Il bello di essere europeo

Alla ricerca di un sentimento comune: divisi su tanto, siamo il prodotto di un percorso intrecciato, forse i protagonisti di un comune destino dentro il quale, costruendolo, imparare di nuovo a riconoscersi
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Aggressive Coyote Attacks Woman on Remote California Beach
The woman walked nearly two miles after being bitten in order to get to her car, before driving herself to a hospital.
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The Books Briefing: How to Remake America
The Constitution denied Danielle Allen’s enslaved ancestors the right to full citizenship—but she still believes in its ability to shape America for the better. Revisiting documents and moments from this country’s founding to parse how they can guide our future is the the central idea of The Atlantic’s new series “Making America Again.” The project offers a look at the United States’ profound failures (including current-day happenings such as the pandemic and racist police killings) and what it might take to mend them.The staff writer Adam Serwer considers the failure of Reconstruction, drawing from historical texts such as The Dance of Freedom, by Barry A. Crouch, and The Death of Reconstruction, by Heather Cox Richardson. Serwer argues that today’s catastrophes offer the opportunity to finally remake America as a multiracial democracy. In Stakes Is High, which was excerpted in The Atlantic, Mychal Denzel Smith makes the case for sweeping reform, writing that incremental change won’t fix policing.Some believe that the possibility for expansive reform after the pandemic may extend to other arenas as well. In The Riches of This Land, the journalist Jim Tankersley looks at what measures might help rebuild the middle class. Works such as Triumph of the City, from the economist Edward Glaeser, and The Race Underground, by the journalist Doug Most, provide insight into the ways that visionary responses to calamities have changed urban life before—and might change it again today. ​Every Friday in the Books Briefing, we thread together Atlantic stories on books that share similar ideas. Know other book lovers who might like this guide? Forward them this email. What We’re ReadingDjeneba AduayomThe flawed genius of the Constitution“The Constitution’s slow, steady change has regularly been in the direction of moral improvement. In that regard, it has served well as a device for securing and stabilizing genuine human progress not only in politics but also in moral understanding.”
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Michigan judge extends deadline for absentee ballots by 2 weeks
A Michigan state judge on Friday dramatically expanded the window for when absentee ballots can arrive and get counted after Election Day.
What's going to happen to TikTok on Sunday
The Trump administration said it will restrict access to TikTok on Sunday, Sept. 20. What does that mean for users of the short-form video app?
Trump-backed GOP Senate nominee Jason Lewis mocked elementary school sexual harassment in 1999
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Guitarist Jason Sinay seeks $6.5 million for pedigreed West Hollywood villa
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See massive turnout for early voting despite pandemic
Large crowds of people have lined up in Fairfax, Virginia, to cast their vote early in the 2020 election, despite the looming threat of coronavirus. CNN's Kristen Holmes reports.
This Rosh Hashanah, ask yourself: ‘Who shall live?’
It is time to take stock.
HBCUs entering the game: Black colleges join the esports bandwagon
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What to watch this weekend, on all your favorite streaming platforms
Regina Hall in Support the Girls, Robert Pattinson in The Devil All the Time, and Emilio Estevez in The Mighty Ducks. | Magnolia Pictures; Netflix; Disney From indie gems to (maybe) the greatest movie of all time. In most of the US, movie theaters are reopening — but dismal box office numbers have revealed that most Americans aren’t rushing back, even with Christopher Nolan’s Tenet trying to lure them in. Thankfully there’s plenty to watch at home, both old and new. I’m always amazed by the vast cornucopia of entertainment available on streaming, from classics to new releases to underappreciated gems. So here are my picks from six streaming services — Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Prime, HBO Max, Disney+, and the Criterion Channel — worth checking out this weekend. On Netflix: A peek into how the internet is trying to hack our brains The Social Dilemma is a new documentary about social media, and to be perfectly honest, it sounds like it ought to be a preachy snorefest. But this film sidesteps a boring lecture by focusing on the way algorithms learn and predict our behavior, and the great ripple effect they have on what we do and what we think. Directed by Jeff Orlowski, The Social Dilemma features interviews with a host of former executives at Facebook, Google, Twitter, Pinterest, and more, all of whom seem uneasy about their involvement in creating the world we live in now. But The Social Dilemma doesn’t stop there, injecting a bit of weirdness into the mix via fictional