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Mor als 72 anys Ben Cross, actor de "Carros de foc" i "Star Trek"

Actor provinent del teatre, Cross va debutar al cinema amb "Un pont massa llunyà" i va actuar en un centenar de pel·lícules i sèries de televisió


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Nets' Jarrett Allen got creative so he could continue Thanksgiving tradition: Helping kids shop for groceries
Brooklyn Nets guard Jarrett Allen found a different way to continue his grocery shopping Thanksgiving event for kids, "Meals + Math," this year.        
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usatoday.com
What to watch on TV on Thanksgiving: Parade, football, movies and more
A guide to the movies, TV shows, football games and more, including Charlie Brown and the Macy's parade, that you can watch on Thanksgiving Day.
nypost.com
Hundreds of Inmates Riot at Arizona Prison, Officers Respond With 'Rubber Bullets and Pepper Spray'
One prisoner told local media in an email that "tear gas, flash bangs [and] pepper spray" had been used to contain the disturbance.
newsweek.com
No. 10 Kentucky rolls past Morehead State 81-45 in opener
John Calipari loved the cohesion, and it was just Kentucky's unveiling of virtually a whole new roster.
foxnews.com
No. 13 Michigan State opens with 83-67 win over E. Michigan
Tom Izzo stewed while seated instead of shouting and standing as he led No. 13 Michigan State to an 83-67 season-opening win over Eastern Michigan on Wednesday night, two-plus weeks after testing positive for COVID-19.
foxnews.com
Rocky the Christmas tree owl is returned to the wild
Rocky the stowaway owl is back in the wild.
foxnews.com
ShowBiz Minute: Maradona, Depp, Lemurs
Tributes are paid to Argentine soccer great Diego Maradona who has died aged 60; UK judge refuses Johnny Depp permission to appeal libel ruling; Ring-tailed lemurs treated to a Thanksgiving feast at a Chicago area zoo. (Nov. 26)       
usatoday.com
'It really makes me anxious': Dallas Cowboys could have more than 30,000 fans at annual Thanksgiving game
Despite surging coronavirus cases locally and nationally, the Cowboys could welcome the largest crowd of the 2020 NFL season on Thanksgiving Day.        
usatoday.com
Newcomers lead No. 25 Michigan to win over Bowling Green
Mike Smith was in the starting lineup and made his presence felt right away. Chaundee Brown came off the bench and eventually led Michigan in scoring.
foxnews.com
The thread of history: Be thankful that textiles have changed the fabric of living
Historically, the manufacturing of cloth was laborious, making is scarce and precious. Today's abundance is due to centuries of hard work and innovation.       
usatoday.com
'This is a really big deal': CNN analyst on SCOTUS ruling
In a 5-4 ruling, the US Supreme Court sided with religious organizations in a dispute over Covid-19 restrictions put in place by New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo limiting the number of people attending religious services.
edition.cnn.com
When will business travel recover?
It's been a gloomy year for the global aviation industry, but Emirates Airlines president Tim Clark says business travel is set for a major rebound.
edition.cnn.com
Garza, McCaffery help No. 5 Iowa rout NC Central in opener
No shot Luka Garza makes surprises Iowa coach Fran McCaffery.
foxnews.com
Don't Underestimate Us': Taiwan Official Warns China Over Wanted List of Independence Supporters
China's creation of a pro-independence watch list would only cause further "dislike" of Beijing on the democratic island, Kaohsiung Mayor Chen Chi-mai said Thursday.
newsweek.com
Sasser, Mark lead No. 17 Houston to 89-45 win over Lamar
Houston coach Kelvin Sampson described the Cougars' play in their season opener as the holy trinity of their program — defend, rebound and take care of the ball.
foxnews.com
No. 23 Ohio State routs Illinois State in season opener
Justice Sueing scored 19 points and No. 23 Ohio State scored the first 22 points en route to a 94-67 win over Illinois State on Wednesday in the season opener for both teams.
