Lo que los médicos nos esconden

No son de fiar por el lugar que ocupan o por las decisiones que toman. El que se cuela en la cola del cine o del supermercado porque cree tener más prisa que tú. El que te adelanta por la derecha a 200 km/h en la autopista. El que salta de unas rocas...
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Joe Montana talks Notre Dame football and drums up some nostalgia
SportsPulse: Joe Montana stopped by and spoke with Mackenzie Salmon about the current Notre Dame football team and also shares a sneak peek at a new commercial which features his time playing for the Fighting Irish.        
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'Fortnite' Upstate New York & Heart Lake Location Week 10 Challenge Guide
"Fortnite" players may be looking for Upstate New York and Heart Lake to complete their Week 9 Challenges. In this guide, we'll explain where both landmarks are located.
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Leva Bonaparte Is Here To Save This Season of ‘Southern Charm’
“I’ve known through life that I’m not for everybody. I have two t-shirts that say that: I’m not for everybody."
Jobless claims fall to 751,000 in last report before election
Some 751,000 Americans filed first-time unemployment benefits last week, the Department of Labor said Thursday in its last report before the presidential election.
Bus Plunges Off Road Into Courtyard Below, 13 Passengers Injured
Three passengers were being treated for serious injuries, police in China's northwestern Gansu Province said Thursday.
Unemployment claims dip slightly in last report before election
All told, there were about 22.6 million people claiming some form of unemployment insurance according to the most recent data.
Sen. Ron Johnson says special counsel may need to investigate Joe Biden if he wins
Sen. Ron Johnson said he’s not a “big fan of special counsels” but one may need to be appointed to investigate Joe Biden if he wins the election to get to the bottom of his links to his son Hunter Biden’s business dealings in Ukraine and China, as revealed in The Post’s reporting. The Wisconsin...
Economy grew at record 33.1% pace in Q3 as more businesses reopened after COVID-19 shutdowns
Economy grew at record 33.1% annual pace in Q3 as more businesses reopened, consumer spending surged. But COVID-19 spikes, renewed restrictions augur slowdown.
Asteroid discovered 170 years ago could be worth $10,000 quadrillion
An asteroid that was discovered nearly 170 years ago could be worth as much as $10,000 quadrillion, experts believe.
US economy grew a record 33.1% annual rate last quarter but the pandemic remains an enormous threat
The US economy in the summer recovered much of the historically enormous ground it lost in the spring, expanding at the fastest rate on record in the third quarter, the Commerce Department reported Thursday.
'The Joe Rogan Experience,' a podcast that has sparked outrage, is a huge hit for Spotify
Spotify is reaping the financial rewards of betting on podcasts. But the audio streaming platform is also paying the price for the spread of misinformation.
Former Miss America Leanza Cornett dead at 49
Former Miss America Leanza Cornett has died at the age of 49. She won the national crown in 1993.
NBA mock draft: Is LaMelo Ball worth the risk as the No. 1 pick?
Anthony Edwards and LaMelo Ball are the front-runners to be the No. 1 draft pick for the Minnesota Timberwolves. Here's our Round 1 projection.
16 culture picks: Kamasi Washington's Michelle Obama score, Kristina Wong onstage
Our weekly list of online concerts, streaming theater and virtual art exhibitions includes CAP UCLA and Los Angeles Women's Theatre Festival showcases.
Video Parodying Stranded Omaha Trump Rally Attendees Watched Over 3 Million Times
"I'm having a great time, I can't feel my body, but I don't really need my body, this is about Trump's body," comedian Blaire Erskine joked.
New York City luxury buildings hire armed guards for possible Election Day unrest
New York’s ultra-rich are quietly preparing for civil unrest on Election Day — by hiring armed guards to stand watch over their luxury Manhattan buildings.
Joe Rogan Explains Why Alex Jones Podcast Was Briefly Deleted from Spotify
"The conspiracy about the show with the conspiracy theorist..." Rogan joked on Instagram, explaining the technical error.
