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Traffic Lights Built Into the Floor for Smartphone Users Divides Internet

The innovative traffic lights were trialed in South Korea in 2019 as a way to combat rising rates of distracted pedestrians who forget to look away from their cell phones before crossing.
Read full article on: newsweek.com
Trump Doubts Biden Will Seek Reelection in 2024: 'I Would Not Imagine He Would Be Running'
The former president said he gives his successor an "F minus" for the job he is doing leading the country.
7 m
newsweek.com
‘Rick and Morty’s Writers Explain Why Rick’s Backstory Got So Dark [Exclusive]
It's just one behind-the-scenes revelation the Rick and Morty Season 5 box set will bring to fans.
9 m
nypost.com
Parents of Michigan high school gunman Ethan Crumbley had their own run-ins with law
Michigan high school shooter Ethan Crumbley’s parents – who may be hit with charges in connection with the massacre – have both faced legal trouble before, according to court records.
nypost.com
A gravelly voiced President Biden says he has a cold
President Joe Biden has a cold, he told reporters Friday, after sounding gravelly and congested during remarks about the economy.
edition.cnn.com
Congress passes spending bill and averts government shutdown
Congress has averted a government shutdown after passing a crucial spending bill. But legislators still face a series of deadlines this month. CBS News congressional correspondent Nikole Killion joined "CBSN AM" to discuss what's next on the agenda.
cbsnews.com
Internet Slams Man Who Refuses to Accept Driving Lessons From Girlfriend: 'Grow Up'
"I was never taught to drive, and it's not really necessary because I can Uber, take the bus, or my girlfriend can drive," he wrote.
newsweek.com
Lauren Boebert and Marjorie Greene aren’t fringe. They’re leading indicators.
There's a reason GOP leaders are reluctant to condemn their anti-Muslim bigotry.
washingtonpost.com
19 Senate Republicans Voted for Stop-Gap Funding Without Defunding Vaccine Mandate
Nineteen Senate Republicans voted Thursday night to fund the federal government without defunding President Joe Biden's vaccine mandates. 
breitbart.com
Oklahoma sues over National Guard vaccine requirement
The suit claims the "federal government is trying to disarm the state of Oklahoma from protecting itself."
cbsnews.com
Oscar De La Hoya addresses claim Travis Barker raised his daughter Atiana
The pro boxer showed love to the Blink-182 drummer on Instagram after a fan tried to stir up drama over their blended family with mutual ex Shanna Moakler.
nypost.com
WorldView: Coach acquitted in assault of French judo champion
A court acquitted a coach accused of domestic violence against Olympic judo champion Margaux Pinot, sparking outrage in France. Pinot had accused her partner and trainer Alain Schmitt of punching and attempting to strangle her during an altercation over the weekend. Ian Lee reports from London on this and other international stories making headlines.
cbsnews.com
Snow may vanish in Mountain West with climate warming, study finds
Study warns of impending water supply issues due to nearly snowless mountains in about 35 to 60 years
washingtonpost.com
Texas Woman Gives Birth in Parking Lot: 'No Pain, No Medicine, No Doctor'
Lubbock resident Jasmyne Hughes had been sent home from hospital that same day as medical staff thought the baby was not due.
newsweek.com
The GOP’s vaccine shutdown gambit, and what it says about who’s in charge
Virtually every House Republican went along with a gambit, despite it being doomed to fail. So what happens when Republicans actually have the power and the will to force the issue?
washingtonpost.com
The GOP’s vaccine shutdown gambit, and what it says about who’s in charge
Virtually every House Republican went along with a gambit, despite it being doomed to fail. So what happens when Republicans actually have the power and the will to force the issue?
washingtonpost.com
When Will Supreme Court's Abortion Rulings Come In? Why We Might Be Waiting a While
The Court generally issues all its opinions by the end of term, but that could be in June or even early July.
newsweek.com
'Vintage Tom Cruise': Hunky Secret Service agent makes internet swoon
Hot Secret Service agent has posters panting..."Please wrestle me to the ground." CNN's Jeanne Moos reports.