foxnews.com
As Los Angeles County's hospitalizations nearly double in 2 weeks, restaurants get creative to survive new restrictions
When Los Angeles County announced Sunday it would once again close restaurants for indoor and outdoor dining, General Manager Ellen Rehak sat down with the owners of L&E Oyster Bar for a difficult conversation: Could they justify keeping their doors open?
edition.cnn.com
Another reason to be thankful? It's good for you
There are easy ways to increase our levels of daily gratitude, and good mental and physical health reasons to do so.
edition.cnn.com
Dosunmu, Miller lead No. 8 Illinois past NC A&T 122-60
Ayo Dosunmu scored a career-high 28 points, freshman Adam Miller also scored 28 and No. 8 Illinois beat North Carolina A&T 122-60 on Wednesday in the season opener for both teams.
foxnews.com
35 massage guns, vibrating balls and wearables up to 80 percent off for Black Friday
2020 has been anything but relaxing. That’s why this Black Friday, you should invest in an item that will help you feel your best. Below, you will find 35 massage guns, wearables, vibrating balls and innovative gadgets that were designed to relieve sore, tired muscles and help you find peace of mind. With deals of...
nypost.com
Child Dragged From House As California Highway Patrol Evicts Families From Vacant Homes
Officers in riot gear forcefully removed families who had taken shelter in Caltans-owned homes in the El Sereno neighborhood of Los Angeles.
newsweek.com
Score up to 68 percent off these new and refurbished iPads for Black Friday
In the market for an iPad? Whether you’re looking to upgrade from your current model, pick up an extra or are making your first foray into the world of Apple’s iPad, you’ll be pumped about these deals. To help you celebrate the season of savings, we rounded up 28 iPads, both new and refurbished, that...
nypost.com
Thousands of mink culled over COVID fears rise from mass grave
Police in Denmark say thousands of the dead animals were pushed back up through the soil by pressure caused by gasses from decomposition.
cbsnews.com
A Virginia real estate agent hopes her 10-mile record is a springboard to the Olympics
Keira D’Amato, 36, shattered the American women’s record for a 10-mile race with a time of 51:23 at the Up Dawg Ten Miler on Tuesday in Washington.
washingtonpost.com
Retail workers fear for their safety this Black Friday: 'An anxiety attack waiting to happen'
It's a uniquely difficult time to be working retail this Black Friday, as coronavirus cases in California surge higher than at any other point in the pandemic.
latimes.com
Op-Ed: Mustering up gratitude in a pandemic Thanksgiving
The mood around my town, El Monte, is subdued with worry amid the threat of illness. Inside my house, we cling to each other and wait for better days.
latimes.com
Ask the Captain: What do airline dispatchers do? Why are first officers on international flights older?
This week, Captain John Cox explains what airline dispatchers do and why some pilots choose flying international routes over becoming a captain.       
usatoday.com
This dear colleague's death didn't stop his giving
A writer's mother and his friend never met, but they would be connected in an astonishing way. It's a tale of love, family and unending gratitude.
latimes.com
Coronavirus cases are skyrocketing again in cities
Surges have been reported in many major American cities in recent weeks, with some being hit harder than they were during their previous peaks.
washingtonpost.com
Save nearly 60 percent on the Google Home Mini this Black Friday
This Black Friday, the Google Home Mini is on sale for one of the lowest prices we have seen. If you aren’t familiar with the benefits of the gadget, then keep reading. The Google Home Mini is the equivalent of having a Google search engine right in your home. Just call out, “Hey Google,” to...
nypost.com
350+ Black Friday sales you can shop right now
It's not quite Black Friday yet, but deals upon deals are already here. For those who prefer to be proactive about Black Friday shopping, we've rounded up a comprehensive list of the best early sales out there that you can shop all week long.
edition.cnn.com
Obama’s take on evangelical Hispanics could reinforce Democrats’ challenges
Barack Obama’s words about Hispanic voters displayed a lack of understanding about the growing voting bloc.
washingtonpost.com
Thanksgiving on the 400th Anniversary of the Pilgrims' Landing
This month marks 400 years since Pilgrims first set foot in modern-day Massachusetts, where they would eventually start the modern tradition of Thanksgiving.
newsweek.com
What in Turkey Makes You Sleepy?