Police union president speaks out on claims of cover-up in Breonna Taylor case
River City Fraternal Order of Police President Ryan Nichols is speaking out about accusations of a cover-up in the Breonna Taylor investigation. First on "CBS This Morning," Nichols defends Kentucky Attorney General Daniel Cameron's handling of the case and officers' actions on the night of the killing of Breonna Taylor.
Slim Majority of Florida Latinos Back Trump Over Biden: New Poll
The president also has the support of a majority of Florida's white voters, men and whites without college degrees.
Bruce Springsteen calls for an 'exorcism' in the White House, insults Trump and the first family
Bruce Springsteen said the White House is in need of an “exorcism” in the latest installment of his radio show, “From My Home to Yours,” focused both on Halloween and the upcoming 2020 election.
Halloween candy catapults, chutes and ziplines: How some will greet trick-or-treaters in 2020
Amid COVID-19, Halloween's going to look different this year. But that isn't stopping neighbors from giving candy to children in costume (and masks).
Khloe Kardashian responds to backlash over Kim Kardashian's birthday party: ‘I get it’
Khloe Kardashian defended her sister Kim Kardashian amid her 40th birthday party backlash.
Fiat Chrysler CEO says Ram will offer electric pickup
Fiat Chrysler will join the growing list of competitors, including Ford, GM, Tesla, Rivian and Lordstown Motors, with plans for electric pickups.
Former Kansas basketball player Silvio De Sousa faces aggravated battery charge
Silvio De Sousa, who opted out of the Kansas basketball program on Oct. 16 to address "personal issues," is facing a charge for aggravated battery.
'The Mandalorian' Season 2 Release Date, Cast, Trailer, Plot
"The Mandalorian" Season 2 is coming to Disney+ this October. Here's what to expect from the new episodes of the "Star Wars" spin-off.
These two counties could decide Florida
CNN's John Avlon shows how Pinellas and Hillsborough counties could decide who gets Florida's Electoral College votes in the 2020 presidential election.
Supreme Court could still overturn Pennsylvania mail-in ballot deadline extension after election
The U.S. Supreme Court on Wednesday declined to fast track an appeal by Pennsylvania Republicans who oppose a three-day extension of the deadline for mail ballots to be received by election authorities -- but the case could still be decided after Election Day, Justice Samuel Alito wrote in a statement conceding "there is simply not enough time" to issue a pre-election decision.
Rafael Nadal set for Paris return as professional sports in France play on
Having recently showcased his golf skills, world No. 2 Rafael Nadal looks set to return to more familiar terrain next week at the Paris Masters after professional sports events were given the green light to go ahead despite France's second national lockdown.
Man arrested outside French consulate in Saudi Arabia after attacking guard: reports
A Saudi man was arrested Thursday after stabbing a guard at the French Consulate in the port city of Jiddah, Saudi Arabia’s state media reported.
NYPD’s sergeants union blasts Biden, Sanders for Walter Wallace tweets
The NYPD sergeants union took aim this week at Bernie Sanders and Joe Biden for their tweets about Walter Wallace, the knife-wielding man shot and killed by Philadelphia police this week. The Sergeants Benevolent Association fired off two tweets Wednesday night — one in response to the Democratic presidential candidate for tweeting, “Our hearts are...
The Energy 202: Biden seeks youth vote on climate change with animated ad on Adult Swim
It's part of an October push to appeal to the youngest bracket of voters.
Tiffany agrees to $15.8 billion revised sale price, merger with LVMH, owner of Louis Vuitton, Sephora and Hennessy
LVMH, which owns Sephora, Dom Pérignon, Christian Dior, TAG Heuer, Marc Jacobs and Givenchy, will pay $15.8 billion for Tiffany & Co.
Australia's Deadliest Snake Found Inside Family's AC Unit
The snake catcher was then called out to a report of another Eastern brown snake at a nearby house.
The Finance 202: Trump failed to deliver a Rust Belt revival, imperiling his reelection chances
Trump's policies dragged on the regional economy even before the pandemic hit.