interstitial scenes about a family (including teens played by Booksmart’s Skyler Gisondo and Moonrise Kingdom’s Kara Hayward) who’s struggling with social media’s place in their lives, and three Vincent Kartheisers (a.k.a. Mad Men’s Pete Campbell) as a trio of devious algorithms trying to get inside their heads. You might like The Social Dilemma if: you’re feeling uneasy about social media but don’t want a sermon about it. Or for something a little different on Netflix ... Try the new film The Devil All the Time, a messy but interesting attempt at a Southern Gothic drama with a star-studded cast: Tom Holland, Riley Keough, Sebastian Stan, Eliza Scanlen, Jason Clarke, Haley Bennett, Mia Wasikowska, Mia Goth, Harry Melling, Bill Skarsgård, and the always-excellent Robert Pattinson as a degraded, predatory preacher. There’s lots of darkness, murder, corruption, sex pests, bad religion, and bad men, and also a lot of great acting. On Hulu: Laugh — and grimace — about women living in a man’s world The title of Support the Girls, writer and director Andrew Bujalski’s extraordinary 2018 film, is a barely concealed double entendre. The film is set in an even less coy Hooters-style bar called Double Whammies; every day, the waitresses — pretty girls in crop tops and cutoffs — serve beer and wings to the mostly male clientele, though Double Whammies insists it’s a family-friendly “mainstream” place. But Support the Girls is not at all the winkingly misogynist raunch-com for dudes that its set-up might imply. Starting out as a workplace comedy featuring a sparkling female ensemble, the movie — which unfolds mostly over a single day — morphs into an affecting, startlingly insightful depiction of the bone-weary work of being a woman in a man’s world. The cast includes Regina Hall, Haley Lu Richardson, James LeGros, and Shayna McHale, a.k.a. the rapper Junglepussy. You might like Support the Girls if: you’re feeling frustrated about the world, and could use some good company. Or for something a little different on Hulu ... Try Tyrel, another dark 2018 comedy, this one about a young Black man named Tyler (played by Jason Mitchell, who portrayed Eazy-E in Straight Outta Compton). Tyler travels to the Catskills with his all-white group of buddies, and the results aren’t quite on the level of Get Out, but the trip does turn into a kind of panicky horror film for him. The movie boasts a cast that includes Michael Cera, Christopher Abbott, Caleb Landry Jones, and Ann Dowd. On Amazon Prime video: Dip into an epic romance about early 20th-century activists, intellectuals, and artists Warren Beatty co-wrote, directed, and starred in Reds, a sweeping 1981 drama about real-life journalist John Reed, who in 1919 published his chronicle of the Russian Revolution, Ten Days That Shook the World. It’s a long movie (three hours and 15 minutes, with an intermission), but it goes by fast, telling the story of Reed and socialite-turned-journalist Louise Bryant (Diane Keaton), who leaves her husband to be with Reed and, from there, joins an intellectual community that finds itself fomenting — and fighting about — revolution. The cast also features Maureen Stapleton as activistEmma Goldman and Jack Nicholson as playwright Eugene O’Neill. You might like Reds if: you’re ready to be swept up in a world of passionate, determined, witty people who believe with all their heart in their cause. Or for something a little different on Amazon Prime Video ... Midsommar was one of the most talked-about films of 2019, a tale of dread and triumph from Hereditary director Ari Aster. (And my explanation of the film’s ending has remained one of my most-read pieces for more than a year, which suggests a lot of people are interested in this movie.) If you haven’t seen it yet, now’s your chance — and if you fell in love with its star, Florence Pugh, when she played Amy in 2019’s Little Women, it’s a great showcase for another side of her talent. On HBO Max: Finally watch — or revisit — a true (and truly enjoyable) masterpiece Ask any group of people to name the greatest American film, and at least a few will say Citizen Kane, Orson Welles’s 1941 magnum opus about a wealthy demagogue named Charles Foster Kane, who’s haunted by the memory of a mysterious “Rosebud.” (If you don’t already know what Rosebud turns out to be, I’m certainly not going to spoil it for you now.) Citizen Kane is not just a masterpiece, though; it’s also a very funny, brilliantly acted, more-relevant-than-ever movie about media-obsessed men who manipulate the world to mirror their own image and are driven by an intense need to be loved by all. You might like Citizen Kane if: you’re ready to laugh, rage, gulp, and be reminded that there is nothing new under the sun. Or for something a little different on HBO Max ... Class Action Park is a wild ride of a documentary about Action Park, an amusement and water park in Vernon, New Jersey, that became notorious for its intensely unsafe rides and no-rules atmosphere. Through archival footage of the park and interviews with former patrons, employees, and eventually victims (including the family of a young man who died after a tragic accident there), the movie tells the tale of the park with both nostalgia and an air of warning. On Disney+: Get