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Ik wissel tussen culturen wanneer het mij uitkomt, een weelde in deze tijd

Kunnen wisselen tussen verschillende talen en culturen geeft veel voordelen, merkt Bo Hanna. Het heeft hem geleerd zich overal staande te houden.
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Watch 'Mission: Impossible — Fallout' director Christopher McQuarrie on Ultimate Summer Movie Showdown
Week 13: 'Mission: Impossible — Fallout' director Christopher McQuarrie joins a live chat from London about the blockbuster franchise.
latimes.com
AFM, a Biennial Polio-Like Viral Illness, Is Expected to Hit the U.S. in 2020
Parents urged to remain vigilant
time.com
Remember when Dolly Parton fully subverted the 'dumb blonde' cliché with her 80s excess styling?
In the '80s, Dolly Parton lit a rocket under her cowgirl look, multiplying the sequins and turning the bimbo cliché into a weapon.
edition.cnn.com
Above-ground subway service, LIRR suspended as Tropical Storm Isaias slams NYC
Above-ground subway service was suspended Tuesday afternoon as Tropical Storm Isaias ripped through New York City, downing trees and sending debris flying onto the tracks. The MTA said at around 1:15 p.m. that it would be running trains underground only until the heavy winds died down. Transit officials also shut down LIRR service due to...
nypost.com
Senate could be in session until deal reached on coronavirus bill
Republicans and Democrats remain in stalemate over what should be included in the next coronavirus relief bill.
cbsnews.com
Sturgis Motorcycle Rally Expected to Attract More Than 250,000 Bikers as South Dakota Sees Uptick in Coronavirus Cases
The event could be the biggest anywhere so far during the pandemic, causing some to worry about an unmanageable outbreak
time.com
How Dolly Parton subverts the 'dumb blonde' cliché
For over six decades, on stage and screen, Dolly Parton's look has remained unmistakable. CNN Style looks back.
edition.cnn.com
FBI agent describes grisly excavation of ‘Doomsday’ cult mom’s children
An FBI agent described in an Idaho court Tuesday the grisly excavation of the charred and decomposing remains of “Doomsday” dad Chad Daybell’s stepchildren on a pet cemetery at the edge of his property. “When I cut through the white plastic that’s when the possible human hair began coming out onto my hands and that’s...
nypost.com
‘Imagine if Martin Luther King Jr. Had Facebook.’ Watch TIME’s Documentary on the Role of Social Media in Racial Justice Protests
'#RECKONING,' a video project from TIME, examines the response to these three viral videos and how they sparked racial justice protests
time.com
These are just some of the public submissions for new Mississippi state flag
Nearly 2,700 public proposals to replace Mississippi’s state flag have been released online — including some that feature beer cans, Elvis Presley and Kermit the Frog. The nine-member Commission to Redesign the Mississippi State Flag will now each choose 25 of their favorite submissions by Friday, narrowing the potential field to a maximum of 225...
nypost.com
Ben Wedeman reports from wrecked CNN bureau
A massive explosion ripped through central Beirut, Lebanon, injuring hundreds of people and blowing out windows in buildings across the city. CNN's Ben Wedeman reports from the damaged CNN bureau.
edition.cnn.com
Kanye West dropped from New Jersey ballot consideration for invalid signatures
Election lawyer Scott Salmon had filed the challenge to West’s filing last week, accusing the rapper’s campaign of having invalid signatures. 
foxnews.com
Tiffany Haddish reveals she’s dating Common, lost ‘20 lbs since I’ve been in this relationship’
Tiffany Haddish and Common are official. 
foxnews.com
Coronavirus contact tracing in the U.S. is falling behind
A report in The New York Times looks at how contact tracing in the U.S. is falling behind in many states as the coronavirus spreads. Times reporter Jennifer Steinhauer joined CBSN to explain why.
cbsnews.com
Gordon Murray reveals 3-seat multimillion T.50 supercar
The ultralight coupe features a screaming V12 engine
foxnews.com
SEC probes Kodak’s handling of pharmaceutical business: report
The Securities and Exchange Commission is probing Kodak’s handling of material information about the startup pharmaceutical business it’s launching with the help of Uncle Sam.  According to the Wall Street Journal, the regulator is examining whether Kodak jumped the gun on a July 28 announcement that it had received a $765 million federal loan to...
