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Allegiant Airlines lost woman's prosthetic leg: 'When someone loses a medical device, it's incredibly serious'

Emily Truite spent hours trying to track down her medical device that was lost by Allegiant Airlines in 'traumatic' experience.      
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Kim Kardashian charged by SEC over posts about crypto
The SEC charged Kim Kardashian for her posts on social media about a crypto asset security sold by EthereumMax.
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King Charles Swerves Potential 'Constitutional Crisis' Over Climate Talks
Royal biographer Robert Jobson told Newsweek: "As Prince of Wales, he had intended to go to COP and make a big speech," but that as king, there may be conflict.
Elliott: Kings' Stanley Cup hopes rest on teammates challenging Anze Kopitar for scoring crown
If the Kings want to become serious Stanley Cup contenders, they will need someone to match or exceed Anze Kopitar's scoring totals.
In new poll, challenger Robert Luna has lead over L.A. County Sheriff Villanueva
In the race for Los Angeles County sheriff, retired Long Beach Police Chief Robert Luna has a formidable lead among likely voters over the incumbent, Alex Villanueva, a new poll shows.
The Times podcast: The sketchy test sending moms to prison
There's this 400-year-old forensic test that scientists have long warned is unreliable when it comes to determining whether a baby was born dead or alive. So why is it still being used in many parts of Latin America?
Novice Republican or Democrat embroiled in controversy? Voters to pick next insurance commissioner
A novice Republican and a scandal plagued Democrat face off to be the state's next insurance commissioner.
Is carbon-neutral beef possible or a pipe dream? Soil may offer clues.
Beef has a bad reputation among climate-change activists, but the key to more sustainable cattle farming lies in the soil beneath the hoofs.
Republican Dahle is likable, level-headed and highly respected. But he won't win California governor
Unlike other GOP gubernatorial finalists in the last quarter century, Sen. Brian Dahle of Bieber has held elective offices, columnist George Skelton writes.
In ‘Mr. Wilder and Me,’ Billy Wilder is a character worthy of his films
You don’t have to be a film buff to love acclaimed British author Jonathan Coe’s at once melancholic and laugh-out-loud funny novel.
More aid but no solutions for owners at crumbling D.C. condo building
Nearly all of the homeowners at the Talbert St., building in Anacostia are Black women and first-time homebuyers who received loans through the city’s Home Purchase Assistance Program.
'I swallowed abuse for so long': Constance Wu won't be silenced about 'Fresh Off the Boat'
Constance Wu is finally ready to speak her truth in her debut book, "Making a Scene" (out Oct. 4).
The Supreme Court's new term could be historic. Remember that 'legitimacy' works both ways.
If it would be wrong for a court built by a Democratic president to go too far left, it's wrong for the one built by Donald Trump to go too far right.
We Must Protect Our Democracy | Opinion
The Senate Rules Committee and the bi-partisan 16 member Senate Working Group have made excellent starts on legislation to ensure our democracy's survival.
Charity vs. Solidarity: A Genuine Commitment to Diverse Storytelling | Opinion
We could use solidarity. It will look different for everyone and every corporation. But it's worth our time, our energy, and our dollars; committing to real change over hollow charity.
How to deal with your leaves
For the yardwork newbie: how to choose a leaf blower, navigate leaf blower bans, and decide whether you actually need to clean up the leaves at all.
