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Salvamento Marítimo localiza un cayuco con entre 8 y 10 cuerpos inertes a unas 81 millas del sur de Gran Canaria

El avión Sasemar 103 de Salvamento Marítimo ha localizado este miércoles un cayuco con entre ocho y diez cuerpos inertes en su interior a unas 81 millas (unos 150 km) al suroeste de la isla de Gran Canaria, según han confirmado a Europa Press fuentes...
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Read full article on: lavanguardia.com
Person of interest identified in murder of Canadian billionaire, wife
Canadian authorities have identified a person of interest in the murder of billionaire pharmaceutical magnate Barry Sherman and his wife Honey — nearly three years after the couple was found strangled in their Toronto mansion. Toronto Police Constable Jenifferjit Sidhu said Wednesday that a person of interest in the slaying had been identified, but not...
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nypost.com
Americans Gather for Thanksgiving at a Moment of National Peril
The shadow of the pandemic hangs over the holiday, with daily cases reaching record highs and deaths soaring across the U.S. Here’s the latest.
nytimes.com
A Tragic Beginning to the Holiday Season
Editor’s Note: The Atlantic is making vital coverage of the coronavirus available to all readers. Find the collection here. In the week before Thanksgiving brings thousands of Americans through airports and travel stations and into multi-generational indoor gatherings, U.S. states have reported more than 1.2 million cases of COVID-19. The seven-day average for new cases has more than doubled since the beginning of November. The number of people currently hospitalized with the virus in the United States hit nearly 90,000 on Wednesday, breaking the national record for the sixteenth day in a row. As hospitals fill up across the country, deaths are also spiking. For the first time since May 7, daily reported deaths exceed 2,000 this week, first on Tuesday and again on Wednesday.In better news, growth in the number of new tests this week outpaced the number of new cases for the first time in two months. The increase in the number of reported tests may have been driven in part by people getting a COVID-19 test before traveling for the holiday. (In related news, Quest Diagnostics this week said turnaround time for lab results was rising because of the latest surge. The company also said that because so many tests are coming back positive, it is relying less on pooled testing, the practice of combining several test specimens into a batch and testing the resulting sample.)A warning to data-watchers: Over the past eight months, we have observed that the data coming from states and territories during and after weekends and holidays tend to be erratic. We expect to see this trend in full force over the holiday weekend and for several days afterward. As our managing editor Erin Kissane explained on Tuesday, “Holidays, like weekends, cause testing and reporting to go down and then, a few days later, to ‘catch up.’ So the data we see early next week will reflect not only actual increases in cases, tests, and deaths, but also the potentially very large backlog from the holiday.”On Wednesday, California reported 18,350 new cases, the highest single-day count for any U.S. state during the pandemic. The western state’s single-day case record is followed by Texas’s—15,609—set on the same day. California and Texas are the country’s most populous states; on a per-capita basis, California and Texas’s case rates are unremarkable compared with the midwestern states we discuss below. Nevertheless, these are large numbers. As of Wednesday afternoon, 45 of California’s 58 counties were in the state’s “purple tier,” which indicates that infections are widespread, many non-essential activities are restricted, and non-essential businesses may be closed.Los Angeles County’s director of public health this week called the region’s current case and death numbers “the most alarming metrics we’ve ever seen,” according to the Los Angeles Times. City health officials on Wednesday released a report estimating that one in 145 people in Los Angeles County—population 10 million—is infected with the coronavirus. A week ago, the report says, that metric was 1 in 250 people.In California, our COVID Racial Data Tracker shows that the Latinx and Native Hawaiian/Pacific Islander communities have more than three times the cases per capita as the white population. To date, nearly 60 percent of all cases reported by California are for Latinx people, who make up slightly less than 40 percent of the state’s population. More than 100,000 new cases for Latinx people have been reported in the last month, and 1 in 32 Latinx people in California have tested positive for COVID-19 since the pandemic began. Native Hawaiian and Pacific Islanders make up less than 1 percent of California’s population, and are similarly affected, with 1 in 33 having tested positive for COVID-19. For comparison, 1 in 99 white people have tested positive for COVID-19. (All these figures are based on California’s confirmed case count and therefore exclude antigen testing.)In