivir for hospitalized COVID-19 patients
The Food and Drug Administration on Thursday approved the antiviral drug remdesivir as a treatment for patients with COVID-19 who require hospitalization.
Researchers Find Doubts About COVID-19 Vaccine Among People Of Color
At a series of listening sessions, participants voiced worries that the development of a COVID-19 vaccine is being politicized and rushed. Public health experts are taking vaccine hesitancy seriously.
Gowdy rips media silence on Hunter Biden scandal: 'It's relevant whether Joe Biden took any money'
Former House Oversight Committee chairman Trey Gowdy, R-S.C., blasted the mainstream media Thursday for downplaying confirmation by Hunter Biden's former business partner that an email published by the New York Post last week is "genuine.
Trump Shares the Unedited 60 Minutes Footage, But Only on Facebook
The president posted what he says is the raw footage from his headline-making talk with Lesley Stahl.
The U.S. Is Sleepwalking Into an Election-Day Virus Surge
Editor’s Note: The Atlantic is making vital coverage of the coronavirus available to all readers. Find the collection here. The United States is sleepwalking into what could become the largest coronavirus outbreak of the pandemic so far. In the past week alone, as voters prepare to go to the ballot box, about one in every 1,000 Americans has tested positive for the virus, and about two in every 100,000 Americans have died of it.This third surge is far more geographically dispersed than what the country saw in the spring or summer: The coronavirus is at risk of careening out of control, and it can be found in every kind of American community, from tiny farm towns to affluent suburbs to bustling border cities. This is the first of the American surges with no clear epicenter: From North Carolina to North Dakota, and Colorado to Connecticut, more Americans are contracting COVID-19.The United States now reports nearly 60,000 new cases every day, numbers previously seen only during the peak in July and early August, according to the COVID Tracking Project at The Atlantic. Since the middle of September, the number of new cases diagnosed each day has swelled by 73 percent. The number of Americans hospitalized has increased by at least 40 percent.True to its pandemic response so far, the White House has not mounted an effort to stop this spike. Donald Trump has not spoken to the nation or pushed forward a strategy to address a third surge. And both the president and Vice President Mike Pence are holding crowded in-person rallies in some of the same states—such as Iowa, Pennsylvania, and Indiana—now seeing surges. In the next two weeks, yet more Americans will fall ill, in numbers that are certain to make this an Election Day unlike any other. If the country’s medical and political crises were ever separate, they are not now.The third surge has belied some of Trump’s predictions about the pandemic. The president has repeatedly said that only states led by Democrats have struggled with the virus. “If you take the blue states out, we’re at a level that I don’t think anybody in the world would be at,” he said at a press conference last month.Since then, coronavirus infections have skyrocketed in rural America. The number of people hospitalized with COVID-19 has more than tripled in North Dakota, Montana, and Wisconsin. It has roughly doubled in South Dakota, Utah, Indiana, and Ohio.But describing what’s happening now as simply a red-state surge would be too pat. Cases are now rising in all but nine states—meaning this surge is more widespread, and harder to explain, than either of the earlier waves.It may end up being less deadly, however: The United States now runs many more tests than it could in March and April, and people who are hospitalized with the virus are less likely to die. At the same time, the virus’s long-term complications, which might range from respiratory disability to cognitive decline, now seem more ominous.What’s happening now might be best understood as three smaller types of outbreaks. You could call them the rural explosion, the swing-state surge, and the fatigue creep.The rural explosionThe first phenomenon: After months when viral transmission seemed to dominate cities, the coronavirus has now wheedled its way into rural America. That’s a large part of what’s happening in North and South Dakota, which stand out even in a country of hot spots. Earlier in this article, I mentioned that one in 1,000 Americans has tested positive for COVID-19 in the past week. But on Tuesday alone, one in every 1,000 residents of North and South Dakota was diagnosed with COVID-19. That’s a per-capita rate of infection nearly double New York State’s during the spring.In North Dakota, the harder hit of the two, the number of people hospitalized with COVID-19 has tripled in the past month. The state is so deluged that it has asked residents to do their own contact tracing.The state’s cases are not limited to its largest cities, such as Fargo and Bismarck. Look at Ward County, for instance, which is home to about 68,000 people and, according to the state health department, reports nearly 646 active cases—one case for every 105 residents. Or Williams County, with a population of about 38,000, which reports 203 active cases—one case for every 187 residents. The state of Maine has 43 times more residents than tiny Stark County, North Dakota, but they reported the same number of new COVID-19 cases on Tuesday.To some degree, the rural explosion is playing out across the conservative Mountain West. The western U.S. now reports as many cases per capita as it did in late June—but spread over the country in a very different way. In the early summer, California and the Pacific Northwest dominated the region’s numbers; today, the interior states lead. Wyoming, Idaho, and Montana, where Democratic Governor Steve Bullock has fought incumbent Senator Steve Daines in a close congressional race, now each report at least 400 cases each day per 1 million residents. Utah is reporting more than 1,200 new cases a day, its worst-ever outbreak, but most cases remain concentrated in Salt Lake City and the surrounding area, according to state data.The swing-state surgeCases and hospitalizations are also rising across some of the Great Lakes and upper-Midwest states that could prove most crucial in the presidential election. The Midwest now has more COVID-19 cases per capita than any other region in the country, and is reaching rates of infection that come close to matching the worst of the Northeast’s during the spring and the worst of the South’s during the summer. These regions are as defined by the U.S. Census, which includes North and South Dakota in the Midwest.I wrote last month that Wisconsin looked like a growing hot spot. That warning