Some people use the turkey feast as an excuse to not wash the Thanksgiving dishes, but if you're feeling tired don't blame the bird.
newsweek.com
Thanksgiving 2020 College Basketball Schedule, Where to Watch and Live Stream
The college hoops seasons returned on Wednesday after an eight-month absence and five games are scheduled for Turkey Day.
newsweek.com
How a News Anchor Stitched a Hole in the Social Safety Net
The news team found 71-year-old Gabor Radnai wandering around their parking lot, crying and clutching a pile of paperwork.“Why did you drive your papers here?” Anne McCloy, an anchor at CBS-6 Albany, asked Radnai.“They can’t help me,” he said. “Maybe you can.”When the coronavirus outbreak first hit, Radnai was working at a local ski resort. In March, after he lost his job, he applied for unemployment, but a letter from the state unemployment office said he needed to call them to complete his claim. He tried for months but couldn’t get through over the phone. So, in a last-ditch attempt to reach someone in authority, he drove an hour from his home to the CBS-6 station. Radnai was the first unemployed American to visit McCloy at her office. But he was not the last. In the months since then, thousands of people have emailed and called her about problems getting through to unemployment agents—and she has been trying to help them all. McCloy is widely cited as a hero by people she has helped, as well as in Facebook unemployment groups, where people urge those seeking help to contact her. But if a news anchor has to step in to ensure that Americans get the benefits they’re entitled to, there may be something wrong with the system.The scale of the crisis McCloy has tried to tackle is immense: In 2019, New York State processed 833,000 unemployment claims. From March to September of this year, it processed 3.68 million regular unemployment claims and 1.54 million Pandemic Unemployment Assistance claims, a spokesperson for Governor Andrew Cuomo’s office told me. The website and phone lines couldn’t handle the traffic. Pages would crash; calls would drop. People would wait hours on the phone and still not get through.Radnai was one of these frustrated claimants. After he left the CBS-6 parking lot, McCloy couldn’t stop thinking about him. The month before, she had been a general-interest reporter. But when the pandemic began, she started attending press conferences and covering the unemployment crisis. Viewers would contact her, asking for help. At first, the people she talked with were irritated. But a couple of months in, the messages took a darker turn. People were telling McCloy that they were behind on car payments, borrowing money, and running out of food. “You can’t tell your child you can’t feed them because you’re waiting for unemployment,” Davin Iverson, an unemployed single father, told her in a May interview. Iverson had waited three months for a phone call from the unemployment office.[Annie Lowrey: The pandemic proved that cash payments work]Most employees at the station were working from home, so McCloy was the only anchor there during the day shift, and she was working seven days a week. She’d get up at 7 a.m., go running, call her manager during her run to figure out what questions to ask at the press briefing, attend her morning work meeting, drive to the Capitol, cover the governor’s briefing, write stories, record teasers, read her newscast, and anchor the show. During breaks, she’d write web stories and post on social media for the station. After she got home at night, often around 9, she’d check up on social media, where people posted all kinds of things about her exchanges with the governor.“I wasn’t sure what was going to happen to my job, I wasn’t sure if people were going to get sick, I was scared about things shutting down, and I was so busy on top of all that,” she told me recently.The day after Radnai visited, McCloy went on vacation. She and her fiancé traveled to a nearby lake town for the weekend, but she couldn’t get Radnai out of her mind. On Sunday morning, she got a text: The governor would be in Albany holding a press conference in one hour. She was an hour away. “How am I just going to sit here and look at the lake?” she asked aloud.“This doesn’t matter,” her fiancé told her. “You should go.” So they jumped in the car and drove to Albany. After Cuomo’s statement, McCloy was called on to ask a question. “Governor, a lot of the people that we’ve been speaking to over the last two weeks feel that the government is at fault for their situation,” she said. “And now they’re waiting for unemployment, and it’s been three months, and they haven’t gotten any money. We have people calling our news station in tears saying that they can’t get through to the unemployment line.”Sometimes, when reporters ask questions at press conferences, they maintain a cool, disinterested composure. McCloy, however, looked distressed, as if she herself were one of the people she was describing. “It could be me,” she told me. “Advertisers could pull out. We could all lose our jobs.”