the national picture, many of the Midwest and Mountain West states we’ve been tracking closely posted very high per-capita case numbers this week, with Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota, South Dakota, and Wyoming all exceeding 1,000 new cases per day on the seven-day average this week, along with Southwest outlier New Mexico. North Dakota has had the highest per-capita number of cases of any state for ten of the past 12 weeks.What the case map doesn’t show is a small but important change in U.S. COVID-19 data patterns this week: After three months of a consistent rise in the seven-day average of new daily cases, North Dakota’s cases began to fall. The state’s current hospitalizations, too, are declining, which means that more COVID-19 patients are leaving North Dakota’s hospitals than are entering them. We’re also seeing convincing case drops, backed by clear decreases in hospitalized patients, in Iowa, Montana, South Dakota, and Wisconsin. This change in state numbers is reflected in the regional view of new cases per capita, which shows that across the Midwest, daily new cases are declining. In the other three major regions, however, daily cases are still rising—a sign that we should expect to see hospitalizations continue to rise in much of the country for the immediate future.Hospitalizations are now 50 percent higher than they were during both the spring and summer case surges. Nearly 90,000 Americans are in the hospital with COVID-19 today.Hospitals across the country continue to experience extraordinary levels of strain. Cases have been rising in Alaska; in Anchorage, the state’s biggest city, hospitals are filling up, and one facility has opened an overflow unit, according to the Anchorage Daily News. Hospitals in Utah are approaching capacity, according to The Salt Lake Tribune; a Mayo Clinic facility in Wisconsin is placing hospital beds in an ambulance garage; and Arizona’s hospitals are running out of beds.As our long-term care team reported in its weekly update, cases in U.S. congregate care facilities grew enormously: states reported a 50 percent increase in new long-term care cases—46,153 new COVID-19 cases this week alone. Long-term care facilities recorded about 3,000 new deaths in one week. The Midwest remains the epicenter of long-term care facility outbreaks, accounting for 39 percent of new cases reported in the U.S. But the crisis stretches beyond the Midwest, too. This week each region of the U.S. reported its largest increase of long-term care cases in the past four months. So far this month, long-term care residents represent 39 percent of all U.S. COVID-19 deaths.This week, 20 percent of long-term care facility cases and deaths in the Midwest were reported in Illinois—the highest increase in cases in the past six months.This weekly update covers the number of tests reported, but it’s worth reminding readers that the U..S health system administers multiple kinds of COVID-19 tests—polymerase chain reaction, or PCR, and antigen tests are the most commonly used—and our testing data does not, as a whole, distinguish among these tests. We have previously written about which states break out antigen tests from PCR tests; this week, we published a deep dive in which contributor Whet Moser explains how the two test types play different roles in an effective public-health response to the pandemic.Although we expect the holiday weekend to bring data disruptions to much of the country, we’ll be here doing our regular daily updates throughout. We wish you all a healthy and happy holiday.
theatlantic.com
Vladimir Putin allegedly has a secret lovechild with cleaner now worth $100M
Russian President Vladimir Putin may be the father of a secret teenage lovechild with a cleaner who is now worth more than $100 million, according to a report. An investigation by Russian media outlet Proekt has linked the notoriously secretive 68-year-old leader to Svetlana Krivonogikh, who now lives in an elite area of St. Petersburg...
nypost.com
Column: Among the many volunteers deserving of thanks, this high school student is a standout
To Pasadena seniors, Glendora High student Serena Lin is a big hit
latimes.com
The 10 Best Movies of 2020
From 'The Trial of the Chicago 7' to 'David Byrne's American Utopia'
time.com
Charities are getting creative during COVID-19. The unexpected ways some are staying afloat
Barred from in-person fundraising, nonprofits are coming up with imaginative solutions, including a remote rowing event and a virtual game show. It's working for some, but others are struggling.
latimes.com
Domingo German impresses again in long road back to Yankees
Domingo German took another small step back to the Yankees on Tuesday. The right-hander made his second straight impressive start in the Dominican Winter League for Toros del Este, allowing one run and three hits over five innings in a 3-2 win over Leones del Escogido. The 28-year-old threw four no-hit innings in his Dominican...
nypost.com
‘The New World’ Makes For A Very Malick Thanksgiving
It's an expansive telling of the American legend of Pocahontas and Captain John Smith that explores the cross-cultural currents that Thanksgiving ostensibly celebrates.
