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«Jennifer Aniston mi segue»: la rivincita di Chiara Ferragni su Fedez. E l'attrice di Hollywood è prima nelle tendenze di Twitter

«Jennifer Aniston mi segue»: la rivincita di Chiara Ferragni su Fedez. E l'attrice di Hollywood è prima nelle tendenze di Twitter

La protagonista di "Friends" mette fine all'ironica faida tra i Ferragnez: dopo aver iniziato a seguire il cantante, ora è la volta dell'imprenditrice digitale che si prende la rivalsa sul marito. E intanto l'ex di Brad Pitt, senza aver fatto nulla, scala i social


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Reopening the art world during COVID
The pandemic has increased the financial pressures on museums and cultural organizations, which face perhaps their greatest crisis ever. Correspondent Serena Altschul examines how New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Natural History Museum of Utah, and the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. are reopening, and why many museums may be forced to close permanently because of the coronavirus.
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cbsnews.com
Tom Cotton says Senate will move forward on confirming Ginsburg successor 'without delay'
In the wake of the death of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, the high-profile senator spoke with Fox News Sunday's Chris Wallace.
9 m
foxnews.com
Where to get rakes, leaf blowers and more fall cleaning supplies on sale
Make fall cleaning hassle-free with these deals on rakes, leaf blowers, brooms and more.       
usatoday.com
From 2016: Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg speaks
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Beder Ginsburg, a towering figure on the Supreme Court, died Friday, September 18 at age 87. In this "Sunday Morning" profile which originally aired October 9, 2016, she talks with Jane Pauley about her view from the bench, and her lifelong fight against gender discrimination.
cbsnews.com
Coronavirus updates: US on brink of 200,000 deaths; Britain considers 2-week lockdown amid surge
COVID-19 deaths have outpaced projections made as recently as May, when the U.S. reached 100,000 deaths. Experts say it could be 400,000 by January.       
usatoday.com
Trump promises ‘best year ever’ next year, vows to protect gun rights
President Trump predicted next year “will be our best year ever” and positioned himself as the protector of the nation’s gun rights in a series of campaign promises Sunday morning. “Winning Big. Next year, if I’m re-elected, will be our best year ever! Sleepy Joe wants to quadruple your taxes and go to socialized healthcare....
nypost.com
Washington Football Team vs. Cardinals prediction, line: Take the road underdog
The Wildcat returns for his 24th season in The Post. Including the 1997-2019 seasons in the Bettor’s Guide, Cat’s record in print stands at 636-537 (54.2 per cent) against the spread. (Home team in CAPS). Washington Football Team (+6.5) over ARIZONA CARDINALS An old-time NFC East matchup returns to life. Visitors won turnover battle in...
nypost.com
Chiefs vs. Chargers matchup: Tyrod Taylor may have to take risks
If the Chargers struggle to contain Patrick Mahomes and the Chiefs offense, Tyrod Taylor will have to divert from his typically low-key approach.
latimes.com
Solution to Evan Birnholz’s Sept. 20 Post Magazine crossword, “Mixed Drinks”
Introducing some odd cocktails for the bar menu.
washingtonpost.com
The ups and downs of having the Toronto Film Festival at your fingertips
"Nomadland," "The Disciple," "Wolfwalkers" and "David Byrne's American Utopia" were among our critic's festival highlights.
latimes.com
Khamzat Chimaev says he's no 'Khabib No. 2'; predicts finishes of Kamaru Usman, Israel Adesanya
Khamzat Chimaev issued a warning to both Kamaru Usman and Israel Adesanya after his 17-second knockout win at UFC on ESPN+ 36.       Related StoriesTwitter reacts to Colby Covington's dominant TKO of Tyron Woodley at UFC on ESPN+ 36Twitter reacts to Donald Cerrone vs. Niko Price draw at UFC on ESPN+ 36Twitter reacts to Khamzat Chimaev's 17-second KO of Gerald Meerschaert at UFC on ESPN+ 36 
usatoday.com
California Burnin’ — a Warning Against One-Party Rule
Fires, blackouts, high taxes, poverty, scarce housing, urban squalor, lousy schools — it’s a wonder anybody stays. 