The global elite have forgotten Jamal Khashoggi’s murder
Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman attends the Future Investment Initiative (FII) conference in Riyadh on October 24, 2017. | Fayez Nureldine/AFP via Getty Images Four years later, the Saudi crown prince is back in the fold. Jared Kushner did not want to talk about Jamal Khashoggi. I spotted him in the audience in late September at a conference hosted by an offshoot of Saudi Arabia’s sovereign wealth fund, the Future Investment Initiative Institute. It was at a boutique hotel on the Upper East Side of Manhattan, filled with investors, nonprofit leaders, and thought leaders. When I asked Kushner to comment about Khashoggi — the journalist whom the CIA determined that Saudi agents had tortured and killed while Kushner was serving in his father-in-law’s White House — he walked away from me. Kushner’s response was in keeping with the conference’s mission.With such a long, convoluted name, the FII Institute as an organization seems to be banking on reframing the conversation away from Saudi Arabia as part of a global rebrand and PR push. None of the flyers, banners, or name tags mention the repressive kingdom by name. But make no mistake: This think tank focused on the future is powered by Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman bin Abdulaziz, or MBS as he is known. In 2018, just weeks after Khashoggi’s killing, the businesspeople who attended the summit’s edition in the Saudi capital — nicknamed Davos in the Desert — shielded their name badges from view with their ties. It was still considered shameful to be associated with MBS. Four years later, the rehabilitation of the Saudi crown prince is complete. President Joe Biden, after pledging on the 2020 campaign trail to make Saudi Arabia a “pariah,” capitulated and traveled to the country in July, in a visit that gave MBS the legitimacy he craves. The US has been sending huge amounts of weapons to the kingdom. And the grave human rights concerns do appear in summaries of the leaders of the US and Saudi Arabia but hardly rise to the level of a top priority for Biden’s foreign policy team. The Biden administration didn’t send any representatives to the FII Institute summit on the sidelines of the United Nations General Assembly in New York last week. But in October 2021, Deputy Secretary of Commerce Don Graves joined Davos in the Desert in Riyadh alongside BlackRock, Blackstone, Goldman Sachs, and CNN. The conversations at the Manhattan summit were centered on the future — largely the climate crisis and technological advances — without any recognition of the political repression in Saudi Arabia that was inadvertently supporting the gathering. Greenwashing has advanced MBS’s return into the fold. Richard Attias, CEO of the FII institute who previously worked as the executive producer of the World Economic Summit in Davos, said he was proud of the conference’s “unique platform” for discussing global challenges and bringing together diverse influencers. “We don’t mix at all any political issues with what we are doing,” he told me. “So there is no reason for us to be impacted by any other drama happening.” The drama he was referencing in euphemism: Khashoggi’s murder. Those willing to support Saudi’s rehabilitation From the perspective of investors, the money in Saudi Arabia is too big to ignore. The FII Institute called the New York gathering the Priority Conference, and it centered on the release of a 13-country survey of 130,000 respondents’ attitudes that the institute says represents half of the world’s population. The institute asked them: What’s your top priority? It’s an incredible feat of denial done in the service of reframing the conversation away from politics and rights. Of course, one might imagine that many people’s top priority is to live freely and not be murdered. MBS wasn’t in attendance, and he didn’t come to New York for the United Nations — perhaps because the FII Institute conference would operate more smoothly without him there; perhaps because he would only come to the US if it was paired with a White House invitation, which is apparently not on offer from Biden; and more likely because there are several court cases against him. (In a cabinet reshuffle last month, MBS’s father, the king, did make MBS Saudi’s prime minister, which may provide him immunity from a Khashoggi lawsuit.) Instead, the Saudi ambassador to the US, Princess Reema bint Bandar Al Saud, provided a video. And Saudi Minister of Investment Khalid Al-Falih said all too clearly, “My message to investors everywhere, is you don’t know what you’re missing until you come to Saudi Arabia.” Kushner attended the first session with the head of the FII’s parent Public Investment Fund, Yasir Al-Rumayyan. The Saudi PIF, according to the New York Times, provided $2 billion to Kushner’s investment firm Affinity Partners, which raises major conflict of interest questions. Al-Rumayyan was in conversation with former University of Pennsylvania president Judith Rodin, who declined an interview with Vox. But a quote of hers that was posted on the FII’s social media resonated with me in terms of the dissonance between Saudi Arabia under MBS and the new recovery of his reputation. “How do we grow and thrive if crisis falls?” Rodin said. “Rather than trying to go back to normal, because normal often has features of what got you into problems in the first place.” It was an incomplete sentence that summed up the new Saudi reality. Saudi Arabia, with its money, retains incredible convening power. Throughout the day we heard from former Trump official and current Goldman executive Dina Powell McCormick, economist Nouriel Roubini, crypto billionaire and philanthropist Sam Bankman-Fried, Nobel Laureate Paul Romer, and prominent think tank leader Michael Milken. There