nostalgic with a classic ’90s sports film Travel back to 1992, when The Mighty Ducksfirst hit the big screen and spawned not just a series of sequels (which are also streaming on Disney+) but an actual pro hockey team. Emilio Estevez stars as a high-powered defense attorney who is sentenced to community service after getting arrested on a drunk driving charge and ends up coaching a terrible Pee-Wee hockey team. It’s truly a classic sports film, and revisiting it is nothing but fun. You might like The Mighty Ducks if: you’re feeling up for a rousing, inspiring, and just-corny-enough sports film. Or for something a little different on Disney+ ... Have you watched Hamilton yet? If not, it’s time. The filmed version of Lin-Manuel Miranda’s founding fathers musical took Broadway by storm and has sparked debate ever since. And if you’ve already watched Hamilton, there’s no better time than the present to watch it again. Criterion Channel: Feel some feels with a gentle, queer coming-of-age story One of the best films of 2017 was Princess Cyd, a modest but moving coming-of-age story. Director Stephen Cone is a master of small, carefully realized filmmaking; his earlier films such as The Wise Kids and Henry Gamble’s Birthday Party (both of which are also streaming on the Criterion Channel this month) combine an unusual level of empathy for his characters with an unusual assortment of interests: love, desire, sexual awakenings, and religion. Princess Cyd is his most accomplished film to date, about a young woman named Cyd (Jessie Pinnick) who finds herself attracted to a barista named Katie (Malic White) while visiting her Aunt Miranda (Rebecca Spence, playing a character modeled on the author Marilynne Robinson) in Chicago. As she works through her own sexual desire for Katie, Cyd unwinds some of the ways Miranda’s life has gotten too safe. They provoke each other while forming a bond and being prodded toward a larger understanding of the world. Princess Cyd is a graceful and honest film, and it feels like a modest miracle. You might like Princess Cyd if: you want a thoughtful, quiet movie about people finding their way toward their fullest selves. Or for something a little different on the Criterion Channel ... Olivia de Havilland — who died in July at the age of 104 — turned in one of her finest performances in William Wyler’s 1949 film The Heiress, a devastating costume drama about a scorned woman. Havilland plays Catherine, the daughter of a cruel but wealthy man; she falls in love with Morris (Montgomery Clift), who seems to return her affection. But when her father forbids her to marry Morris, their relationship changes, and Havilland’s performance turns on a dime. It’s an extraordinary, brilliant film. Help keep Vox free for all Millions turn to Vox each month to understand what’s happening in the news, from the coronavirus crisis to a racial reckoning to what is, quite possibly, the most consequential presidential election of our lifetimes. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. But our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources. Even when the economy and the news advertising market recovers, your support will be a critical part of sustaining our resource-intensive work. If you have already contributed, thank you. If you haven’t, please consider helping everyone make sense of an increasingly chaotic world: Contribute today from as little as $3.
What Makes a Pop Act a One-Hit Wonder, From “Volare” to “Maniac” to “Macarena”
If a second hit is not as well-known, the artist might still be considered a one-hit wonder. Young MC will always be known mostly for “Bust a Move."
The US economy needs more help. Congress is too divided to provide it
Small businesses are disappearing. Unemployment claims remain unbelievably high. And state and local budgets are imploding. Yet Congress is likely to skip town this month without providing additional emergency aid to the economy, according to Goldman Sachs.
‘RHONY’ appears to have cast its first black cast member, Bershan Shaw
The "Real Housewives of New York" may finally start to reflect the diversity of the city.
Tom Brady has short response when asked about criticism from Buccaneers coach
Tom Brady made clear Thursday that he understands his place in the Tampa Bay Buccaneers hierarchy after Bruce Arians criticized the quarterback for his play against the New Orleans Saints.
Senate Republicans haven’t stood on principle often. Rejecting this unqualified Fed nominee would be a good time to start.
The GOP Senate majority must do its constitutional duty in barring Judy Shelton.
Netflix 'Cheer' star Jerry Harris 'admitted' to soliciting child porn ahead of arrest, court docs say
"Cheer" star Jerry Harris made a number of admissions to cops prior to his arrest for child pornography on Thursday, according to an affidavit.
The accords between Israel and Arab states are the positive byproduct of an otherwise failed U.S. strategy
The accords between Israel, Bahrain and the UAE were designed to bolster Trump’s reelection prospects.
As Badger Fire Burns More Than 35,000 Acres in Idaho, Rock Creek Ordered to Evacuate
High winds and "critically dry" fuels allowed the fire to spread rapidly and officials told residents to leave their homes on Friday morning.