edition.cnn.com
SEC Championship: 3 questions as Alabama and Georgia battle it out
Well, we finally made it to the SEC Championship where Georgia and Alabama will battle it out on Saturday afternoon for the conference crown.
foxnews.com
'Sabotage and bombings': Journalist on 'open war' between Israel and Iran
New York Times reporter and author of "Rise and Kill First" Ronen Bergman discusses the escalating tensions, sabotage and cyber attacks between Israel and Iran.
edition.cnn.com
48 Hours: Young American couple adopted a 9-year-old Russian girl and later became afraid of her
More than two decades ago, an American couple traveled overseas to adopt a young girl, but they came to fear her. "48 Hours" contributor Troy Roberts sat down with the girl years later to hear her surprising story.
cbsnews.com
A Majority of Lawmakers Support Overhauling How the Military Handles Serious Crimes. It Still Might Not Happen
Amid partisan standoffs in which Democrats and Republicans are at odds over how to execute the most basic functions of Congress, an unlikely coalition of lawmakers has secured broad bipartisan support to overhaul how the military responds to allegations of serious criminal offenses. Four men behind closed doors could stop them. A provision in the…
time.com
Oregon mom, girlfriend arrested in young girl's death
Two women were arrested Tuesday on suspicion of aggravated murder after authorities identified the remains of a child found alongside an interstate rest area in Oregon.
foxnews.com
U.S. men's soccer roster skews young ahead of friendly to cap exceptional year
USMNT coach Gregg Berhalter has summoned a mostly domestically-based roster of 26 players to camp, including Kobi Henry, 17, from Orange County SC.
latimes.com
Dad Can Play 'Any Song' by Ear in 30 Seconds on Piano in Impressive Video
Bruce Kaye's daughter shared his incredible talent online. Her clip of him playing a Doja Cat track has been viewed over 4.5 million times on TikTok.
newsweek.com
The Office Holiday Party Has Returned … Kinda
For companies with the cash to go all out on a holiday party, the ideal spot might look something like Freehold. The industrial-chic venue in Williamsburg, Brooklyn, is equipped with everything an urban Millennial could want: It has a coffee shop, a lounge, a courtyard with twinkly lights, and a Ping-Pong table. The last holiday party I went to in the Before Times was there. It wasn’t exactly a raucous bash—in an effort to cut down on the risk of drunken misconduct, the company limited everyone to two drinks—but the turnout was easily in the hundreds. I remember a line down the block to get in, the press of bodies on the way to the bathroom, and making small talk in a distracted manner, as you do in any large crowd.Brad Gallagher, a co-founder of Freehold, remembers this party too: He wound up working the door because so many people showed up. For obvious reasons, it’s been a while since the venue hosted a holiday party of that magnitude, he told me. Among all of the other things the pandemic did last year, it forced companies to forgo the December tradition of the office holiday party, whether that meant an unfussy, in-office gathering or an extravagant function costing tens of thousands of dollars or more. “Last year I really look at as a mulligan,” Gallagher said. “It really didn’t happen.” With no other option, companies trying to round out a terrible year with something nice for their workers went the route of Zoom parties (somewhat of an oxymoron) or, if they had the budget, gifts.But things are different this year. Only 11.3 percent of employed Americans are still working from home because of the pandemic, and thanks to vaccines, getting together in person is no longer the COVID threat it once was. The nature of holiday parties has gradually been changing for years, and exactly how—and whether—companies decide to ring in the holidays this year is the first step in figuring out yet another pandemic unknown: Will the office holiday party ever be the same?The HR experts and event professionals I reached out to agreed on this: The company holiday party has officially returned, though in fits and starts. Elissa Jessup, an HR advisor at the Society for Human Resource Management, told me that even pre-Omicron she’s heard of fewer in-person parties overall, and those still happening are generally smaller than they were before the pandemic. She said that in-person parties seem to be concentrated among companies that have fewer than 50 employees and those based in places with a warm climate that allows for gathering outdoors. At Freehold, Gallagher is also seeing holiday parties coming back in a smaller, more intimate form. These micro-parties are a far cry from the ones with hundreds of attendees that the venue hosted pre-pandemic: “I’d say 10-to-30-person parties are really what we’re seeing, and then the 40-to-70 [range],” Gallagher said. He’s getting more inquiries from start-ups with small staffs, and the relatively few large companies that