nypost.com
After year of hardship, JT Daniels reignites his football dreams at Georgia
A torn ACL derailed JT Daniels' promising career at USC, but he didn't let adversity block his rise to the top of a crowded quarterback room at Georgia.
latimes.com
Immigrant street musicians turn adversity into art to earn their daily bread
This duet tours restaurants in the COVID- and recession-battered Westlake and Pico-Union neighborhoods, where they bring norteño music to diners
latimes.com
Feedback: 'Walk in our shoes, Sia.' The call to use actors with autism
Readers share opinions of "Hillbilly Elegy" and its cultural epithet, Sia's casting choice for an autistic character and eyewear in Pixar's "Soul."
latimes.com
Donna Brazile: Pilgrims can teach us important lesson about dealing with our most serious problems
In this strange year of the coronavirus Thanksgiving — when the confirmed toll of COVID-19 in the U.S. totals more than 12.7 million people infected and more than 262,000 killed — we can learn important lessons about survival in tough times from the Pilgrims who are at the center of the holiday.
foxnews.com
Even COVID-19 can't stop one Broadway tradition: the Thanksgiving Day parade
Broadway musicals, including 'Jagged Little Pill' and 'Hamilton,' are back for a day in the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade.
latimes.com
100 Whales Die in Mass Stranding
Upon the arrival of officials, 26 of the whales were still alive but had to be euthanized.
newsweek.com
For a learning pod of homeless students, school days unfold in a motel carport
The effort is part of a pilot program called Kids First to help homeless families and children in L.A. get healthcare, tutoring and permanent housing.
latimes.com
When Your Hometown Team Gets a New Identity
Black fans of the Washington Football Team are adapting to a new future for their beloved franchise—and reckoning with its past disregard of Native Americans.
theatlantic.com
When Does Black Friday Start and End This Year? How COVID Is Affecting Sales
Many giant retailers already have sale prices available.
newsweek.com
For Ted Kennedy, dysfunction and heartbreak were a prelude to greatness
Neal Gabler offers a revealing account of the first decades of the senator’s life.
washingtonpost.com
A rabbi’s final call for a commitment to the common good
In his last book, Jonathan Sacks urges readers to revive a shared moral code.
washingtonpost.com
A journey across America to explore the heart of the Latinx community
Paola Ramos sets out to put a human face on the academic debates over identity.
washingtonpost.com
How the legacy of colonialism shaped the last global Ebola epidemic
Public health expert Paul Farmer says it’s crucial to understand the context of pandemics.
washingtonpost.com
Why we get defensive about our holiday recipes
Oranges with your turkey? To each their own. | Getty Images There are technically many ways to make yams — but for many people, theirs is the only right one. Recipe debates tend to get people heated fast. Things get particularly fiery around the holidays, when people share their tips and preferences online. Arguments about the best Thanksgiving dish rage on: People seem to feel strongly about things like jellied cranberry sauce, for example, which is popular in America around Thanksgiving but grosses out a lot of people with its sweet flavor and odd texture. There are perennial debates about stuffing (or dressing), sweet potato preparation is a constant controversy, and, last year, writer Maya Kosoff’s Thanksgiving “seafoam salad” got a lot of attention as an unusual side dish option. Then there’s the debate on whether to have a turkey at all — is it delicious, or is it a dry waste of time? And how to prepare the turkey can differ greatly from person to person. Vice President-elect Kamala Harris’s recipe, for example, includes oranges. Outside of the holidays, Twitter users dunked on Drake’s birthday menu, which featured a mac and cheese dish with raisins in it. ours is a wild creation called seafoam salad. i thought this was a normal thing every family made and served for thanksgiving next to the turkey and the stuffing until i was 18. pic.twitter.com/xE7mQ8W99R— maya kosoff (@mekosoff) November 23, 2019 We get very touchy about our comfort food and what we bring to the tables where we celebrate. To find out what exactly it is that triggers such strong reactions in people, we spoke to Donovan Conley, a food researcher and associate professor at the University of Nevada Las Vegas, whose work focuses on the cultural and social aspects of food and taste — what shapes our opinions and makes us decide what is “good” or “bad.” Can you tell us a bit about your views on the strong feelings that people have toward holiday recipes and how your expertise informs it? I think various things are going on, but the first and most important thing, of course, is the question about memory. Thomas Keller of the French Laundry, a really major food presence in America, always describes food and its appeal as about memory. It connects you to some of your most cherished past moments. And for a long time, I thought, “That seems a little simplistic.” But I think he actually gets at a lot. When you scratch at that question of memory