was an optimism for reform in Saudi Arabia despite all the indicators that suggest otherwise. Irina Bokova, the former director general of UNESCO, told me she has been visiting Saudi Arabia since 2008 and is impressed by MBS’s investments in cultural rejuvenation. “I think that the country transforms from the inside, and it doesn’t happen overnight. So I thought it’s very important to support, you know, this type of openness to change,” she said. But the conference’s theme around environmental, social, and governance (ESG) investments showed that the world’s technocrats would be willing to come out. “Getting to meet, for example, the head of ESG at HSBC is something that was really meaningful for us,” Daniel Kleinman, founder of the Miami-based startup community Seaworthy Collective, told me. “As we look, especially, at these problems that need to be solved, especially on climate, we don’t necessarily have the time to pay [attention to] where the money is coming from as much as what impact it is creating.” How can we create new technologies that solve yesterday’s problems & leave a positive impact on tomorrow? @SBF_FTX, CEO of @FTX_Official & @chuang_alfred, GEN PTR at @RaceCapital, share how #technology can change lives in the #FIIPriority panel "Technology for Human Priorities”.— FII Institute (@FIIKSA) September 23, 2022 Under two glamorous chandlers, waiters in white jackets and black bow ties served bountiful plates of freshly sautéed pasta, a potpourri of salads, and generous portions of salmon. It was all too elegant, with painted murals one way and views of Central Park the other, but the notion of getting a free lunch courtesy of MBS made me sick. Everyone else dug in. “This is about funding,” Maximo Mazzocco, a climate activist and a youth global ambassador with the United Nations Development Program, told me. “Here, there are a lot of resources, a lot, a lot of resources. I’m talking millions and millions. A lot of people here have the power to make real change on a global scale.” One of the speakers, talking to me on the condition of anonymity, told me that they were initially skeptical of joining a Saudi-sponsored event given the human rights concerns. “I don’t want to be used as PR material. I’m not a golfer. I don’t want to be trotted out,” they told me. Rather, they wanted to see if it was possible to move on and do good with Saudi money. How the future looks for MBS MBS may not be welcome yet in the White House, but his money, his government officials, and his message are being attended to in the United States. Attias, who has shepherded FII confabs since 2017, was quick to tell me that he had also produced the opening ceremony for the landmark 2008 Summer Olympics in Beijing. “This was probably one of the best ceremonies,” he told me. “And everyone was calling for boycott, but at the end of the day, they came. Why? Because they understood that you cannot take a global, international event — as the Olympic Games or as FII — as a hostage of any other issues. There is no reason to jeopardize global dialogue.” It was, inadvertently, a stunning admission. MBS, like China, is a massive human rights liability who can maintain his global connectivity despite all his moral shortcomings. The New York summit closed with an invitation to fly to Saudi Arabia for the next installment of the FII events in late October. The institute says, in a press release, that more than 300 speakers and 5,000 participants will join. “It’s not about his royal highness the crown prince,” Attias told me. “It’s about a global international event happening in Saudi Arabia.”
Woman's Response to Friend's Husband Wanting To Have 'Alone Time' Cheered
"He is a creepy misogynist. I feel like he is following you to these places—he finds you too frequently! One user said.
Taylor Swift reveals meaning behind upcoming song 'Anti-Hero': 'I think it's really honest'
Taylor Swift has dribbled out details of her "Midnights" album, coming Oct. 21, and shares how one song delves into her insecurities.
The average person wishes their pet could talk to them: poll
Poll respondents are also worried that their pet would offend someone.
Post Politics Now: Biden heading to Puerto Rico to survey storm damage, will visit Fla. on Wednesday
Biden to announce more than $60 million in funding to shore up levees, strengthen flood walls and create a new warning system to help Puerto Rico better prepare for storms.
National Archives tells House it hasn't retrieved all records from Trump White House
"While there is no easy way to establish absolute accountability, we do know that we do not have custody of everything we should," said Debra Steidel Wall, the acting archivist of the United States.
Wisconsin's firing of Paul Chryst shows colleges will pay big to make changes | Opinion
Given the current environment of college football, Wisconsin might not have even been wrong to fire Paul Chryst as head coach.
Trump airs 2020 grievances in Michigan, weeks before midterm elections
Over half the statewide and federal GOP candidates in Michigan have perpetuated Trump's false claims of a stolen 2020 election.
Ex-intelligence agent allegedly helped arrange Martha’s Vineyard migrant flights
The woman who allegedly helped Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis arrange migrant flights to Martha's Vineyard has been identified as Perla Huerta, a former US Army combat medic and counterintelligence agent, according to reports.
Netflix's 'Dahmer' Series Sparks Disturbing TikTok Trend
Dozens of TikTok users have said the Netflix show about serial killer Jeffrey Dahmer wasn't gory enough, sparking backlash.
Bank of England Should Pull Its Own U-Turn on Gilt Sales
Follow the Chancellor. The gilt market is in no fit state to cope with the UK central bank offloading its bond holdings in the coming months.
