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2022 Aston Martin Vantage F1 Edition Review: Pushes to the Limit
The new Formula One-inspired take on an Aston Martin's sports car lives up to the hype.
5 m
Elaine Welteroth discusses new masterclass, building a dream career
With millions of Americans changing or considering a change in careers during the pandemic, former Teen Vogue editor Elaine Welteroth talks to “CBS Mornings” about her new masterclass.
8 m
Cazzie David is dating and lives with Mac Miller’s brother, Miller McCormick
A real estate transfer obtained by Page Six revealed that the ultra-private couple purchased a home in Pittsburgh for $450,000 in February.
8 m
Unique auto detailer helps give young people who are homeless or otherwise at-risk a clean start
An auto detailing business in Burlington, Vermont, only hires young people who are homeless or otherwise at-risk and helps give them confidence and training. Christina Ruffini reports for the ongoing series “A More Perfect Union.”
8 m
Fox Nation’s ‘Who Can Forget?’ brings you top 10 traditions, gifts from Christmases past
Take a break from searching for the best Christmas gifts and stroll down memory lane as Fox Nation presents the 10 traditions that mark this festive season.
9 m
Elderly Dog Abandoned at Airport As Owner Jets to Miami Finds New Home
Bama's previous owner dropped his leash and walked away upon discovering she didn't have the right paperwork to take the dog with her, police said.
9 m
Embattled SUNY Chancellor Jim Malatras resigns
Calls had been growing over the past weeks for Malatras, once a top confidante to Cuomo, to be fired.
9 m
Sarah Jessica Parker’s son makes rare appearance at ‘And Just Like That’ premiere
The actress shares her 19-year-old son, James, with husband Matthew Broderick, who also attended the event. They have 12-year-old twins, Tabitha and Marion, too.
Conversion therapy banned in Canada
Canada's Prime Minister Justin Trudeau called conversion therapy "despicable and degrading."
Business Updates: Volkswagen Board Meets Amid Leadership Dispute
Herbert Diess has angered workers by mentioning the possibility of job cuts as the automaker prepares for an all-electric future and taking on Tesla.
White woman finds cellphone in purse after accusing black man of theft: video
A white woman accused a black man of stealing her phone at a California mall – even accusing him of turning off the ringer – before finding the device in her bag.
Dan Crenshaw on 'Fox & Friends': America's most beautiful cities being 'ruined by liberal policies'
Rep. Dan Crenshaw, R-Texas, slammed soft-on-crime policies in liberal cities across the U.S.
World’s loneliest house built into side of remote mountain range has been empty for 100 years
The impressive property is believed to have been constructed over 100 years ago during World War I.
China Evergrande has defaulted on its debts, Fitch says
The property builder has been staggering under the weight of $300 billion in liabilities.
Jobless claims fall to 52-year low as layoffs decline
Only 184,000 Americans filed for unemployment benefits last week, the lowest number since 1969.
Testimony continues in the trial of Kim Potter in the fatal shooting of Daunte Wright
Prosecutors are expected to resume their case Thursday with testimony from other witnesses at the scene, including Alayna Albrecht-Payton, who was a passenger in Wright’s car.
Supreme Court’s conservatives critical of tuition program excluding religious teaching
The case involves an unusual program in Maine that affects only a few thousand students. But it could have greater implications as the more conservative court relaxes the constitutional line between church and state.
Amazon looking to challenge sports media behemoths with daily shows
In its continued quest to become a major player in sports media, Amazon is in the beginning stages of developing studio programs in hopes of potentially having a full daily lineup, The Post has learned.
News Analysis: Biden convenes 'democracy summit' as America's system grows imperiled
President Biden convenes leaders from over 100 countries to fortify democratic ideals and ambitions, even amid anti-democratic movements in the U.S.
Jefferson White Will Take Fans Behind The Scenes Of ‘Yellowstone’ With His New Podcast
Like the character he plays on Yellowstone, actor Jefferson White is in "a constant state of learning."