have reached out tend to be interested in breaking up their parties by team to keep the gatherings as small as possible.But while many companies want to do something for employees to boost morale and end the year on a positive note, in-person parties are far from the obvious choice. “I don’t think it’s a priority in 2021,” Bronson van Wyck, an event planner based in New York, told me. So far, his brand-events firm, Workshop, has been asked to do about half as many corporate holiday parties as it did in 2019. Now that Omicron is here and COVID-19 cases are rising, even more companies may opt out of the in-person party. While van Wyck and Gallagher said they hadn’t seen any cancellations or revised plans in recent days, the Society for Human Resource Management’s Ruhal Dooley told me that “not an insignificant” number of companies are changing their plans as a direct result of the variant.Every possible alternative to the traditional party is in play: Jessup has heard from companies doing hybrid parties, fully virtual parties, or gifts for employees. (Hybrid options tend to involve a separate Zoom party or remote employees tuning in to watch portions of an in-person gathering, not, as I was hoping, workers having their faces projected onto a wall above the partygoers like the Wizard of Oz.) Companies are requesting van Wyck’s help in figuring out exactly what to send their workers. They did the same last year, and popular presents included garlands, wreaths, and even powder that can be thrown into a fire to turn it amethyst purple or sapphire blue. Jessup, too, has heard about employers giving staffers everything from gift cards and baskets to virtual cooking classes and wine tastings.As companies experiment with how they celebrate the holidays during a pandemic, it’s not clear that they’ll snap back to their pre-pandemic routines next year, or the year after that. In the same way that employers are rethinking the value of offices and in-person work, they may reevaluate what they’re really achieving with their wintertime festivities. Holiday parties have been trending in a more restrained direction for years, and the pandemic’s shake-up of the tradition provides a natural and perhaps needed opportunity to consider whether a traditional party is indeed the best way to invest in company culture.The office holiday party has a reputation for being either a painfully awkward form of social purgatory or a messy bacchanal—or both. In decades past, it was more common to encounter holiday parties that were blowout affairs with lots of free drinks, expensive food, dancing, inappropriate behavior, and next-day embarrassment, Peter Cappelli, an HR expert and a business professor at the University of Pennsylvania, told me. “They were much more like college parties than adult parties,” he said, noting that out-of-control work events date back to the days when corporations were exclusively male at the management level.That didn’t change when women entered the ranks of corporate America. But over the past few decades, businesses have gradually scaled back their holiday celebrations, first because of pushback against Christmas decorations during the 1990s and later due to liability concerns when it comes to drunken behavior. The #MeToo movement pushed things in an even more toned-down direction, with employers cutting back on alcohol and dancing. Cappelli believes that the social atmosphere of a holiday party can have a useful humanizing effect among managers and colleagues. But achieving that doesn’t require getting drunk and making a fool of oneself.Though it’s not necessarily in his best interest to say so, van Wyck feels that volunteer days and team activities can have a better return on investment than a holiday party. In recent years, his own team has done service work instead of having a party. “Another party can, for us, be exhausting,” he explained. By being forced to come up with new ways to celebrate, companies will possibly move out of the pandemic with a better, safer, more enjoyable—and perhaps less expensive—approach to holiday gatherings. Gallagher, for one, is hopeful that this year’s smaller parties will prove to be more special than massive events, with employees getting meaningful face time with the higher-ups. And if we continue to see COVID surges in the winter for years to come, companies may have little choice but to eschew large indoor holiday parties like the one I went to at Freehold.Whether companies hold in-person affairs, bring back the dreaded Zoom party, or send out treats to their employees, finding some way to celebrate is probably better than letting the year slip away without any kind of acknowledgment. Sure, the free drinks can be nice, but the opportunity to bond with your colleagues in a casual way is what really matters. “It could very well be that nobody wants parties anymore and it’s not a good use of money,” Cappelli said. “You could say that not everybody benefited and not everybody liked them. But nobody likes nothing.”