‘Religious Equality’ Is Transforming American Law
The U.S. Supreme Court is poised to decide a case this term that, once again, pits religious freedom against the rights of the LGBTQ community. Earlier this month, Justice Clarence Thomas, in a concurrence written on behalf of himself and Justice Samuel Alito, attacked Obergefell v. Hodges, the decision that established a constitutional right to LGBTQ marriage. His criticism revolved around its cost to religious opponents: If gay couples have a constitutional right to marriage, the thinking goes, those who oppose gay marriage on religious grounds may be compelled to assist such marriages despite their sincerely held religious convictions to the contrary. This, in turn, makes it “increasingly difficult to participate in society.” Thomas expressed his wish that when there is a clash, religious freedom should outweigh LGBTQ rights.Thomas may well have his wish granted this upcoming term, especially now that Justice Amy Coney Barrett has joined him on the bench. It is precisely the collision of LGBTQ rights and religious freedom that is at issue in a case scheduled for argument in front of the Court next week. In the case, Fulton v. City of Philadelphia, a Catholic adoption agency challenges the city of Philadelphia for refusing to contract with it after the agency made it known that it would not work with gay couples.The agency argues that the city’s refusal to contract with it constitutes discrimination against religion. It contends that despite Philadelphia’s anti-discrimination laws, the city itself considers various factors—including religious, economic, and racial considerations—when determining the placement for a child. If the city may take these factors into consideration in service of the “best interests” of the child, the agency opines, then prohibiting a Catholic adoption agency from considering the sexual orientation of potential adopting couples in the name of “religious belief” should be unconstitutional. According to the agency, if Philadelphia provides any exceptions to its general anti-discrimination policy, it must provide exceptions to that rule to religious adoption agencies as well. To not do so, the agency argues, constitutes religious discrimination, which is a violation of religious freedom as guaranteed by the free-exercise clause of the First Amendment.[Howard Gillman and Erwin Chemerinsky: The weaponization of the free-exercise clause]This argument is not new. In Masterpiece Cakeshop, a case decided in the summer of 2018, plaintiffs argued that the Colorado Civil Rights Commission (a state government agency tasked with, among other things, conducting hearings regarding illegal discriminatory practices) applied the state’s anti-discrimination law discriminatorily against religion because it allowed cake artists to refuse requests to make cakes expressing opposition to same-sex marriage but not to decline requests for cakes in support of it. The Masterpiece plaintiffs reasoned that “a one-sided application” of the statute “defie[d] the requirements of neutrality and general applicability.” Put differently, treating refusals to design cakes that convey opposition to same-sex marriage the same as refusals that convey support is discrimination against religion.This argument prevailed. Most commentators on the case have focused on the Court’s “animus” analysis—that “derogatory” comments against religion made by certain commissioners were an “indication of hostility [in] the difference in treatment between Phillips’ case and the cases of other bakers who objected to a requested cake on the basis of conscience and prevailed before the Commission.”But Justice Anthony Kennedy’s reasoning went beyond that. Writing for the majority, he agreed with the plaintiffs that the Commission discriminated against religious cake artists by not applying Colorado’s anti-discrimination policy evenly. In short, the Court accepted wholesale the plaintiffs’ argument that the commission acted non-neutrally when it allowed cake artists to refuse requests to make cakes expressing opposition to same-sex marriage but not to decline requests in support of it. A key difference between the two types of “discrimination,” of course, is that there was no law in Colorado against rejecting a request to design a cake expressing opposition to same-sex marriage, while there was a law against refusing to service an individual based on his sexual orientation. But be that as it may, Kennedy, perhaps without quite realizing it, accepted the plaintiffs’ expansive definition of religious discrimination and ran with it.The potential power of this interpretation of religious discrimination rests on the fact that arguments premised on protection from discrimination are based on the principle of equality rather than liberty. Religious liberty may be no match for the ascendant equality rights in the LGBTQ and contraception contexts.But religious discrimination, on the other hand, may prove a stronger principle yet. The argument in Fulton is that not only is religion special under the Constitution, but also, irrespective of that specialness, religion must at least be treated equally to secular activities. If secular interests are extended accommodations, religion must be as well. Once the demand for religious accommodations is couched in equality, it is an “equal” match—legally speaking—to LGBTQ-equality rights.