Watching the Capitol Insurrection Was Like Watching ‘Crime in Progress’
Nearly a year after Donald Trump supporters stormed the U.S. Capitol, Americans have a much better picture of how the attack transpired. Less clear is why measures to secure the building, and the hundreds of lawmakers inside, failed. The patchwork response is even more confounding when compared with how law-enforcement agencies and the National Guard were used during protests against police brutality in the summer of 2020.Major General William J. Walker commanded the D.C. National Guard during both events. He watched as crowds swelled at the Capitol complex on January 6, and fearing the worst, he prepared his troops to restore order. When rioters burst through barricades surrounding the Capitol around 1 p.m. that day, Walker was seeing the mayhem on TV from a mile and a half away, waiting for his phone to ring so he could relay orders down the chain.The call came at 1:49—the chief of the U.S. Capitol Police was suddenly requesting that every available guardsman join the fight. “If we didn’t get there immediately, he was in fear that the Capitol would be breached,” Walker says. But before Walker could dispatch guardsmen, he needed approval from the secretary of defense. He’s said that some of his authority was wrested away before the attack. So he followed protocol, and he waited. Three hours passed.“My soldiers were asking me, my airmen were asking me, ‘Sir, what the hell is going on?’ … And I had no answer,” he says.[Read: It was supposed to be so much worse]Walker left his position at the National Guard in April. He is now the first Black sergeant-at-arms for the House of Representatives—the person in charge of protecting Congress from future attacks. He recently spoke with The Experiment, a podcast from The Atlantic and WNYC Studios, about his career, how he watched January 6 unfold, and why he felt he was limited in acting.Listen to an interview with William J. Walker, sergeant-at-arms of the U.S. House of Representatives, on The Experiment. Listen and subscribe: Apple Podcasts | Spotify | Stitcher | Google PodcastsHere’s a sample of the conversation, edited for length and clarity.Tracie Hunte: Do you know what was behind the wait?William J. Walker: No, I don’t know. Here’s what I was told: that the secretary of the Army was trying to reach the secretary of defense. That’s what I was told: that the senior leadership was trying to develop a plan for the National Guard to respond. And one of my colonels, he established a contact with the leadership of the Capitol Police and the Metropolitan Police Department. And they kept asking him, “Where’s everybody; where are the troops?” And he’s calling me. And I said that we don’t have approval yet, we don’t have permission yet but hold where you are. I’m sure it’s coming. My soldiers were asking me, my airmen were asking me, “Sir, what the hell is going on? Are they watching the news? Are they watching what’s going on at the Capitol?” And I had no answer. I don’t recall ever being in that position, where I did not have an answer for my soldiers and airmen, my guardsmen.It’s like a fire. The longer you wait, the fire spreads and it gets more intense.Peter Bresnan: What did it feel like to see on TV what was happening at the Capitol as people were breaking through the windows?Walker: To watch crime in progress. That’s what it was like, to watch criminals. And so that’s—to witness that, that was troubling. It’s troubling.[From the January/February 2022 issue: Trump’s next coup has already begun]Hunte: And to be on the outside of it, not being in a position at that moment to help?Walker: Yeah, you clearly saw policemen being battered and could’ve been killed. So that was troubling, deeply troubling, as a career law-enforcement officer, retired law-enforcement officer, but 31 years of carrying handcuffs, a gun, and a badge—I felt for them. I felt deeply for them. And it was hard to watch.Hunte: Up until that point, had you felt like the senior leadership was supporting you?Walker: They were saying that they were supporting me. They were saying the right thing. So, so, you know, 39 years in the Army National Guard—I trust the Army. I trust everything about it. The Army has Army regulations. I studied them. I knew them. I believe in the Army. When the Army says we need to do something, I don’t question it. So I was thinking, All right, there must be a reason why somebody is not saying yet, ‘Go do it, go support.’Hunte: That must have been so frustrating that day.Walker: I have never been that frustrated during my military career.Hunte: I can’t help but see that you had