theatlantic.com
Democrats await decision on whether immigration can be in Build Back Better
Democrats in the Senate have for the third time tried to use a technical procedure to try to include immigration provisions in President Joe Biden's Build Back Better Act, putting everything on the line for what could be the last attempt to try to pass some sort of overhaul of the nation's immigration laws before the new year.
edition.cnn.com
Omicron variant: WHO claims measures used to counter delta variant should be used
Measures used to counter the delta variant should remain the foundation for fighting the coronavirus pandemic, even in the face of the new omicron version of the virus, World Health Organization officials said Friday, while acknowledging that the travel restrictions imposed by some countries may buy time.
foxnews.com
Bride who uses wheelchair walks down aisle
Chelsie Hill, who has used a wheelchair for 11 years, told her fiancé she would go down the aisle in a wheelchair – but for six months before the wedding, she was secretly practicing for something else. On the big day, Hill was determined to walk down the aisle.
cbsnews.com
Mera and Don Rubell on putting art at the center of their life to build a world-class collection
Don and Mera Rubell have been collecting art for more than 50 years. They’re ranked among the world’s top 200 art collectors and are credited with having the “Midas touch.” “CBS Saturday Morning” co-host Michelle Miller met up with the couple at the Rubell Museum where they’ve curated one of the largest contemporary art collections in the world.
cbsnews.com
Parkland Student Arrested in School Shooting Threat, Mother Says It Was a Joke
"He's a normal kid from a normal family and a safe environment," his mother told local news station WSVN 7. "He doesn't realize the world is not so safe."
newsweek.com
Bachelor Nation’s Amanda Stanton engaged to boyfriend Michael Fogel
Stanton and Fogel had their first date a year ago in November 2020, but they didn't make their relationship Instagram-official until Valentine's Day.
nypost.com
New Movies On Demand: ‘Dune,’ ‘The Last Duel,’ ‘Belfast,’ + More
Ben Affleck looking like a Swedish DJ from 1995 and playing a 19-year-old king is reason enough to watch The Last Duel this weekend.
nypost.com
Stunt casting in Christmas movies works. Just ask these 'High School Musical' stars
Corbin Bleu and Monique Coleman are back together for Lifetime's "A Christmas Dance Reunion" — part of a tried and true strategy to lure viewers.
latimes.com
Long hours make bad neighbors
Twenty-first century work culture is isolating Americans from one another. | Getty Images/iStockphoto Americans’ excessive and unpredictable work schedules are making us lonely, self-centered, and powerless. In the darkest days of the early Covid-19 pandemic, when millions of Americans were struggling to feed their families and living in constant fear of a deadly virus, something unusual happened. Neighbors all over the country started coming together to help one another, buying groceries, picking up medicine, and generally caring for each other at a time when even venturing outside the house was infused with uncertainty and fear. New mutual aid organizations sprang up and saw unprecedented participation and donations — Bed-Stuy Strong, for example, in central Brooklyn, mobilized more than 1,200 people and distributed $1.2 million worth of food, according to founder Sarah Thankam Mathews. Part of the reason for this outpouring was the overwhelming need and a desire to do something to help. Part of it was that some Americans, finally, had time on their hands. The “massive crisis response” of Bed-Stuy Strong was fueled in part, Mathews said, by “a lot of people losing their jobs or having to do much less work at their jobs.” Prior to the pandemic, work was a huge obstacle to community involvement, with lack of free time the most common reason Americans cited for why they didn’t volunteer. Covid-19 has shown that in an extraordinary moment, Americans can come together, but in our ordinary lives, we often just don’t have any extra time to give to others. That shouldn’t be a surprise given the way that American work culture swallows up our days. Whether you’re working 80 hours a week at a high-pressure office job or trying to make ends meet with multiple hourly gigs, “the end result is that you are left with very little time that you would see as being open,” Jenny Odell, author of the book How to Do Nothing, told Vox. We know that long work hours and unpredictable schedules are bad for us as individuals — they contribute to heart disease, anxiety, depression, child care struggles, and more. But the time pressure Americans experience may be harming us on a broader social level as well. When you’re working constantly — or when you’re perpetually on call, never sure if or when you’ll have to go to work — you might not have the energy to volunteer with your local mutual aid group. You might not have time for political activism, even if it’s a cause you care about. You might not be able to get together with others in your workplace or your industry to advocate for better conditions because your schedules never overlap enough to organize. “Part of being a member of a community is coordinating your time with others,” Daniel Schneider, a professor of public policy at the Harvard Kennedy School, told Vox. With the rise of