Here’s What the Trump Administration’s TikTok and WeChat Bans Actually Do
WeChat users are about to be cut off. TikTok is a little more complicated.
Rasmussen: Donald Trump Reaches Highest Job Approval Since Pelosi Announced Impeachment Inquiry
President Donald Trump reached a 53 percent job approval rating on Friday — a figure not seen since House Speaker Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) announced the impeachment inquiry last September, Rasmussen Reports revealed.
Can US TikTokers still legally use the app after Sunday’s download ban?
US users who download TikTok before the deadline will still be free to use it under the Trump administration's order -- a fact that has sparked a tidal wave of downloads, according to reports.
A sigh of relief: Forecast in L.A. calls for improved air quality, lower temps
A front of cold, low-pressure air moving in from the northwest may help clear out some of the wildfire smoke that has been smothering the region.
How the Pollsters Changed Their Game After Getting the 2016 Election Wrong
"A whole host of things happened that the polls would not have caught," said one pollster about the 2016 election.
Battle for Minnesota: Biden, Trump hold dueling rallies in unlikely battleground
It’s been nearly a half century since a Republican won Minnesota in the race for the White House. But after narrowly losing the state four years ago to 2016 Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton, President Trump’s eying Minnesota in hopes of turning it from blue to red this November.
Conservative media is setting the stage for delegitimizing a Biden victory
Fox News/Tucker Carlson A “coup” against Trump. Postal workers stealing the election. Welcome to 2020 according to right-wing media. On Wednesday night, Fox’s Tucker Carlson aired an interview with Darren Beattie — a disgraced former Trump administration speechwriter who was fired for associating with alt-right racists. In the interview, Beattie accuses Democrats of using a CIA playbook to launch a “coup” against the elected government. “It’s a regime change model favored by many in our national security apparatus, particularly against Eastern European countries, to overthrow target regimes they don’t like,” Beattie said, describing this as an “operation” designed by “literally the same people ... who have a long history of using these tactics against foreign regimes they don’t like.” That same night, Glenn Beck released a 40-minute special on YouTube and his news website, the Blaze, titled “How America Ends.” In one of his classic chalkboard presentations, Beck outlined what he sees as a plan to overthrow Trump that grew from the experience of Eastern European revolutions in the mid-2000s (so-called “color revolutions”). This scheme supposedly involves Democrats, Hollywood, a group of economists called modern monetary theorists, unions, and “the Marxist deep state.” If it succeeds, Beck warns, it will begin a new “civil war.” Carlson and Beck are hardly alone in the conservative press. Many prominent voices and outlets on the right are all but openly claiming that a Trump defeat would be fraudulent — and that Democrats are doing their best to steal the election. The Federalist ran an article titled “The Left Is Setting the Stage for a Coup if Trump Wins,” accusing Democrats of plotting “not exactly an 1860-style secession, state-by-state, but something more immediately disruptive.” Breitbart, echoing a Trump tweet, declared that “the November 3 election results might never be accurate.” Fox Business host Lou Dobbs warned that mail-in ballots mean that our election is under the “complete control of the postal union workers who support left-wing radical Dem candidates.” The message of all this is obvious: Joe Biden cannot win the presidential election, and if he does, then it will be tantamount to a coup, a fraudulent result powered by fake mail-in ballots and a regime change operation. The right-wing media is hammering home Trump’s claim that “the only way we’re going to lose this election is if the election is rigged.” The pervasiveness of this kind of rhetoric poses its own threat to the legitimacy of our elections. Conservative media can convince Republican voters that the election has been stolen, and even push Republican elites — including the Fox-addict-in-chief — toward more aggressive responses to a Biden victory. And that is very, very dangerous for our democracy. Why the conservative media attacks on the elections matter In 2018, political scientist Matt Grossmann published a paper summarizing the current state of research on American media’s role in politics. He documents a massive gap in the way Democrats and Republicans see the mainstream media: Democrats trust what they read and watch from places like the New York Times and CNN, and Republicans don’t. This is a long-term trend, but one that has gotten especially pronounced during the Trump presidency. “Democratic trust in media is now higher than it has been in over 20 years, while the reverse is true for Republicans,” he writes. Somewhat more surprisingly, he notes that some studies have found that exposing people to opposing views doesn’t actually make them more open-minded about politics: One paper suggests it actually causes them to double down on their beliefs. Highly engaged voters generally consume political media not to challenge or intellectually enrich themselves, but to find out what “their side” is supposed to believe and then adjust their beliefs accordingly. “Because partisans engage in motivated reasoning, they do not necessarily need to hear a one-sided argument from their leaders, or avoid encountering the arguments of the other party’s leaders,” Grossmann writes. “Watching CNN, MSNBC or Fox News can help partisans of either persuasion