washingtonpost.com
‘What We Do in the Shadows’ star Natasia Demetriou talks going virtual for 2020 Emmys
"What We Do in the Shadows" is nominated for eight awards at the 2020 Emmys, including outstanding comedy series.
nypost.com
Start your week smart: TikTok, coronavirus, ricin, absentee ballots, Emmys
Here's what you need to know to Start Your Week Smart.
edition.cnn.com
Motorcyclist, pedestrian in critical condition after Queens collision
A motorcyclist struck a woman who was crossing a Queens street late Saturday night, leaving both in critical condition, cops said. The crash happened as the 43-year-old woman attempted to cross Woodhaven Boulevard at Dry Harbor Road in Rego Park around 11:15 p.m. The 27-year-old biker was traveling south on Woodhaven Boulevard when he struck...
nypost.com
Emmys gaffe names Jason Bateman winner of Ron Cephas Jones’ award
The Emmys had its own version of the Oscars wrong-winner gaffe Saturday night — with Jason Bateman wrongly named for an award won by “This Is Us” guest star Ron Cephas Jones. In a voice-over announcement during the online creative arts Emmys — a precursor to Sunday’s main ceremony — Bateman was declared the winner...
nypost.com
Alien planets in deep space could be made of diamonds, researchers suggest
Newly published research suggests that some exoplanets in deep space largely comprised of carbon could turn into diamonds.
foxnews.com
UFC on ESPN+ 36 Promotional Guidelines Compliance pay: 'Cowboy' Cerrone gets highest payout
UFC on ESPN+ 36 fighters took home UFC Promotional Guidelines Compliance pay, a program that launched after the UFC's deal with Reebok.        Related StoriesColby Covington turns to Jorge Masvidal after beating 'woke little [expletive]' Tyron WoodleyKamaru Usman, Colby Covington have heated (but cringeworthy) exchange after UFC on ESPN+ 36Dana White: 'It's time to have a conversation' with Donald Cerrone after UFC on ESPN+ 36 
usatoday.com
Gunman opens fire inside Pennsylvania mall, no injuries reported
An unidentified shooter who opened fire at a Pennsylvania shopping mall remained on the loose Sunday morning, hours after dozens of police vehicles surrounded the building and officers rushed in to assess the scene and evacuate shoppers taking shelter in various stores.
foxnews.com
Live updates: Trump set to announce Supreme Court nominee before first presidential debate
Trump could unveil his pick ahead of the Sept. 29 debate with Joe Biden in Cleveland, Ohio.
washingtonpost.com
Celtics top Heat 117-106, cut East finals deficit to 2-1
Getting big leads has been relatively easy for the Boston Celtics in these Eastern Conference finals.
foxnews.com
University in Former Confederate Capital City Will Remove all Confederate Names, Symbols From Campus
It comes amid a nationwide backlash against Confederate symbols, which have been criticized amid protests on racial injustice across the United States.
newsweek.com
How chaotic will 2020’s virtual Emmys be? Picture 130 video feeds. At once.