a little more, what it gets at is the fact that food is extremely intimate, right? When we’re growing up, we become attached to the things that are near to us and that are familiar to us. My wife and I both had previous marriages. When we came into this relationship, she had three kids. She doesn’t cook. So she made salmon every year for the kids for Thanksgiving. And so I come on the scene, and I have all these lovely memories of roast turkey, and I make this beautiful bird and gravy. The kids couldn’t care less. They always want salmon. I’ve made peace with the fact that every Thanksgiving I have to make a turkey and a salmon, which is fine. But it’s interesting that it speaks to how we latch onto our positive feelings from our past, and these come to us through our domestic experiences, that come to us through the recipes that our close relatives would make. And so it’s that repetition and that familiarity that we grab onto. Mac and cheese has no place at the Thanksgiving table.— Elizabeth Thorp (@ElizabethEThorp) November 9, 2020 The other thing to remember is recipes are like accents and the way people talk. They’re very tied to place. They’re very tied to your particular cultural habits, and that’s very much about what’s around you and what’s available, right? And so if you grew up in a certain region where there was an abundance of this kind of potato versus that kind of potato, that’s what you’re going to use. So it’s about identity, it’s about memory, and it’s about your rootedness and connectedness to a particular place and time. I think that’s why people get really defensive about this way or that way of preparing something. Because it’s not just about the flavor, it’s about your sense of belonging, and who you are, and what matters, and what you care about. I was reading some Aristotle this morning, and he writes this in “Sense and Sensibilia”: He says, “The faculty of taste is a particular form of touch. This explains why the sensory organ of both the touch and taste is closely related to the heart.” So taste is a form of touch, and eating is a form of contact with our immediate world. And so there is this deep groundedness and rootedness that comes with the recipes that we cherish. So it’s more than just a whimsical preference for this ingredient versus that ingredient, I think, to the extent that people are willing to go to battle, or defend certain recipes. I think there’s a lot of that underneath it, which is, “This is my very being and my very sense of myself is wrapped up in my memory of this particular food item.” Can people internalize that in the reverse, in that with certain foods and ingredients, they associate them with bad memories and approach specific foods that way? Sure. The aversion thing, right? Yeah. I think turkey for my kids is an aversion to that. But it manifests differently. I don’t know that people fight so hard over foods that don’t matter as the ones that they think do matter. But there are lots of judgments that flow out of these preferences as well. The way that a lot of our sense of our preferences develops organically, naturally, in terms of what I described. This is just how we were raised; these are our practices. But it’s very easy to go from there to “this is just the way we do it and therefore good,” to “others do it differently and therefore not as good.” So then that weird judgment thing kicks in. I don’t watch Food Network anymore, but I used to get so exhausted by it every summer [when they had] barbecue programs. Everyone had to do their barbecue episode. And then it’s like, “Oh, there’s fights over who has the best barbecue.” It’s so boring. And that question about New York pizza versus Chicago pizza. I think it’s more about generating media content, frankly. I mean, it’s all good, it’s all delicious, right? These are regional-specific differences, and fantastic barbecue comes out of all over the place. But it’s really about that rootedness and that history of practices that are specific to a certain kind of culture. What would you say about the American palate when it comes to their Thanksgiving foods, and what do you think it says about American culture? Thanksgiving food is not known to be gourmet by any means. The clichéd American Thanksgiving plate is turkey, which is very savory. Gravy, which is extremely savory and fatty and rich. Mashed potatoes, again, buttery, rich, savory. Corn sometimes. But it’s very much fat and some sugar. There’s a little bit of tartness with the cranberries to cut through all that fat. But Thanksgiving food is just heavy, rich, not particularly complicated or nuanced food. It’s broad appeal-type food. Then, of course, within that, everyone has their own particular sides. And then aside from that, it’s a roll of the dice in terms of any particular family preferences. I used to hate Thanksgiving when I first got really interested in food because I love to cook a lot and I like to push myself. Thanksgiving is not challenging. I can whip together Thanksgiving with my eyes closed. It’s really, really simple. It really just appeals to that basic palate of fat, easy to chew. It’s not texturally challenging. I hate to say it, but it’s pretty close to baby food, which is, I think, the broad appeal