nypost.com
Kristin Cavallari reunites with Stephen Colletti after Jay Cutler divorce
"2004 or 2020?!" Cavallari captioned the post.
nypost.com
Why the Giant Hindu Deity Appearing on Times Square Billboards on Wednesday Is Such a Provocation
The billboards celebrate a new temple at one of India’s most controversial sites.
slate.com
Husband of Los Angeles DA charged with pulling gun on BLM protesters
The husband of Los Angeles District Attorney Jackie Lacey has been charged with pointing a gun at Black Lives Matter protesters outside the couple's home the day before the primary election in March. CBS Los Angeles reports.
cbsnews.com
Rafael Nadal out of US Open as Novak Djokovic commits to playing
Rafael Nadal won’t be there to defend his US Open title. The Spaniard is skipping the tournament, which he won last year, because of concerns surrounding COVID-19. Roger Federer is also out of the field after knee surgery, however top-ranked Novak Djokovic was on the USTA’s early list of entries. “After many thoughts I have...
nypost.com
German ambassador pick disparaged immigrants and refugees, called for martial law at US-Mexico border
President Donald Trump's nominee to become the US ambassador to Germany has a history of making xenophobic and racist comments about immigrants and refugees in both Germany and the US.
edition.cnn.com
Beirut explosion kills dozens, injures thousands
Dramatic video shows a massive explosion near Beirut's port that caused destruction to homes miles away. Many have been killed. Thousands are believed to be injured.
edition.cnn.com
Rapinoe: We have a 'responsibility' to make America better
Megan Rapinoe, soccer world champion, discusses her new HBO special 'Seeing America with Megan Rapinoe' and the movement for racial justice.
edition.cnn.com
Tiffany Haddish says the rumors are true: She's dating rapper Common
Actress-comedian Tiffany Haddish and rapper-actor Common are dating. 'This is hands down the best relationship I've ever been in,' Haddish says.
latimes.com
Flood of 911 calls overwhelm NYC emergency call centers during Tropical Storm Isaias
A flood of 911 calls has overwhelmed emergency call centers as Tropical Storm Isaias rolled into New York City Tuesday. A spokesman for the mayor’s office said there were “no technical issues with 911. “Call volume is high due to the storm and downed trees,” City Hall rep Bill Neidhardt wrote on Twitter. “New Yorkers...
nypost.com
Flying during coronavirus pandemic: Florida CEO has been on 33 flights this year, and stayed safe
A Florida-based CEO who has flown more than two dozen times this year says he protects himself from coronavirus while traveling by wearing multiple layers of disposable gloves and exposing the “least amount of skin as possible.”
foxnews.com
Stream It Or Skip It: ‘The Swamp’ on HBO, a Revealing Look at DC Politics
The film follows three GOP renegades as they try to fight DC corruption.
nypost.com
'We have nothing left': Residents describe apocalyptic scenes
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'We have nothing left': Beirut residents describe apocalyptic scenes after explosion rocks city
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Video shows Black children handcuffed face down on the pavement
The children, ages 6 to 17, were lying with their faces down on the concrete.
cbsnews.com
Conflicting reports on what caused the explosion
edition.cnn.com
Becerra charges Los Angeles DA's husband for pulling gun on Black Lives Matter protesters
The husband of Los Angeles District Attorney Jackie Lacey was charged Monday in connection with pulling a gun on Black Lives Matters protesters outside their home in March, a move that further inflamed an already fraught relationship between activists and Lacey's office. 
foxnews.com
José Andrés' Somni and the Bazaar to close this week after hotel owners terminate contract
SLS Beverly Hills' celebrated restaurants face an uncertain future amid the COVID-19 pandemic.
latimes.com
Biden should pick a Black woman for VP. Here are 6 great options
Van Jones writes that Black women have been betting on the Democatic Party for generations, and it's time for the party to bet on them. Biden must choose a Black woman as his running mate, and he has several strong options.
edition.cnn.com
Election security expert says 2016 was 'worst case scenario' for public's confidence in elections, remains 'biggest challenge' in 2020
An election security expert told Congress that the biggest challenge going into November's election is not vote security but the public's confidence in the system.
foxnews.com
As COVID Numbers Improve, Florida Considers Nursing Home Visits
As Florida's coronavirus cases begin to flatten, state officials are considering a plan to allow people to visit family members in nursing homes.