The Emmys in a time of global pandemic — such lighthearted fun! | ABC/Lindha Narvaez The 72nd annual awards are coming to you live ... from the stars’ homes. The 2020 Primetime Emmys are going to be a proving ground, if nothing else. The 72nd annual ceremony — which will air on ABC at 8 pm ET on Sunday, September 20, and stream on ABC’s website (with a cable login), Hulu’s Live TV service, and something called FuboTV — won’t be held in a giant theater full of celebrities because (and I don’t know if you’ve heard this) the global Covid-19 pandemic makes hosting events where lots of people crowd together into one room not advisable. Instead, the awards are primed to become an ode to barely structured chaos. There will be 130 cameras stationed around the world — from New York to Los Angeles, from London to Tel Aviv — all designed to capture the moment when a nominee wins or loses. And for safety’s sake, those cameras are either going to be operated remotely or by the nominees themselves. The Television Academy has shipped out tiny “production” units, which contain a camera, a laptop, a ring light, and a boom microphone, as per a recent press conference with the awards show’s producers. (You can read a list of nominees right here.) It’s honestly pretty nifty, but it also contains the potential for so, so much chaos. Think of your standard videoconferencing operation. Now multiply that by 130 individual live feeds, one for each nominee, not to mention everything going on at the Staples Center in LA, which will be the awards’ hub. Yeah, it’s going to be a lot. Here are five things to expect from this year’s incredibly unusual Emmy Awards. 1) Host Jimmy Kimmel will be delivering his jokes from a (mostly) empty Staples Center At a Wednesday press conference, the Emmys’ executive producers, Reggie Hudlin and Ian Stewart, said that Kimmel would be hanging out at the Staples Center to deliver his monologue and keep things rolling along. At first, that might sound like he’ll be standing in a giant, empty arena, delivering jokes into an echoing nothingness. But, no, the producers assured the press: Other people will drop by to say hey (though they wouldn’t say who, exactly; our money is on Matt Damon, so Kimmel can keep running that particular joke into the ground). Still, a mostly empty, cavernous space, combined with a comedian who almost certainly gains energy from hearing people laugh at his jokes ... what could go wrong? 2) All 130 of those video feeds will be streaming into the Staples Center command headquarters at once It sure sounds like once the Emmy Awards begin, all of those cameras are going to turn on, and then the celebrities will be forced to just hang out in their desk chairs and watch the show. Surely, some of those feeds will be turned off as the evening wears on (particularly for those nominees who don’t win in their categories), but at least for the opening monologue, the producers will likely want to be able to cut to, say, Baby Yoda when Kimmel makes a crack about The Mandalorian. (DON’T YOU COME FOR BABY YODA, JIMMY KIMMEL.) This makes for an incredibly elaborate production headache. Any one of those feeds could go on the fritz at any moment, and all of them have to be filtered through command HQ at the Staples Center. What could possibly go wrong? 3) The stars will be wearing whatever they want Surely some of them will be glammed up, but the event has no dress code. If Ted Danson wants to show up in footie pajamas, Ted Danson is gonna show up in footie pajamas. 4) It sure seems like Schitt’s Creek, Succession, and Watchmen will have a big night HBO HBO’s Watchmen has already won five Emmys at the Creative Arts Emmys. It’s too soon to make reliable predictions — the week-long slog that is the Creative Arts Emmys only got to the portion where it started handing out awards for scripted programming on Wednesday, after two full days of awards to nonscripted programming — but given the categories where the three shows above are nominated, particularly for acting, writing, and directing, and the general buzz for them within the TV industry, it seems safe to predict they’ll each be taking home a number of trophies on Sunday. (Further bolstering Schitt’s Creek’s case: It won Outstanding Casting for a Comedy Series, and the last five winners of that award went on to win Outstanding Comedy Series.) Then again, The Mandalorian scooped up five Creative Arts Emmys, helping Disney+ set a new bar for how quickly a streaming service can attain Emmy success (it’s the first time a streaming service has ever won this many awards in its first year of eligibility), so look out for Baby Yoda. Unless Jimmy Kimmel gets him first. 5) The Emmys are going to be trying some new stuff — and other awards shows will be taking notes The 2020 Emmys are going to take chances on how they present awards, simply by necessity. We don’t know enough to really speculate. But we do know that awards shows like the Grammys and Oscars, scheduled for the first half of 2021, are going to be watching closely as they figure out how to offer up an awards show in the Covid-19 era. Indiewire quoted Hudlin as saying the following: Let’s use this opportunity as a way to experiment with different ways of presenting awards, so from category to category, it’s going to change throughout the entire three-hour broadcast. Some of them may not work. But we said, let’s just experiment. And let’s have the audience a little more on the edge of their seat just to see how many tricks we can pull out of our sleeve. What could this mean? We have no idea. But we hope it means that after he’s done laying into Baby Yoda, Kimmel uses powerful sorcery (or just holograms) to conjure the spirits of many of the nominees to share the stage with him and do his bidding. Or, more likely than not, we’re going to see a bunch of semi-funny comedic bits staged all over the world, requiring precise timing over a videoconferencing platform (a medium known for precise comedic timing). The Emmys, like last month’s Democratic National Convention, have a chance to break open the template of a TV staple that has become so commonplace as to be deeply boring. Will this year’s ceremony actually do that and save awards shows forever? Probably not, but hey, we can still hope. The 72nd Annual Primetime Emmy Awards will air Sunday, September 20, at 8 pm ET on ABC. It will be live nationwide. You can also watch on ABC’s website (with a cable login), Hulu’s Live TV service, and FuboTV. 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.