of it, too. Mashed potatoes and gravy is my son’s absolute favorite thing. The reason, I think, is because it’s that consistency, which is really easy to deal with and it’s just fat, butter, and salt. So Thanksgiving food is broad-appeal food. It’s like everyone can hook into something, more or less. “I can whip together Thanksgiving with my eyes closed. I hate to say it, but it’s pretty close to baby food, which is, I think, the broad appeal of it, too.” Growing up, I was really not interested in Thanksgiving, just because the traditional Thanksgiving foods to me were just dry. I do like Thanksgiving a lot now that I’m older. But as a kid, I was not interested in it because I felt the food was so bland. Even the best version of Thanksgiving food is still pretty mundane. It’s a kind of buffet food. I’ve done versions where I’ve tried to fancy it up and make it really impressive. But frankly, I think Thanksgiving food is just meant to be comfort food. It’s comfort food, whether or not we even love the food. We love the ritual, coming home, being together. The food is part of the formula, even if we don’t particularly love the food, but you plug into the code that you get to enjoy once a year. I think it’s maybe especially pronounced in a context like the one we’re in right now where there’s so much stress, anxiety, uncertainty. There’s scarcity. I feel like if our food memories and our emotions around food are about preserving our favorite parts of the past, that’s accentuated in a time of radical uncertainty and fear and anxiety. You hang [on] even tighter to the things that matter the most. That’s a hypothesis. If our emotions around food memories are connected to our positive pasts and preserving that, it makes perfect sense that in times of radical uncertainty and anxiety, we would dig into that and double down on that kind of stuff. It’s reconnecting with some of your favorite parts of your own life, I think, because the memories are there and they’re associated with these foods in very material, physical ways. They’re not just choices that we necessarily make freely. It’s deeply embedded in us, in our psyches and physicalities. One of the things people are worried about with the pandemic this year is that everyone is expecting that post-Thanksgiving case spike. It’s been such an isolating year for so many people, but I feel like there’s something very American and ingrained into us about Thanksgiving and the holiday season that I find so fascinating. This is the one thing that we cannot really let go of, even in the interest of public safety. Yeah, exactly. We’ve been really bad about this throughout the summer. We’re going into some scary times. I fully expect people to ignore the need to stay distant. But it’s really hard when things suck so bad to not indulge in some of the most precious experiences that you have. I think for a lot of people, it’s maybe not just the food itself, but the total context of sitting down with this plate of dry food or whatever, but there’s a game in the background, or there’s the smell of candles, or whatever it is, that total configuration of elements is something that means a lot to all of us. But for Americans, it’s Thanksgiving in a particular way. And then it’s Christmas in a particular way. But I think every culture has their version. I lived in China for a while. Chinese New Year is like, we can’t touch what they do for Chinese New Year. So it’s just our particular form. It evolves over time, too. These things evolve over time and yet we still hang on to them tightly. One of the things that’s really fascinating to me about food is the way it interfaces between this biological necessity, right? We all have to eat, but then it also interfaces with cultural values and meaning-making. And so there’s that part of it where what we eat growing up is very much about that necessity, and what’s available, and what we’re accustomed to, and so on. And then that carries on over time and it becomes a key part of how we think of ourselves. Everyone goes through that same version of, these are the things that are available, this is the way my parents are now transferring their own cultural learnings on to me, this is what I pick up and adopt, and so on. I’m really fascinated by that whole historical dynamic. But that connection between the necessities of nature and biology on the one hand and the choices and values and preferences that we would call cultural on the other hand. There’s an interesting swing that happens back and forth when you’re talking about recipes and the things that we care about. You mentioned that those kinds of food preferences and memories are shaped on a historical or a cultural level by what food is available. I find it interesting because Thanksgiving foods are also so filling, which might have to do with scarcity or just some crop availability at the time that Thanksgiving was born. I’m Canadian, actually. We largely do the same thing up in Canada. But we actually have Thanksgiving, I think it’s a month or three weeks before the American Thanksgiving. That’s because of an earlier harvest because of colder weather. But it’s the same idea. It’s celebrating the bounty. And so it’s all these vegetables, and let’s kill a bird.