npr.org
Martin Margiela: In His Own Words Explores the Revolutionary Designer’s Secrets—Without Ever Showing His Face
Reiner Holzemer’s superb documentary shows how the revolutionary Belgian designer's anonymity gave him freedom
time.com
How "disinformation campaigns" could be targeting 2020 election
"We're kind of seeing the same things that we saw in 2016, but at a much larger scale," CNET's Dan Patterson said.
cbsnews.com
Trump campaign makes voter-registration gains in 3 key battleground states
President Trump's campaign is touting voter registration gains in three key 2020 battleground states that will have a big impact in determining whether Trump or Joe Biden wins the White House come November.
foxnews.com
At least 45 people from Hurtigruten cruise test positive for COVID-19; Paul Gauguin ship disembarks
At least 45 people total have tested positive for COVID-19 from Hurtigruten's MS Roald Amundsen cruise ship.       
usatoday.com
TikTok owner says US wants to ban the app, not buy it
The CEO of TikTok’s China-based parent company ByteDance said he believes the US is trying to kill the wildly popular app as President Trump presses for a sale and a cut of the proceeds. In a leaked email to Chinese employees on Monday, CEO Zhang Yiming — who has been criticized in China after news...
nypost.com
Indianapolis 500 will run without fans
Before the coronavirus pandemic hit, Indy 500 officials talked about attendance levels of some 300,000 for the 2020 version of America's iconic open-wheel event. That number is now zero.
edition.cnn.com
Barron Trump's private school will begin with virtual classes only
Hours after President Donald Trump's Tuesday tweet to "OPEN THE SCHOOLS!!" the private school attended by Trump's youngest son has determined it will not open the school year with in-person learning.
edition.cnn.com
TV reporter whose cancer was spotted by viewer says she’s ’90 percent back to normal’
A Florida news reporter who credits an eagle-eye viewer for spotting what turned out to be thyroid cancer says she’s now “90 percent back to normal” after treatment. Victoria Price, who works for WFLA News Channel 8 in Tampa, Florida, said Tuesday that she initially didn’t think much of the life-saving email about the concerning...
nypost.com
Mask mandates are crucial for fighting Covid-19. How should they be enforced?
An MTA bus displays “masks required” on July 4, 2020, in New York City. | Noam Galai/Getty Images Mask enforcement won’t work without education. Though 33 states now have face mask mandates, Gov. Pete Ricketts says his state of Nebraska will not be joining them. On Monday, Ricketts doubled down on his conviction that a statewide mask mandate would be too “heavy-handed.” “I don’t want to make it a crime,” he said at a press conference. Ricketts’s resistance comes as his office is challenging mask ordinances in Lincoln and Lancaster County that have already gone into effect. Teachers’ unions have meanwhile called his failure to pass a statewide mask mandate a “dereliction of duty.” “I would die for my students. Please don’t make me,” read a teacher’s sign at a recent protest across from Ricketts’s office. Teachers from across the metro are standing along Dodge Street this afternoon to tell Gov. Pete Ricketts that Nebraska needs a mask mandate. “What do we want?”“A mask mandate.”“When do we want it?”“Now.” pic.twitter.com/QI3kBslc6a— Emily Nitcher (@emily_nitcher) July 24, 2020 Though the science on the effectiveness of masks for reducing the spread of the coronavirus is much better established than it was early in the pandemic, mandatory masking is still a new and contentious idea. Public health experts and unions are calling for a national mask mandate to protect the most vulnerable, but President Donald Trump has said that he opposes it, telling CNN, “No, I want people to have a certain freedom, and I don’t believe in that, no.” Popular support for mask-wearing is growing: An August 3 Harris/Hill poll found that 82 percent of Americans would support a national face mask mandate. Yet mask-wearing has been correlated with partisan identity, and some Americans still refuse to wear them in indoor public settings like grocery stores, even in states and cities where they’re required. Some are even using fake exemption cards to try to get out of mask-wearing where it is now required. As consensus grows on the urgency of widespread mask use to slow a raging national health crisis, policymakers are finding that mandates may be helpful but not entirely sufficient. Perhaps unsurprisingly, enforcement — whether it’s by local officials, police, or employees of airlines or retailers — is proving challenging. Meanwhile, lessons from other public health campaigns — including seatbelts, condoms, and texting while driving — suggest that public education is just as important if you actually want people to change their behavior. The science behind masks and mask mandates keeps getting stronger People can spread SARS-CoV-2 before they know they are sick, and masks help contain the large droplets that can transmit the virus. This primarily helps prevent an infected person — even if they don’t feel sick — from spreading the virus to others. And it might also afford some level of protection to the mask-wearer as well; there is increasing evidence that masks may help keep their wearer from breathing