[Read: New York does not welcome you]Melissa DeRosa, the secretary to the governor, told McCloy they’d look into it. And then, to McCloy’s surprise, DeRosa called her and told her to send information on anyone who couldn’t get through to the unemployment office. “Something I said must have struck a chord,” McCloy said.DeRosa may have been expecting one or two names, but McCloy spent four hours compiling the nearly 200 emails she’d received and sent them on. The station also aired a segment about the encounter. “If you need help, please email Anne at AMcCloy@sbgtv.com,” the anchor said at the end of the segment. “That’s when the floodgates really opened,” McCloy said. “It was an email every minute. Everybody and their mom was emailing me.” Even people from other states started contacting her.So Anne McCloy began living a double life: news anchor by day, vigilante unemployment specialist by night. She’d work all day, come home, eat dinner, and then forward emails to the governor’s office until 2 a.m. (When I caught up with her, she was at a Starbucks grabbing a quick lunch between tasks.)Her efforts have paid off. After receiving McCloy’s emails, the governor’s office contacts the Department of Labor. An unemployment specialist then calls the claimant and deals with the issue. Hundreds of people have messaged McCloy to thank her. Some say they cried over the phone when the unemployment office finally called them. One man said he’d been contemplating suicide before he got the call.Sometimes people who have been waiting weeks—or even months—contact McCloy and hear from the department the next day. “I can’t believe this worked; you’re an angel,” one of them told her. [Read: The pandemic has created a class of super-savers]A spokesperson from Cuomo’s office told me it’s not unusual for a reporter to write a piece about an unemployed person and work with the governor’s office to resolve the situation. What is unusual in McCloy’s case is the volume—she sends information for not just one or two people, but thousands. As of mid-November, Cuomo’s office had received roughly 3,500 emails from McCloy, and they keep coming. The office had to create a designated inbox to handle all the messages.It would be a mistake to see McCloy’s role in helping unemployed Americans as a simple feel-good story. “It shouldn’t be this way,” one of the New Yorkers McCloy helped explained to her. “I shouldn’t have to contact my local news station. I should be able to trust the system.”McCloy is a news anchor, not a government worker. But she has used what power she has to make up for the government’s failures. “What am I supposed to do when someone emails me that they’re considering suicide because they don’t have money?” she told me. “It almost feels like if I don’t do something about this, then I’m not doing my job. This could be the most important thing I ever do in my life.”
theatlantic.com
College Football Is in Denial
College football is now the epitome of the way dysfunction becomes normalized in America. Fans of the sport woke up to the news Saturday morning that the Clemson–Florida State game was postponed because a Clemson offensive lineman had tested positive for the coronavirus the day before. The matchup was one of 18 games that had to be canceled or postponed last week because of COVID-19.Appallingly—though not surprisingly—Clemson officials still wanted to play the game, even though, in the preceding week, the Tigers had practiced and then traveled to Tallahassee, Florida, with a player who turned out to have the coronavirus. The Florida State team, which had not had a positive test since mid-September, wasn’t comfortable going forward, so the game was called.But as in so many other conversations during the pandemic, the people adamant about their right to behave recklessly criticized others for paying attention to public health. The Clemson coach, Dabo Swinney, unloaded on the Seminoles, accusing them of ducking his team. “This game was not canceled because of COVID,” Swinney said to reporters on Sunday. “COVID was just an excuse to cancel the game. I have no doubt their players wanted to play and would have played. And same with the coaches. To me, the Florida State administration forfeited the game.”