vox.com
One of Our Favorite Places to Shop CBD Is Taking 25% Off
Photo Illustration by The Daily Beast/Scouted/Standard DoseIt’s been a stressful year. Shopping for items that may help you relax shouldn’t add to that stress. That’s why I recommend checking out Standard Dose. Not only do they have a CBD tea I think is perfect for relaxing, they also have sleep chews I can’t get enough of, tinctures to help you rest easy, infused face masks for a DIY spa day, and calming bath soak solutions galore. Check it out for yourself, their site is relaxing to shop on, too.Let Scouted guide you to the best Black Friday deals. Shop Here >Scouted selects products independently and prices reflect what was available at the time of publish. Sign up for our newsletter for more recommendations and deals. Curious about a specific product or brand? Let us know! If you buy something from our posts, we may earn a small commission.Read more at The Daily Beast.
thedailybeast.com
For Black tour guides in Savannah, the historical is personal
In historic homes and on walking tours, guides ensure that slavery assumes its place in Southern history.
washingtonpost.com
Biden calls for unity as Trump contests election results, pardons former official Michael Flynn
In a long-anticipated move, President Trump pardoned his former adviser Michael Flynn, who had been convicted of lying about his conversations with Russian officials. The pardon came after the president continued to publicly contest the election results and President-elect Joe Biden called for unity. Ben Tracy reports.
cbsnews.com
Want to buy a gift for a gamer? Start by reading this.
It can be dicey buying a gift for a gamer if you're not familiar with gaming. Here are some things to keep in mind.
washingtonpost.com
Former Hospital Worker Charged With Dozens of Child Sexual Offenses
The 84 charges include rape, attempted rape, sexual assault of a child under 13 and indecent assault on a male.
newsweek.com
No. 3 Villanova opens with 76-67 win over Boston College
Jeremiah Robinson-Earl spent much of the first half of Villanova's season opener on the bench with two early fouls.
foxnews.com
Despite coronavirus warnings, nearly 48 million people expected to drive for Thanksgiving weekend
Thanksgiving is usually the biggest travel weekend of the year, but the coronavirus has shaken up plans. CBS News transportation correspondent Kris Van Cleave takes a look at how the pandemic has affected travel plans and what you should expect if you're hitting the road today.
cbsnews.com
No. 15 West Virginia holds off South Dakota State 79-71
West Virginia faced South Dakota State in its own backyard at the Bad Boys Mowers Crossover Classic just 50 miles from campus, but with no fans in the building due to COVID-19 restrictions, it felt like a neutral site for both teams.
foxnews.com
Diego Maradona's Lawyer Urges Death Investigation, Calls Medical Response 'Criminal Idiocy'
The 1986 World Cup winner died on Wednesday of cardiac arrest at the age of 60, just weeks after undergoing brain surgery.
newsweek.com
No. 14 Texas Tech opens with 101-58 win over Northwestern St
Mac McClung and Marcus Santos-Silva fit right in with No. 14 Texas Tech when the transfers finally got to play a game for the Red Raiders.
foxnews.com
A history of American food (...whatever that is)
Historian say Americans share a common set of tastes that sets the nation apart from the rest of the world... and we're not talking about the country's love of fast food.
edition.cnn.com
Mom arrested for abandoning her son, 4, at skating rink so she could smoke crack
Texas mother Jennifer Frenchmeyer has been arrested for abandoning her son, 4, leaving the boy at a skating rink so she could smoke crack.
nypost.com
American food should be celebrated, historians say
American food may be hard to categorize, but American food history shows people in the United States have similar tastes that go beyond fast food
edition.cnn.com
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.        
usatoday.com
No. 4 Baylor women used balanced offense to rout UCA 82-37
NaLyssa Smith had 25 points and 15 rebounds and was one of five players scoring in double figures for No. 4 Baylor as the Lady Bears opened the season with an 82-37 win over Central Arkansas on Wednesday night.
foxnews.com
Omouryi has big debut, No. 24 Rutgers beats Sacred Heart
No. 24 Rutgers opened up its most anticipated season in decades without its sixth man.
foxnews.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. 2 Stanford women get balanced effort, rout Cal Poly
Haley Jones felt all the nerves as if it were her first game as a freshman again last fall. It only took a few minutes and she found a nice groove.
foxnews.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