a situation where the National Guard was readily deployed. You guys were put into place during protests where, quite frankly, it was about Black people and police killing Black—these were, those were the concerns. And then you have this situation on January 6 where it was almost 100 percent white people, and there was a hesitancy to call you all. Did you make that connection? Have you thought about that connection, or …?Walker: Well, I’m African American, I’m a Black person. George Floyd could have been my brother, my son, my uncle, my father. George Floyd could be me. So it wasn’t lost on me. And then not just George Floyd—Sandra Bland and so many others. It’s not lost on me. So it’s inescapable to see the difference in the response in the summer and the response on January 6.Hunte: Was that also on your mind on January 6?Walker: It could not not be on my mind. And I’ll tell you something, ma’am: It was on the mind of everybody. Not just Black airmen and Black soldiers. It was on every guardsman. The difference was undeniable.Hunte: What do you think that people don’t understand about January 6?Walker: Oh, I think they understand. I think it’s just willful blindness. It’s willful. They’re deceiving themselves. Anybody who says that there was not a riot here, anybody who could watch the video of what occurred here and walk away from that saying that it was not what it was, then they’re—they’re self-deceived. I mean, I was here. They’re either being deceived or they’re deceiving themselves. Or maybe both.Hunte: I guess I’m not convinced that it’s so innocent as just denial. I think it’s lying.Walker: Well, and I don’t disagree with you, but denial sometimes is a reflex, you know? It’s something that This can’t be happening. I can’t be here. This couldn’t have occurred. That type of denial, which I call self-deception.[Read: The inaction of Capitol Police was by design]Hunte: You’re somebody who’s very methodical. You believe in the chain of command; you believe in these rules. And that was a day when the rules weren’t working—Walker: Well, the rules work, because as bad as I wanted to show up here with every available guardsman, I didn’t.Hunte: Right. I guess the rule as far as—Walker: And I need you to know, I really wanted to come. I came very close to just doing something I had—which would just be so outrageous to me—and that was to come anyway. And I had my Army lawyer, my command sergeant major, and others say, “Sir, you—there’s no way you can just tell us to go. Now we will go if you tell us, but you just can’t do that.” So yeah, the rules do work. As bad as I wanted to come, I didn’t.Hunte: I guess a rule I’m thinking of is: You need to be backed up. Like, it shouldn’t have taken three hours for this person to call this person to get a sheet of paper that said that you can go, you know? I feel like there was definitely a letdown there.Walker: Yeah. So I felt let down, but more than that I feel like the United States Capitol Police, the Metropolitan Police, and everybody that was out here felt let down. It was a day of disappointment that this could happen in America. You know, as a DEA agent I traveled quite a bit to developing countries. And I guess in my mind, this can never happen here. And it did. It was just disappointing.
Week of Meals: Recipe developer and culinary producer Susan Vu's recipes
Vietnamese flavors dominate in our latest collection of weeknight recipes.
Newly approved eye drop could help millions of Americans see more clearly without reading glasses
A new eye drop could help tens of millions of people with age-related blurry vision shed their reading glasses. Jericka Duncan spoke with one woman who tested them out in a clinical trial and says she liked what she saw.
Sam Kerr takes down invading soccer fan and somehow gets punished
When the disrupter made his way onto the field, appearing to film the act on his cell phone, Chelsea player Sam Kerr body-checked the male to the ground.
First photos from ‘Harry Potter 20th Anniversary: Return to Hogwarts’
After months of anticipation, HBO Max finally dropped the first official photo from the highly-anticipated reunion special.
James Corden Is The Fifth Beatle In ‘The Late Late Show’ Parody
"No one's going to give a sh*t about this band in 50 years, anyway."
Bob Dole Lies in State at the Capitol
The senator, who died on Sunday at 98, was known for being a deal-maker and was one of the longest-serving Republican leaders. Follow our updates.
Who Do Vaccine Mandates Apply to in the United States? Explained
The Biden administration has faced setbacks in imposing mandates to try to curb the coronavirus pandemic.