The UK scraps a proposed tax cut for wealthy that sparked market turmoil
The tax cut was part of a package of unfunded cuts unveiled only days ago that sent the pound to record lows and was widely seen as politically toxic.
Supreme Court: New term brings opportunity for conservatives to flex muscles
The Supreme Court begins its new term Monday, Oct. 3.
What changed for Mets — and what didn’t — after revealing Braves sweep
On Friday morning, they had to win 11 postseason games for the trophy. Today, they have to win 13.
Russian Official Who Attempted to Overthrow Putin Faces Conscription
"Since I have no military experience, I believe that the real reason for the agenda is an attempt to get rid of me," Dmitry Baltrukov told Newsweek.
Marjorie Taylor Greene Pushes Theory Putin Not Behind Nord Stream Sabotage
The politician has been accused of implying that she believes the U.S. was behind the attack, claiming "it does not appear that Putin would benefit in any way."
Resident: Sanibel Island will rebuild after Ian
A photographer who helps chronicle life on Florida's Sanibel Island stayed there during Hurricane Ian. Chuck Larsen with Santiva was rescued and is now in Orlando. He says he believes the Sanibel community will rebuild. (Oct. 3)
'House of the Dragon' Fans Notice Clue When Daemon is About to do Evil
The Targaryen prince has become a fan favorite in the "Game of Thrones" spin-off series for his scheming ways.
New York has a new landing spot for secret migrant flights
Local cops reportedly stopped a charter bus to check for human trafficking.
Shaikin: Yes, Dodgers' Julio Urías is in the Cy Young race. Here's why.
Julio Urías has had a stellar season for the Dodgers and he deserves to be in the conversation with Miami's Sandy Alcantara for the NL Cy Young award.
When Can You See Aurora? Dashboard Lets You See Northern Lights Forecast
The shimmering lights are not just stunning to see—they can teach scientists about the sun's ferocious outbursts.
Big, bodacious and breathtaking: Fat Bear Week celebrates the brown brutes of Alaska
It's that time of year again. The country will vote in the March Madness-style competition for who they think is the fattest bear of them all.
Mom Dumping Her 'Millionaire' Boyfriend Over His Cheap Dates Sparks Debate
"Financial differences are the No. 1 cause of failure in relationships," dating expert Emyli Lovz told Newsweek, as a Mumsnet user wrote, "Don't look back."
Woman Reporting Colleague to HR for Hinting She 'Wasn't Cool' Backed
"She did not bully me or anyone else in any which way, but was definitely higher on the social hierarchy than me," wrote the user.
MLB's stretch run proves anti-climactic in first year of new playoff system | Opinion
Entering the 2022 regular season's final series, 5 of 6 wild-card spots are secure and the NL East is the only division up for grabs.
Video of Children Singing Kanye West's Song at Donda Academy Divides Fans
In the clip shared on TikTok, the children were shown performing an adapted rendition of West's 2007 track "Good Morning."
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False Promises by Ayatollah Khomeini Led to Today's Protests | Opinion
During the revolutionary turmoil that led to the monarchy's final overthrow in the month of the January 1979, Ayatollah Khomeini made a number of promises to the citizens of Iran. Unfortunately, the results are the exact opposite of what was promised.
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Ian death toll climbs to at least 68, Brazil goes to a runoff election: 5 Things podcast
How does Hurricane Ian compare to past U.S. hurricanes?; Lula tops Bolsonaro in Brazil's election, but not by enough to avoid runoff: 5 Things podcast      
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Graduates With Greater Student Loans More Likely To Regret College Choices
College graduates who felt their major comes in handy in their careers earn around 15 percent more per year than those who regret their college choices.
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Crypto Goes to Washington
A clash of radically different cultures has implications for the future of the economy and technology in America
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The Supreme Court Could Gut the Voting Rights Act Even Further
The Court's decision in Merrill v. Milligan could further undermine the most powerful federal legal protection for equitable voting laws.
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What happens next to Shohei Ohtani and Angels? Dodgers' 2012 sale might provide clues
The Dodgers' ownership change a decade ago could provide clues into how the Angels' sale might affect Shohei Ohtani and the organization.
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Mallory McMorrow Tries to Channel Viral Fame into Real Political Power
The Michigan state senator has become the most visible face of a Democratic push to pour money into the legislative races the party has long neglected
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