has come true: New cases in Wisconsin have more than quintupled since dipping in late August, and hospitalizations have reached an all-time high. More than 3,500 Wisconsinites now test positive for the virus every day. The state’s pandemic response has been politically polarized: While its Democratic governor, Tony Evers, has defended a mask mandate against criticism from Republican leaders and conservative legal groups, mask wearing has been spotty in some areas and many people have refused to reduce their travel to stop the spread of the disease, according to Wisconsin Public Radio.In Ohio, cases and hospitalizations have more than doubled in the past month and now exceed the previous all-time peak. More than 2,000 Ohioans, on average, are now diagnosed with the virus each day.In Iowa, the home of a close congressional race that could determine whether Democrats retake the Senate, a large outbreak continues to grow. More than 950 Iowans, on average, are diagnosed with the virus each day; and more than 500 are currently in the hospital, an all-time high.The most ominous state may be Pennsylvania, whose 20 electoral votes could determine the election’s winner. The Keystone State saw a huge coronavirus outbreak in the spring, but this appears not to have protected it from another surge: Its numbers have deteriorated in the past month. On Saturday, the state reported more than 1,800 new cases, its third-highest single-day total of the pandemic. While many fewer people are hospitalized now than were in the spring, the state’s outbreak is still growing: There are now at least 1,400 new cases a day, as many as in late April.Voting in Pennsylvania has already become contentious, and Republicans and Democrats have fought over rules for voters who want to avoid going to polling places. Earlier this week, the Supreme Court ruled that the state could count mail-in ballots received up to three days after Election Day, blocking a Republican challenge to the policy. While voting in person is relatively safe, registered Democrats have requested absentee ballots at two to three times the rate of Republicans, according to the Pennsylvania Department of State. If a surge in COVID-19 cases limits turnout on Election Day, it could depress the GOP vote more significantly.A pandemic-fatigue-induced creep of casesThe fact that Pennsylvania’s cases are rising despite its earlier outbreak raises a third specter, which seems to be happening in New Jersey, where new cases have quadrupled since their low in mid-August. More than 1,000 residents of the Garden State now test positive for the virus every day, a return to late-May levels. Hospitalizations have remained at much lower levels, though about 300 more people are hospitalized than were last month. Deaths have not increased at all.In the Northeast, cases have also recently increased in Massachusetts and Connecticut. They have also modestly risen in New York—every day, about 400 more people now test positive for the virus than did in the middle of last month—but numbers still pale in comparison with springtime levels.Many of these states, Pennsylvania among them, saw large spikes in the country’s first two waves. They successfully kept cases low throughout the summer. If they cannot now keep viral levels low as they enter the winter, it bodes ill for the hopes that any region can depress transmission indefinitely. (Surging caseloads in Europe offer the same warning.)Since March, the United States has failed to keep the virus from spreading widely. In the past few weeks, that failure has again become acute, and now the most important date on the American political calendar will be defined by sickness. Trump has chosen Americans’ fate during the coronavirus pandemic. Now the disease will define the day that the country chooses his.
Do These Look Like the Best 'Appropriate Father/Son Interaction' Memes to You?
"Does this look like an appropriate father/son interaction to you?" former New York Police officer and conservative commentator John Cardillo wondered on Twitter on Wednesday, referencing a photo of Joe and Hunter Biden.
Dan Rather on What the 2000 Election Can Teach Us About Election Night 2020
“In some control rooms, there were representatives, even leaders of the corporations who were urging to make a call for George Bush.”
Biden camp hints he’ll reject Hunter debate topic as ‘Russian misinformation’
NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden’s campaign hinted Thursday that he will try to brush off debate questions about his involvement in son Hunter’s overseas business deals by claiming newly revealed documents are “Russian misinformation” — despite US spy agencies concluding there’s no Russia link. Biden communications director Kate Bedingfield told the Wall...
Easy product swaps to help you live a more eco-friendly life
We talked to an environmental expert from Grove Collaborative and compiled a list of the simplest sustainable swaps. From laundry to paper products and more, there are plenty of easy ways to live a more climate-conscious life.
These are all the places reporting a new daily record of Covid-19 cases
PM Update: More late-night fog that lasts into a warm Friday
You know the deal: Cool and clammy tonight into Friday morning. Then it's sunny and warm on Friday.
‘Thursday Night Football’ Live Stream: How To Watch Giants Vs. Eagles Live
Division rivals square off on Thursday Night Football!
Trump in need of a game-changing moment as he meets Joe Biden for final debate
President Donald Trump enters the final presidential debate on Thursday in need of a major shakeup that will change the trajectory of the race as he trails Joe Biden in both national polls and key swing states that will determine whether he has a path to victory in the Electoral College.
FDA Approves Remdesivir for Hospitalized COVID-19 Patients After Drug Was Used to Treat Trump
Remdesivir was used to treat the president after he contracted COVID-19 earlier this month, according to the White House.
How to Watch ‘On the Rocks’ on AppleTV+
Bill Murray and Rashida Jones star in Sofia Coppola's new father-daughter film.
Irene Aldana suffered broken foot two days before Holly Holm bout, will have surgery
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Jake Tapper declares Hunter Biden claims 'too disgusting' to repeat on CNN: 'The rightwing is going crazy'
CNN anchor Jake Tapper declared that the growing allegations made against Hunter Biden ahead of the final presidential debate are "too disgusting" to repeat on-air.
Democratic senators call on FBI not to investigate Biden family before election
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Trump and Biden square off in Nashville for the final presidential debate, offering the president what may be his last chance to reset the race.