in aerosols, too. In July, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) affirmed its guidance that “cloth face coverings are a critical tool in the fight against COVID-19 that could reduce the spread of the disease.” The agency advises that anyone over the age of 2 should wear a face covering that goes over their nose and mouth in public and around anyone not in your household. A June study published in the journal Health Affairs looked at 15 states and the District of Columbia before and after their mask mandates and found masks reduced new Covid-19 cases, particularly over time. In the first five days after masks were required, new cases slowed by almost 1 percent; at three weeks, it was 2 percent. That may not sound like much, but it adds up. Another study looking at coronavirus deaths in 198 countries found that countries where masks were common had far fewer deaths. Goldman Sachs has modeled the impact of a national mask mandate and suggests that it would not only reduce the number of people getting sick and dying from Covid-19, but that when used instead of lockdowns, it would save 5 percent of GDP. Many other countries, including the UK, where mask use was initially controversial, have issued a national mask mandate; Germany, for example, has required masks since April. States are trying to make mask mandates stick with fines and jail time Many cities and states have decided to issue mask mandates, giving them the legal authority to prosecute people who don’t cover their face. The first state to introduce a mask mandate was New Jersey, back on April 8, when the state, along with New York, was grappling with a massive wave of cases. It required customers and staff to wear face coverings at essential businesses and on public transit, and said that businesses could deny entry to customers who refused to wear them. In July, that was extended to wearing masks outside when social distancing wasn’t possible, although the governor has not said how it would be enforced. Initially, the focus was on education, with volunteers in Newark handing out fliers, but in July, the police announced they would hand a summons to anyone who did not comply. In Colorado, Denver and Boulder counties both adopted mask policies in early May, which were notable both for their early timing and for the steep penalties right off the bat for breaking them. In Boulder County, if you refuse to wear a mask in a public indoor space or outdoors when you can’t stay 6 feet from others, you face up to a $5,000 fine and one year in jail; in Denver, it’s up to $999 or 300 days in jail. (Other countries, like Germany, are levying even heavier fines: Failing to comply with mask use there can lead to a 10,000 euro fine, which is $11,755 US.) Two months after those county-level mandates, Colorado’s governor issued a statewide mask order, which also specifically stated that county or city rules are allowed to be stricter than the statewide order. Denver, for example, requires children over the age of 3 to wear masks; the state only requires children over 11 to do so. As Colorado’s cases increased through late July, Danica Lee, the director of public health investigations with the Denver Department of Public Health & Environment, says that getting people to wear masks has gotten a little easier as people see the risk of getting infected increase. Lee’s been one of the top health officials in charge of Denver’s Covid-19 response, including finding the balance between public education on the importance of masks and punishing those who refuse to comply. “So far, we’ve been saving enforcement for truly egregious situations,” she says. But the agency is now switching up its tactics; the Denver Department of Public Health & Environment has its own enforcement teams, and they are now focusing on compliance during nights and weekends. “At first, we focused on trying to encourage people to not be out socializing in public. Over the past few weeks, we’ve had an increased focus on compliance with businesses, as well as individuals,” Lee says. As of July 30, the department had issued 809 mask-related warnings. In the last week of July, the department went from a total of seven mask citations to 27, the majority of which were issued at bars and restaurants, predominantly to management rather than to patrons. These people have been given a court summons, and the judge will determine the amount of the fine or jail time. The first weekend of August, enforcement teams in Denver issued 20 tickets for violations of public health orders, including not wearing face coverings or exceeding crowd capacities. Inspection teams also closed five businesses that had previously been warned or had particularly egregious violations. But Lee recognizes that it can be hard for businesses to enforce Denver’s guidelines. The department has been advising business owners to clearly post signs about wearing masks and ensure that their own employees do. “Basically, we’re advising taking all the measures you can short of intervening with individuals because there were quite a few safety concerns over interactions becoming politicized,” she says. “Any time there is a conflict with a patron that looks like it could pose safety hazards, our guidance would be to contact law enforcement.” Also, laws can be difficult to enforce universally and equably, says