[Read: When your hometown gets a new identity]Even before Swinney made those comments, former South Carolina Governor Nikki Haley—a Republican who once served as President Donald Trump’s ambassador to the United Nations, and a potential 2024 presidential candidate—was already mocking the Seminoles on Twitter. “Florida State, whether you lose today or a few days from now won’t matter,” Haley wrote. “Get it over with already. Stop stalling.”Immature sniping aside, college football is in the midst of a coronavirus crisis, and the sport’s prevailing attitude seems to be the shrug emoji.For the third straight week, the number of games postponed or canceled this past weekend was in the double digits. The pandemic has compromised even some games that were played as scheduled. On Friday night, 20 of Minnesota’s players were unavailable to play against Purdue. Exactly how many of those players were out due to the coronavirus is unclear, but the university did report that staff members and players had tested positive for the virus. Since college football teams aren’t required to provide information as to why players miss games, the secrecy allows colleges and universities to hide just how pervasive the problem really is. On Saturday, when Mississippi State played against 11th-ranked Georgia with fewer than the minimum 53 scholarship players, the game arguably marked an improvement over the week before, when Mississippi State didn’t play at all because of a COVID-19 outbreak. Kentucky was short 10 players Saturday in a game against No. 1 Alabama. Among those missing were the Wildcats’ leading rusher, leading tackler, and starting punter.As the United States sets new records for coronavirus infections day after day, college football might not be able to finish its season. More than 100 games have been called off so far this season, and several of this weekend’s games will be disrupted. Houston won’t play Tulsa this weekend, which marks the second straight week the Cougars have been unable to play because of coronavirus issues and the sixth time this season a game of theirs has been either canceled or moved. The Apple Cup—one of college football’s best rivalries—between Washington and Washington State was canceled because Washington State doesn’t have enough players available to face the University of Washington. And Minnesota was forced to cancel Saturday’s game against Wisconsin after nine players and six staff members tested positive for COVID-19.Before the season began, those who championed the return of college football argued that having players return to their team was a safer option than having them sit at home. Back in August, the Alabama coach Nick Saban told ESPN, “I want [our team] to play, but I want to play for the players’ sake, the value they can create for themselves. I know I’ll be criticized no matter what I say, that I don’t care about player safety. Look, players are a lot safer with us than they are running around at home.” Saban maintained that his team’s test-positivity rate—an indicator of whether the virus is spreading undetected within a community—was lower than that of society at large. “We act like these guys can’t get this unless they play football. They can get it anywhere, whether they’re in a bar or just hanging out.” Since then, Saban himself has twice tested positive for the coronavirus. The first time was likely a false alarm, but yesterday Alabama announced that he is showing mild symptoms and will isolate at home.A serious question: As the virus spreads wildly on campuses and throughout society, and as the list of called-off games grows longer than Clemson quarterback Trevor Lawrence’s hair, does college football feel safe right now? Despite missing some games this season after testing positive for COVID-19, Lawrence remains a Heisman Trophy candidate and Clemson’s national-championship-title hopes are still intact. But no one should take his perseverance through a pandemic, or Clemson’s ability to remain a championship contender, as validation that college football’s higher-ups were right to plunge ahead this year. Even if the season is somehow completed, their willingness to just ignore reality is an indictment of the sport’s priorities.[Read: America will sacrifice anything for the college experience]Just as the federal government left the coronavirus response up to individual states, the NCAA never instituted a broad, comprehensive plan for playing football safely. The governing body for college sports merely offered suggestions and left individual conferences on their own.While the NCAA could have done far more, university presidents ultimately decide which chances their teams will and will not take. Athletic departments and schools more generally have become dependent on the income generated by college football. For the leading powers in the sport, going without millions of dollars in television money was never likely.In May, Notre Dame’s president, Reverend John Jenkins, wrote a passionate op-ed for The New York Times explaining why he wanted his university to return to on-campus classes and athletic competition. Jenkins wrote: We are in our society regularly willing to take on ourselves or impose on others risks—even lethal risks—for the good of society. We send off young men and women to war to defend the security of our nation knowing that many will not return. We applaud medical professionals who risk their health to provide care to the sick and suffering. We each accept the risk of a fatal traffic accident when we get in our car. The pivotal question for us individually