vox.com
Trump vows to appoint a woman to Supreme Court as vacancy re-energizes his political prospects
President Donald Trump quickly moved to make the new Supreme Court vacancy a central issue in his reelection campaign, announcing Saturday he would name a replacement for the late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg next week "and it will be a woman."
edition.cnn.com
People who drive this car get the most speeding tickets, study says
Owners of the Subaru WRX report the highest percentage of speeding violations.
foxnews.com
Man Said to Have Opened Up His Pregnant Wife's Stomach to See Baby's Gender
The man in India is a father of five daughters and allegedly sliced open his wife's stomach to see if she is expecting a son this time.
newsweek.com
Harmeet Dhillon: Ruth Bader Ginsburg's vacant seat and Biden’s flip-flop-flip on Supreme Court vacancies
There is no “election year time out” clause in the Constitution
1 h
foxnews.com
Arizona police dog nabs 4 in $4M meth bust during traffic stop
Four people in Arizona were arrested they were busted with nearly $4 million of meth during a routine traffic stop.
1 h
foxnews.com
20 deals to rival Cyber Monday savings during The New York Post Store’s VIP Sale
Looking for Cyber Monday deals in September? Then you have come to the right place. Right now, during the New York Post’s VIP Sale, you can score epic deals in every category, from online courses to home goods and epic gadgets. Plus, when you use coupon code VIPSALE20 at checkout, you will score an additional...
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nypost.com
The economic recovery hangs in the balance as winter approaches
Months after top economies first enacted strict quarantines, the Covid-19 pandemic is approaching a bleak milestone: there have been 30 million coronavirus cases around the world, and almost 950,000 deaths.
1 h
edition.cnn.com
We Clerked for Ruth Bader Ginsburg. Nothing Stopped Her From Speaking Up.
Keenly aware of how the law affects real women in real life, she fought fiercely for equality.
1 h
nytimes.com
Two women among four shot in Queens early Sunday: NYPD
Four people — including two women — were shot in an attack in Queens early Sunday, according to police. The group was hit at around 5 a.m. on Merrick Blvd in Jamaica opposite Roy Wilkins Park, with two cars — a Gray jeep and a gray sedan — fleeing the scene, the NYPD said. A...
1 h
nypost.com
The Supreme Court Vacancy After Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s Death: Live Updates
In emotional displays, thousands honored Justice Ginsburg and vowed to protect her legacy. President Trump said the nominee “will be a woman,” and pressed to fill the seat “without delay.”
1 h
nytimes.com
Remembering Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg has died at the age of 87. Follow here as we remember the life of the second woman appointed to the bench.
1 h
edition.cnn.com
Boy, 2, dies from apparent self-inflicted gunshot wound while with 2 adults, 1 teen
A 2-year-old boy has died after suffering an apparent self-inflicted gunshot wound while two adults and a teenager were home with him at the time of the incident.
1 h
abcnews.go.com
NFL picks for Week 2: Giants will give Bears all they can handle
First impression of the Joe Judge Giants? Promising. They showed up ready to play on Monday night against the Pittsburgh Steelers and kept the effort up all night. (That might not sound like much, but there are quite a few teams across the NFL who couldn’t say the same in Week 1.) They looked as...