Julia Marcus, an infectious disease epidemiologist and an assistant professor at Harvard Medical School. In one example, during a weekend in May, the New York Police Department handed out masks to white people in affluent neighborhoods while officers punched a Black man and issued tickets to other people of color for not wearing masks. At the beginning of mask orders, some worried that racism would make it unsafe for people of color to cover their faces, like in a viral video of two Black men in surgical masks being tailed around a store by a policeman. Now we are seeing that the opposite problem — being unfairly singled out for not wearing a mask — may also be an issue. Andrew Caballero-Reynolds/AFP via Getty Images A woman wearing a face mask walks past a sign in front of a Walmart store informing customers that face coverings are required, in Washington, DC, on July 15, 2020. In the absence of state mandates, corporate mask rules fall on employees to enforce Many retailers, worried about their high-risk indoor environments, haven’t waited for government orders to require clients to wear masks. Major chains, including CVS, Target, Walmart, McDonald’s, Kroger grocery stores, and Costco, have announced nationwide mask policies, even in places without a statewide order, like Arizona and Florida. Home Depot, which rolled out a country-wide mask order on July 17, says it has put up signs warning customers and plays announcements over the PA systems. “We also have social distancing captains who will remind customers that they must wear a mask,” a company spokesperson wrote in an email. Home Depot will offer masks to those who arrive without one. But these mandates also come with limitations. “It’s too dangerous to forcibly or physically deny entry,” the Home Depot spokesperson wrote. These aren’t idle fears: In San Antonio, a passenger was shot after a man was told he couldn’t ride a public bus without a mask. A Dollar Store employee in Michigan was killed after telling a customer to wear a mask. And employees at a Trader Joe’s in Manhattan were taken to the hospital after a fight with customers who refused to wear masks. A spokesperson for a major retailer, who asked not to be named because he didn’t have permission from his employer to speak with the media, said businesses just haven’t gotten the support they need from government and law enforcement to enforce mask policies. “There are [customers] who are just being stubborn now, and we’re trying to keep our employees safe,” he told Vox. He says when the company has called law enforcement for help, some stores have gotten the cold shoulder. “They’re like, ‘Don’t call us for a mask policy, it’s a waste of our time. We’re not coming.’ Which is fine, I get it. But if city officials are telling us we have to do it, and there’s no enforcement mechanism … the last thing we want to do is to have our employees physically engage anyone — over any activity.” Airlines, on the other hand, have had some success in enforcingtheir mask requirements. A Delta flight was recently forced to return to its gate after two passengers refused to comply with its mask policy. The airline warned that violations of its mask requirement might result in the loss of future travel privileges. Alaska Airlines requires during check-in that people agree to wear a mask, and it provides masks on request for people who don’t have one. If passengers refuse to wear one, flight attendants have been given the authority to give passengers a “yellow card” warning, like in soccer, and then ban repeat offenders from future travel. American Airlines recently removed from the plane a woman who refused to wear a mask — and the other passengers clapped. Other sectors of the travel industry are taking note: The American Hotel & Lodging Association, whose members include Hilton, Hyatt, Marriott, Radisson, and Wyndham, recently started requiring staff and guests to wear face masks regardless of state policy. The specific rules will vary by company, and how this will be enforced hasn’t been made clear. Chip Rogers, president and CEO of the association, said in an emailed statement that many companies have already been instituting mask rules, which helps staff and guests “to make it safer and easier for Americans to travel, while also supporting hotel and tourism employees.” And as schools reopen, they may become ground zero for mask enforcement fights. In Indiana, for example, Gov. Eric Holcomb recently made a state-wide mandatory mask order for everyone, including all students in third grade and above. “Kids should not be getting mixed messages throughout the day,” Holcomb said in a press conference. “When they leave school grounds, they need to see that everyone is doing what they’re doing — that best practices are best for all.” To help make this mandate stick, Indiana has purchased 3.1 million masks to distribute to students. Holcomb reportedly wanted to have breaking the mandate punishable as a class B misdemeanor, but after significant pressure, the order says that schools will be responsible for developing and implementing an enforcement plan. States like Nebraska lacking statewide mandates may soon see differing mask rules in schools, depending on their location. That makes it harder for public health officials like Lee in Colorado, who says that in her experience, “it’s