Donald Trump, Conservative Media, Beach: Kyle Rittenhouse's Post-Trial Tour
Rittenhouse, 18, was acquitted on all charges stemming from his killing of two men and wounding of a third during unrest in Kenosha, Wisconsin.
Trump Attacks 'Disaster' Mitch McConnell, Says Top Republican 'Folded' to Democrats
The former president claimed the Senate Minority Leader gave Democrats "a total victory" on the debt ceiling increase.
Italy slaps Amazon with massive $1.28 billion antitrust fine
The AGCM said in a statement that Amazon leveraged its dominant position to illegally harm competitors in the e-commerce logistics space.
High School Guide: Catholic choices in NYC
Each of New York City’s 46 Catholic high schools operates independently. Two separate dioceses nominally oversee them: the Archdiocese of New York for schools in the Bronx, Manhattan, and Staten Island, and the Diocese of Brooklyn for Brooklyn and Queens.
An American buffalo, named 'Tyson the Bison,' spotted casually roaming the Chicago suburbs
The Lake County (Illinois) Sheriff's Office said family-owned buffalo – known as "Tyson the Bison" – fled its home and is roaming the Chicago suburbs.
MSNBC analyst suggests Florida college professors could be jailed or fined for criticizing DeSantis
Liberal MSNBC analyst Fernand Amandi suggested that university professors in the state of Florida could be punished for speaking out against, or criticizing, Republican Gov. Ron DeSantis.
Thief hurls senior to the ground, steals wallet in the Bronx: video
The 79-year-old victim was thumbing through his wallet on East 149th Street near Brook Avenue in Mott Haven at 11:15 a.m on December 8, 2021.
Help us find us: How two Maryland women activated to track down the black and missing
Sisters-in-law Derrica and Natalie Wilson are helping bring the stories of missing people of color to the forefront.
The world is closing the gap with Europe on digital rules, E.U. competition chief says
Margrethe Vestager says the E.U. and U.S. are converging on competition regulations, too.
‘Star Trek: Discovery’: Don’t Worry, Mary Wiseman Isn’t Leaving the Show
Tilly may be gone from the ship, but she's not gone from Discovery.
Dog Running From Police Car Has Internet in Stitches
Footage of a Yorkshire Terrier fleeing the cops has gone viral online, with more than 6.1 million views.
All the groceries you need for Susan Vu's 'Week of Meals' recipes
Everything you need to buy and prep for a week of easy meals.
What's on TV Thursday: 'The Blacklist' on NBC; 'Young Sheldon,' 'Ghosts' and 'Bull' on CBS
What to watch Thursday, December 9: 'The Blacklist' on NBC; 'Young Sheldon,' 'Ghosts' and 'Bull' on CBS; 'Christmas Cookie Challenge' on Food Nework
The story of a Black man's execution author Nadifa Mohamed couldn't shake
In her Booker Prize-shortlisted novel 'The Fortune Men,' Mohamed delved into the true story of a Somali immigrant framed for murder in 1950s Wales.
All the biggest changes in Steven Spielberg's 'West Side Story' - including Rita Moreno's new role
Obsessed with "West Side Story" since he was 10, Steven Spielberg revamps a classic musical in "huge and profound" ways from the 1961 Oscar winner.
Nori Wraps With Baked Spicy Peanut Tofu
Peanut butter and chili crisp make a flavorful marinade for baked tofu served with rice and toasted seaweed.
Congress Should Help College Students Reach the Finish Line
Investing in proven college-completion strategies would boost students’ career prospects and expand the economy.
Roasted Eggplant With Cheater Sichuan-Style Pork
Deeply flavorful pork is cooked until caramelized then spooned over tender roasted eggplant in this simple weeknight meal.
Sheet Pan Shrimp Broil
Kimchi seasoning spikes potatoes, corn and shrimp in this sheet-pan version of a Vietnamese shrimp boil.
Pressure Cooker Suon Ram Man (Vietnamese Caramelized Pork Spare Ribs)
Caramel and fish sauce form the sauce for these Vietnamese spare ribs, braised quickly in a pressure cooker.