adjust their views to match their party’s leaders.” This is why it’s so scary that conservative media is parroting and even exaggerating Trump’s rhetoric about a rigged election. These outlets help define what it means to be a conservative; Fox viewers watch shows like Carlson’s and Dobbs’s to learn the latest dogma. If these outlets are validating Trump’s nonsense about stolen and rigged elections, then their viewers are more likely to accept it — and no amount of pushback from either mainstream media or Democrats will be able to change that. Glenn Beck/The Blaze via YouTube The Trump-Fox feedback loop makes this problem even worse. This president is uniquely dependent on cable news in general, and Fox News in particular, for information and ideas. If Tucker Carlson’s show, one of his favorites, keeps warning about a “coup” against the president, he’s liable to pick up on it and broadcast it. And once Trump says it, other Republican leaders and media outlets will need to defend and amplify it — further cementing the idea’s status as truth in the eye of Fox viewers. This is not a hypothetical concern. In a recent column, Media Matters’ Matt Gertz documented how this exact process led to Trump repeatedly questioning the validity of the 2018 midterm elections in the days following the vote: Election officials continued to count ballots in Florida, Georgia, Arizona, and other states for days after the 2018 midterm elections. As those ballots helped Democratic candidates gain ground, Fox’s commentators responded with false conspiracy theories and fearmongering about purported Democratic election fraud. And over a period of a few hours on November 9, 2018, Trump watched the network’s coverage and sent a series of hyperaggressive tweets. He accused his political opponents of election theft, suggested that ballots favoring Democrats were fake, and even questioned whether a new election might be necessary, all in response to Fox programming. But that year, Trump wasn’t on the ballot. When his own election is at stake, it’s hard not to imagine him fighting a lot harder against the results. And Republicans will have been primed by both the president and allied media, for months, to believe even the wildest claims of election fraud — meaning they’d likely line up by the millions to support his efforts to stay in office even if he’s defeated. To say this is a recipe for disaster is to understate things. The leadership at Fox and these other outlets are playing with fire — and we Americans are the most likely to get burned. Help keep Vox free for all Millions turn to Vox each month to understand what’s happening in the news, from the coronavirus crisis to a racial reckoning to what is, quite possibly, the most consequential presidential election of our lifetimes. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. But our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources. Even when the economy and the news advertising market recovers, your support will be a critical part of sustaining our resource-intensive work. If you have already contributed, thank you. If you haven’t, please consider helping everyone make sense of an increasingly chaotic world: Contribute today from as little as $3.
Man charged in homicide at Falls Church nightclub, police say
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Alex Rodriguez shows off his impressive physique and more star snaps
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Get Hyped For Halloween With New Pop Culture Collectibles
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State Department Uses Image of Navy Blue Angels to Celebrate U.S. Air Force's 73rd Birthday
Many on Twitter were quick to point out that the photo used by the government agency was not of the Air Force but rather a flight demonstration team formed by the Navy.
Goldman Sachs sees two COVID-19 cases as workers return to the office
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A new Gulf of Mexico hurricane is likely, and its name will be a Greek letter
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North Dakota, Which Hasn't Mandated Mask-wearing, Now Has Country's Highest Infection Rate
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Europe's weekly cases now higher than earlier peak, WHO says
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‘DC’s Legends of Tomorrow’: High Fives to Zaray With This Exclusive Deleted Scene
Zari coins a new catchphrase in this deleted scene from Season 5.
Florida Atlantic-Georgia Southern game postponed due to COVID-19 concerns
Florida Atlantic's season-opening football game at Georgia Southern was postponed due to COVID-19 concerns. It could be made up later this season.
Candace Cameron Bure says she and husband are ‘spicy’ after controversial pic
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Aaron Carter wants to keep his adult cam shows ‘classy’
"I don’t plan on doing sex tapes. Unless it’s like in the $3 million range, something like that."
Wary of the system and worried about safety, Black families opt for remote learning amid COVID-19 pandemic
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60 Minutes reports on mail-in voting in Pennsylvania
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Iran upholds sentence to amputate the fingers of 3 teens convicted of stealing
Iran has reportedly sentenced three teenagers to have their fingers amputated for stealing, a brutal punishment still on the books under the country's Islamic penal code.
Nike's new Colin Kaepernick jersey sells out in seconds
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How the Chargers plan to thwart Patrick Mahomes and the high-flying Chiefs
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The US is approaching 200,000 Covid-19 deaths