precarious and unpredictable work in today’s economy, many people simply can’t do that. An inability to engage with our communities hurts everyone, contributing to social isolation, a decline in worker power, and an inability to tackle problems like climate change that require people to work together. But policies that give Americans back some of their time, through paid leave and more predictable scheduling practices, can help free them up to act communally. And for people who already have some semblance of control over their time, there are ways to push back against the hyperindividualistic ideal of constant productivity and self-optimization. One way to do that is “trying to develop other ways of talking about and evaluating time,” and advocating for “larger collective structures that make it easy and possible for more people to see their time differently,” Odell said. That may sound easier said than done — yet the reward is a world in which we all have more energy not just for ourselves, but to support and care for one another. American capitalism in the 21st century has all but destroyed the concept of free time. For some, that destruction has been insidious. Work hours for salaried employees have been slowly rising for years — in 2014, the average such worker put in 49 hours a week, with 25 percent working more than 60 hours. Child care availability hasn’t kept pace with this rise in hours, and the pandemic has forced many parents, especially moms, to work and care for kids at the same time. Even time that’s not spent on work or family is supposed to be somehow “productive” — the precarity of American jobs and the rise of hustle culture have led to a “feeling that you need to get something out of all of your time,” and an emphasis on “squeezing results out of every minute of your day,” Odell said. That’s if you’re lucky. While salaried workers have been descending deeper into overwork, many low-wage hourly workers are subject to unpredictable schedules that change from day to day or week to week, sometimes with almost no notice. In a sample of about 150,000 service-sector workers surveyed by The Shift Project, which Schneider co-directs, just 20 percent have a regular daytime shift. Two-thirds get less than two weeks’ notice of their schedules, and 10 percent get less than 72 hours’ notice. Meanwhile, two-thirds say they have to keep their schedules open just in case they are called to work on a particular day. The problems of salaried workers and hourly workers aren’t the same — the former tend to make more money and have greater control over their time, even if it doesn’t always feel as though they control it. In both cases, the lack of open time affects everything from sleep to hobbies to how we experience time with our families. It also affects our ability to be part of something bigger than ourselves. Take the case of unpredictable schedules. Research suggests that such work arrangements could be “toxic” for community and political involvement, Schneider said. Unpredictable schedules lead to increased work-life conflict, Schneider said, from difficulty finding child care to trouble finishing school. It stands to reason that if being on call all the time makes it hard to coordinate with day care providers and college classes, it makes it hard to coordinate with volunteer groups too. The people most able to devote time to Bed-Stuy Strong, Mathews said, tended to be people with jobs that were neither too demanding nor too precarious — “jobs that are structured to allow you life outside of your job.” Unpredictable schedules can also make it difficult to organize within a workplace. Having a constantly changing work schedule means you likely see different coworkers every day, limiting your ability to form close relationships with anybody, sociologist Hana Shepherd has found. Related conditions of the modern workplace, like understaffing and overwork, also make it harder for coworkers to form close relationships with each other. When workers can’t bond with one another, it’s more difficult for them to form unions or other groups to push for better working conditions. Another barrier to organizing is that “these schedules wear people down,” Schneider said. “To do the hard work of organizing and self-advocacy, that takes reserves — that takes resources.” Being constantly on call for a schedule that’s always changing depletes those resources — be it time, money, or energy — leaving little left over for forming coalitions or pushing for change. Even for salaried workers, the contemporary American economy encourages isolation and discourages communal behavior. Research shows that being in a hurry can make people less likely to help a person in distress. “If you are feeling very possessive about your time,” Odell said, “you’re not necessarily going to be listening to your environment” — including the people around you and their needs. Many forms of community engagement require a level of awareness of the world around you that’s difficult to maintain if you’re always focused on your own productivity. To be involved in mutual aid, for example, “you have to know what people need” and “you have to be very responsive to a situation that’s changing” — a tall order if you’re working a 10-hour day, putting your kid to bed, and then staying up late working on your side hustle. For some people, the pandemic put a temporary pause on the pressures