1 h
nypost.com
Letters to the Editor: These Californians are having issues with USPS — and it's making them worried about the election
'The system is broken and we know why.'
1 h
latimes.com
Letters to the Editor: Why should Wyoming voters have more power than Californians?
Readers weigh in with their thoughts on abolishing the electoral college.
1 h
latimes.com
Rams vs. Eagles matchup: Can the 3-back attack carry Rams?
Running back-by-committee worked well for the Rams against the Dallas Cowboys, but it could run into complications against the Philadelphia Eagles.
1 h
latimes.com
First flight: 10 great places where beginning birders can get their wings
Bird watching has taken flight in 2020, thanks to COVID-19. The activity, which naturally encourages social distancing, has soared in popularity.       
1 h
usatoday.com
10 great places to try birding
Birding has soared in popularity as people have pursued outdoor activities that allow them to maintain social distance. Here are 10 spots to try it.       
1 h
usatoday.com
Trump remains the underdog as campaign enters final six-week stretch
This year has felt anything but stable in most aspects of American life, but the presidential campaign of 2020 has been bucking that dynamic and has proven to be remarkably stable for the last several months.
1 h
edition.cnn.com
Fight Tracks: The walkout songs of UFC on ESPN+ 36 with Pearl Jam (finally), Bruce Springsteen, Red Hot Chili Peppers
Fight Tracks: The walkout songs of UFC on ESPN+ 36 with Pearl Jam (finally), Bruce Springsteen, Red Hot Chili Peppers        Related StoriesFight Game on the 'Gram: Randa Markos' best posts before UFC on ESPN+ 36UFC on ESPN+ 36 bonuses: Khamzat Chimaev earns 'Performance of the Night' for 17 seconds' workTwitter reacts to Colby Covington's dominant TKO of Tyron Woodley at UFC on ESPN+ 36 
1 h
usatoday.com
Ever wondered why trees ditch their leaves each fall?
What looks like pretty scenery to us is a matter of deadly serious survival for trees.
1 h
washingtonpost.com
Brain
Photo illustration by Miki LoweC. K. Williams stumbled into his poetry career by accident. When a college girlfriend asked him to pen a poem for her, his path became clear. But he felt frustrated by the cryptic ways in which poets got to their point. “It’s like a code,” he explained in 2000. “You say very little and send it out to people who know how to decode it.” So he started experimenting with form, switching from short, compact poems to meandering, conversational lines. “By writing longer lines and longer poems I could actually write the way I thought and the way I felt,” he said. “I wanted to talk about things the way a journalist can talk about things, but in poetry, not prose.”That earnest and upfront probing is at the forefront of “Brain,” published in The Atlantic in 2010. Williams considers the possibility of a soul that exists apart from the brain, sounding slightly, at first, like a college student in a heated late-night discussion with his dormmate. “Then all at once my being like this in my brain, this sense of being my brain became unbearable to me,” he writes. But Williams doesn’t lose the art in losing the airs. In fact, he leads the reader to a profound point: a meditation on the loss inherent in being human, with material limits, and the sweet hope that the possibility of a soul can inspire.— Faith Hill
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theatlantic.com
Dear Care and Feeding: I Know My Husband Will Be a Terrible Parent. Should I Still Try for a Baby?
Parenting advice on useless partners, bullies, and misogyny.
1 h
slate.com
Trump-Biden just got fiercer
The death of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg Friday brought an outpouring of tributes for a freedom fighter whose determination and skill led to landmark changes in the law. It also immediately prompted a partisan battle over her replacement that is likely to supercharge the November election, already considered the most consequential in decades.
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edition.cnn.com
This Black-owned business is bringing health care to the barber chair
Like many businesses around the country, the Nile Style Barbershop has had to evolve to protect its staff as well as its clients from the coronavirus pandemic.
2 h
edition.cnn.com