[Read: America moved on from its gay-rights moment—and left a legal mess behind]The outcome of Fulton and whether the Court will explicitly adopt an expansive definition of religious equality will have far-reaching implications for the future of free-exercise jurisprudence and how it interplays with LGBTQ rights. For example, the Court’s recent decision in Bostock v. Clayton County purported to change the future of anti-discrimination employment law for LGBTQ employees by extending them protections under Title VII. But if the Court greatly enlarges the concept of religious equality in Fulton, the anti-discrimination protections provided by Bostock could eventually be swallowed up too.After all, employers’ objections to having LGBTQ employees within their ranks are often connected to religious beliefs. And Title VII already has several exceptions, including the exception for employment decisions that are tied to a “business necessity.” If the Court in Fulton determines that any exception for a secular interest also necessitates, under the free-exercise clause, exceptions for all religious interests, then that ruling would presumably apply to Title VII just as it applies to Philadelphia’s anti-discrimination policy. If it does, it paves the way for the potential collapse of most laws protecting LGBTQ people when they are opposed on religious grounds—which is to say, when they are most often relevant.
City of Waukegan releases body, dash camera footage of fatal police-involved shooting
Newly released police camera footage reveals some of what happened just before an Illinois officer opened fire at a car, killing a teenager inside. The footage shows that one officer did not turn on his body camera until after shots were fired. Adriana Diaz reports.
Brazilian Doctor Becomes Latest Person to Get Covid Twice, With Second Case Worse Than First
"There is still no guarantee of prolonged immunity," wrote the team who documented the woman's case.
Man stabbed guard at French consulate in Saudi Arabia
Scott Coker explains recent roster departures, breaks down Bellator 250, more
Scott Coker provides updates on several topics, including Gegard Mousasi vs. Douglas Lima, parting with 30 athletes, and more.       Related StoriesVideo: Bellator 250 faceoff highlightsBellator 250 pre-event facts: Douglas Lima looks to make more history4 burning questions heading into Bellator 250
As COVID-19 ravages Wisconsin's small towns, hostility toward Trump intensifies
Wisconsin's small towns on the Mississippi River backed Trump in 2016, but a COVID-19 surge is boosting support for Biden in a rural region that twice backed Obama.
'Radium Girls' tells the 'invisible history' of the fight for workplace justice
Directors Ginny Mohler and Lydia Dean Pilcher and co-star Abby Quinn discuss their timely, provocative new movie 'Radium Girls.'
First ladies aren't on the ballot, but Jill Biden will be a force in the White House
I was privileged to work with Jill Biden on an initiative supporting our troops and military families. She is as capable as she is caring.
Introducing the Latinx Files, a newsletter dedicated to the American Latinx experience
There can be no L.A. Times if it doesn't reflect our city. This is one part of our commitment to better represent it.
L.A.'s surge in homicides fueled by gang violence, killings of homeless people
Out of nearly 80 homicides in Central L.A. through the end of last month, more than half are suspected of being gang-related, and more than 30 involved victims who were experiencing homelessness, according to the LAPD.
‘Like a yo-yo’: Election officials grapple with flood of last-minute rule changes
Local election administrators are scrambling to keep up with a crush of ongoing litigation winding its way through the courts.
Is the COVID-19 risk on airplanes really that low? Here's what experts say
The airline industry is promoting new studies that suggest the risk of contracting COVID-19 while flying is low. Let's take a closer look at the assertions.
The baseball gods smiled again on Dave Roberts, who now gets some L.A. respect
Already a crucial figure in ending one long World Series drought, Dave Roberts and his steady cool exorcised the Dodgers' demons — and some of his own.