and as a society is not whether we should take risks, but what risks are acceptable and why. What Jenkins didn’t mention in this philosophical rumination is that, according to Forbes, Notre Dame is the eighth most valuable college football team in the country. The program has averaged about $120 million in revenue in the past three years.For all of his moralizing, Jenkins tested positive for the coronavirus after attending the White House reception for eventual Supreme Court Justice Amy Coney Barrett—who studied and later taught law at Notre Dame. Jenkins’s presence, without a mask, at what turned out to be a super-spreader event understandably infuriated Notre Dame students and faculty. Jenkins then attempted to lecture the student body for rushing the football field after Notre Dame beat Clemson earlier this month. To the extent that his complaint about their violation of health protocols had any effect at all, it was to underscore how colleges as a whole aren’t taking the pandemic seriously enough.[Read: The coronavirus is revealing football’s human cost]Football isn’t the only college sport facing major disruptions. College basketball season is starting this week and has already experienced significant upheaval. In the past month, coronavirus concerns have forced more than 30 teams to stop basketball-related activities. The University of Florida won’t be able to start the season until December 2, because of positive tests and contact tracing. Proving that they can come up with a plan when they want to, NCAA administrators are already discussing holding March Madness in a single tournament location, much as the NBA finished its season in a bubble in Orlando, Florida.Despite what the authorities in college football may think, history will not look back on this season and give them points for trudging through a pandemic and unnecessarily jeopardizing the safety of unpaid players who are unable to fight against a system that specializes in exploiting them. History will wonder whether this messy, muddled, and repeatedly interrupted season was worth all the risk.
theatlantic.com
Q&A with Andrew Zimmern: Having that uncomfortable conversation about Thanksgiving and how to cook grandma’s pea soup
“It’s the civic and moral responsibility for me to care as much about you as about me,” says the chef, who is on his own this holiday.
washingtonpost.com
No. 1 South Carolina women rout Charleston in season opener
Zia Cooke was so excited to get to play again that she could barely sleep. She and her teammates with top-ranked South Carolina picked up where they left off in a runaway victory to start the fragile season.
foxnews.com
'Saved By the Bell' Reboot: Will Dustin Diamond Return As Screech?
"Saved By the Bell" now has a Peacock reboot that features many of the original stars of the show—but Dustin Diamond does not make an appearance as Screech.
newsweek.com
Black Lives Matter Raising Half a Million for Democrats in Georgia Senate Runoffs
"We know how important this election is going to be in determining what decisions will be made in the Senate for the next few years," Black Lives Matter PAC said.
newsweek.com
Celebs reveal what they're grateful for on this Thanksgiving
Families are planning their holidays safely around the pandemic.
foxnews.com
Hedgehog’s fashion is far from prickly
Wasabi the pet hedgehog has spicy style. Watch the adorable animal strut its stuff in Hamamatsu, Japan, wearing cute outfits such as a set of knitted mouse ears, a bumblebee costume and a floppy pumpkin hat.   Subscribe to our YouTube!
nypost.com
Jones, Johnson lead No. 13 Texas A&M women past Lamar 77-61
N'Dea Jones scored 25 points and pulled down 11 rebounds, Ciera Johnson also had a double-double and No. 13 Texas A&M beat Lamar 77-61 in a season opener on Wednesday.
foxnews.com
6 Pakistan cricketers test positive for COVID-19 in NZ
Six members of the Pakistan cricket squad in New Zealand have tested positive for COVID-19 and have been moved from managed isolation into quarantine.
foxnews.com
Maradona fans try to rush building to see coffin
Fans of Diego Maradona gathered in Buenos Aires on Thursday to pay their last respects to the soccer legend, who died Wednesday at age 60. Video shows some mourners trying to break through barriers so they could file past Maradona's coffin. (Nov. 26)       
usatoday.com
Jim Hanifan, offensive line coaching great, dies at 87
Jim Hanifan, the former St. Louis Cardinals coach who returned to the city as offensive line coach to help the Rams win the Super Bowl, has died. He was 87.
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foxnews.com
From bullied to birdies: Haley Moore's LPGA story resonates
Haley Moore will never forget the shot. It was in April 2019 when stood on the 16th tee at Augusta National, home of the Masters, 156 yards from the flag with a short iron in her hands and watched the ball take flight.
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foxnews.com