of work, either because they gained new flexibility by working from home or because they were laid off but had enough savings to get by (others saw only more pressure as they went to work in essential jobs or tried to care for kids while working). But now, a return to offices and the need for the unemployed to find new jobs may be contributing to a decline in involvement with mutual aid, with one group reporting a 70 percent drop in volunteers. Even something like reducing your environmental impact is more difficult if you’re overworked. As Alden Wicker reported for Vox in 2019, cutting down on household waste “can be a lot of undervalued, unpaid work” — researching sustainable alternatives, going to different stores to find washable silicone storage bags or bulk dried beans. That work is a lot harder — maybe impossible — if you’re already operating on a time deficit. So are other types of conscious consumerism. People may want to support their local small businesses rather than shopping at Amazon or other big-box retailers, but visiting several different stores to find, say, surgical masks or the right size diapers for your kid takes more time and energy than many people have at the end of a workday. Overall, the conditions of American capitalism affect different categories of workers in different ways. But for many people, the pressure to maintain our precarious lives makes it all too hard to look out for anyone but ourselves. That’s a problem because the various interlocking crises facing America and the world today, from the pandemic to climate change, demand collective consciousness and action. None of that is possible with Americans’ current relationship to our time. “You get into this constricted posture,” Odell said, in which “everything around you is either something you can have or use, or it’s an obstacle. Or it just doesn’t exist.” It doesn’t have to be this way. There are straightforward policy changes that would give Americans back some control over their time. Predictable scheduling laws, for example, offer protections for workers like advance notice of scheduling changes and the right to request a different schedule. These laws, already in place in Seattle, New York City, San Francisco, and elsewhere, are typically modest in scope, requiring just two weeks’ advance notice of any change. Yet even this small reform was shown to improve Seattle workers’ sleep and happiness, and decrease the amount of hardship they reported in their lives. “Was it a silver bullet? No,” Schneider said. “But it really did move the needle.” A similar law, the Schedules That Work Act, has been proposed at a federal level, but so far has made little headway in Congress. Beyond scheduling, policies like paid leave and a universal basic income could help change the conditions that force Americans into a single-minded focus on our own time and our own work, Odell said. A more “portable” safety net, with benefits like health care uncoupled from our jobs, could be helpful as well. Meanwhile, American expectations of work and workers will have to adjust as well. As a culture, we define good workers as putting in long hours and always being present at work, Youngjoo Cha, a professor of sociology at Indiana University Bloomington, told Vox. “Those kinds of cultural notions have to change.” Companies can do their part by allowing time off and flexibility — and by providing those benefits to everyone, regardless of family status, Cha said. That way, parents (especially moms) are less likely to be stigmatized for taking time off, and child-free people are able to take time too, rather than always being expected to fill in for coworkers who have child care responsibilities. Cha has found that at companies where flexible work policies are offered in a gender-neutral and consistent way, employees report greater well-being and are less likely to equate long hours with success. All these broad-based reforms could help free up some of our time and mental energy for causes larger than ourselves and goals more lofty than getting through another day. Individual Americans may be able to make changes in their lives too, if they’re in a position to do so. Hourly workers who are constantly on call and juggling multiple jobs and family obligations may not have the luxury of rethinking how they spend their time, Odell said. But people who do have some control over their schedules can adjust the way they plan their days. Odell recalls a time a few years ago when two friends “gently shamed” her out of working after 5 pm. Such conversations among friends and colleagues can start to change norms away from always working and toward a more expansive ethos that allows for collective well-being. Today, Odell said, “I’m really careful about how I talk about time and values to people.” Another small prescription: talking to strangers, if you feel safe doing so. “Just being reminded that every person that you pass by has a whole history, and they have their own problems, and they’re often way more interesting than you thought” is a great way to build empathy, Odell said. It’s not on any one person to completely change the structure of American life. But by looking outside ourselves a little more, if we can, we may be able to make such change more possible. After all, “community care is, really simply, part of being human,” Mathews said. “It’s how we survived for this long.”