really important to have consistent messages between health agencies” at the local and state levels. Shifting norms around masks to reduce the anger and the shame Many public health experts say that consistent public health education and effective messaging is the most important tool in getting people to change their behavior. Which means that threatening people with being banned from a business or issuing fines or jail time are not actually the best ways to get more people to wear masks in public. “As much as we can shift social norms around wearing masks so that there will be fewer angry people who refuse to wear them — that would be best,” Marcus says. According to Marcus, the AIDS epidemic is an excellent example of the perils of criminalization. There are laws in 26 states around the country that make it illegal to not disclose if you are HIV positive before having sex, but they have only increased stigma and abuse. “The way I see it, it’s all on a spectrum — shaming and fines and arrests, it’s all the same punitive model,” she says. “Ideally, we would have a model that promotes collective action through rewards and positive reinforcement,” Marcus says. The Surgeon General recently modeled an example of what that would look like, telling the president at an event: “You look badass in a facemask.” Thus far, the mixed mask messaging from government leaders — and even evolving recommendations from health agencies — hasn’t helped unify people around this effective public health action. It can understandably be hard for residents to embrace this sort of new behavior when even their local officials can’t agree on it. For example, in Georgia, where Atlanta’s mayor, Keisha Lance Bottom — who herself has tested positive for Covid-19 — tried to create a mask mandate. The governor sued to try to block the mandate in court (“on behalf of the Atlanta business owners and their hardworking employees who are struggling to survive”). “The main problem with masks now is the lack of a coherent message from the leaders,” says Alex Horenstein, an assistant professor of economics at Miami Herbert Business School at the University of Miami, who studies behavioral economics. He says that this leads to inaccurately assessing the risk of not wearing a mask “since the signal is too noisy,” adding that if more people do not wear masks, the risk aggregates, making those who do less safe too — and possibly leading people to the false conclusion that masks don’t work. Marcus has found that in conversations with people who are ideologically opposed to masks that they are surprisingly willing “to listen to a scientist when that scientist doesn’t shame them or yell at them for their risky behavior.” Instead, she tries to acknowledge their concerns — like that masks aren’t effective or that masks infringe on their liberties. From there, they can have a conversation about these issues, talking about how masks are more important in certain settings or about other people’s freedom when distancing isn’t an option. “This is what public health does,” Marcus says. “We try to understand what’s making it hard and then adapt strategies to increase adherence.” It’s also entirely normal for there to be resistance to a public health intervention, says Horenstein. “People want to have a choice over how much risk they want to face,” he says. “If you make a regulation that constrains people’s choices too much, what happens is they change their behavior so they can still approach their optimal risk.” Like Marcus, Horenstein says the best answer is public education, tailored to specific audiences’ risks and values. Yet, he adds, risks, at the end of the day, are collective. “So the question we’re facing with masks is: What risk should we let people take when their decisions affect others?” Support Vox’s explanatory journalism Every day at Vox, we aim to answer your most important questions and provide you, and our audience around the world, with information that has the power to save lives. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. Vox’s work is reaching more people than ever, but our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources — particularly during a pandemic and an economic downturn. Your financial contribution will not constitute a donation, but it will enable our staff to continue to offer free articles, videos, and podcasts at the quality and volume that this moment requires. Please consider making a contribution to Vox today.
vox.com
Pennsylvania reports no new coronavirus deaths for first time since March
Pennsylvania has recorded no new deaths attributed to COVID-19 for the first time since late March, health officials reported. On Monday, the death toll remained at 7,209, while public health officials noted there’s often a lag in reporting of cases and deaths from the weekend. Deaths have been trending down in Pennsylvania since mid-May, while...
nypost.com
SEC delays start date for preseason football practice
SEC is pushing back start of preseason football practice to Aug. 17, 10 days later than when NCAA had previously said teams were allowed to practice.       
usatoday.com
Tina Knowles Lawson urges Vogue to hire more black photographers
Lawson posted a picture of British Vogue editor Edward Enninful on Instagram Monday night to congratulate him on the magazine's September issue.
nypost.com