vox.com
What the A-Rod critics have wrong — and why he’s getting my Hall of Fame vote
So let me get this straight: Everything that Alex Rodriguez accomplished in his career … winning three MVP awards, earning 14 All-Star selections, clubbing nearly 700 homers, producing almost 2,000 RBIs…all of that remains officially in the book. It’s all part of his official Hall of Fame candidacy biography. None of it has been wiped...
nypost.com
The Exploding Market for Devices That Help You Evade Corporate Productivity Trackers
When going "inactive" could mean a reprimand or worse.
slate.com
Notre Dame's Marcus Freeman will open head coaching career against Ohio State, his alma mater
Marcus Freeman rose from defensive coordinator to head coach at Notre Dame after less than a year in South Bend. Here's five things to know about him.       
usatoday.com
What Kind of Gun Did Alec Baldwin Use On 'Rust' Set?
"I let go of the hammer and the gun goes off. I never pulled the trigger," Baldwin said in an interview with ABC.
newsweek.com
The latest on the Michigan school shooting
At least four teenagers were killed in a school in Oxford, Michigan, on Tuesday. Follow here for the latest.
edition.cnn.com
Bobby Carpenter looks at Big Ten Championship Saturday
In year 11, the Michigan Wolverines finally make their inaugural appearance as they face West Division Champ, Iowa.
foxnews.com
A new Tiger Woods video gives hope for a return soon
The PGA Tour Twitter account posted a 23-second video on Wednesday that showed Woods taking two shots, with a golf cart and tipped-over bucket of balls next to him.
nypost.com
Xbox Series X Restock Update for Amazon, Walmart, GameStop, Target, Best Buy and More
Xbox Series X drops have been especially frequent over the past week, thanks to the Black Friday and Cyber Monday sales. Here is the latest restock update.
newsweek.com
Liberal DC mayor's former spokesman blasts Biden over border crisis: 'We don't have an immigration policy'
Victor Jimenez said the Democratic Party no longer aligns with his values, pointing to immigration, unemployment and the narrative that all Republicans are racist as his reasons for leaving the party.
foxnews.com
Can China’s Developers Just ‘Lie Flat’ and Not Repay Debt?
With defaults looming, some property firms can still anticipate leniency from investors.
washingtonpost.com
Alec Baldwin’s interview following ‘Rust’ shooting ‘was a mistake,’ legal experts say: It 'may backfire'
Several legal experts weighed in on Alec Baldwin's interview with ABC’s George Stephanopoulos about the "Rust" shooting that resulted in the death of cinematographer Halyna Hutchins.
foxnews.com
China's Didi is delisting from the NYSE
Didi announced it will "immediately" start the process of delisting from the New York Stock Exchange and pivot to Hong Kong. CNN's Paul R. La Monica reports.
edition.cnn.com
Video of Realistic Humanoid Robot Has the Internet Terrified: 'Oh My God'
The robot can be seen looking around the room and staring at its hands in a demonstration by British robotics firm Engineered Arts.
newsweek.com
Hawaii under blizzard warning as 12 inches of snow and winds up to 100 mph expected
From Friday until Sunday, the Big Island of Hawaii is under a blizzard warning. A foot of snow and winds up to 100 mph are expected.       
usatoday.com