'A bitter and divided nation?': Owen Jones goes to a Brexit party rally – video

Owen Jones asks people attending a Brexit party rally in London's Olympia why they are turning up, what they think of Nigel Farage and what their rise tells us about modern politics 

Continue reading...
Load more
Read full article on:
unread news
unread news
United Airlines gives $90,000 in travel vouchers for downgrading passengers
United Airlines paid business class travelers $10,000 in travel vouchers each to move from business class to Premium Plus for a Newark to Hawaii flight.
6 m
Ben Affleck found playing basketball harder than playing an addict in his new movie 'The Way Back'
In approaching his new movie 'The Way Back,' Ben Affleck "understood the alcoholism," says director Gavin O'Connor, but "he'd never played basketball.
Get a factory-recertified Microsoft Surface computer for up to 68% off
Whether you have an accidental drop, your memory is at peak capacity, or your battery finally takes its last breath, your computer will need to be replaced at some point. And when that time comes, you probably won’t be ready. New computers carry exorbitant price tags, and are any of us ever really prepared to drop...
Trump’s rule creating a wealth test for immigrants is now in effect
An uninsured woman takes her children in for a medical check-up at a low-cost clinic run by the Rocky Mountain Youth Clinics on July 28, 2009, in Aurora, Colorado. | John Moore/Getty Images It’s already had a chilling effect on immigrants dropping out of public benefits programs. A rule that creates new barriers to low-income immigrants seeking to enter the US went into effect on Monday, bringing to fruition the kind of vast restrictions on legal immigration that President Donald Trump has long sought. The so-called “public charge”rule, published in August by the Department of Homeland Security, establishesa test to determine whether an immigrant applying to enter the US, extend their visa, or convert their temporary immigration status into a green card is likely to end up relying on public benefits in the future. Immigration officials will now have more leeway to turn away those who are “likely to be a public charge” based on an evaluation of 20 factors, ranging from the use of certain public benefits programs — including food stamps, Section 8 housing vouchers, and Medicaid — to English language proficiency. The rule affects immigrants applying for green cards nationwide and at consulates abroad, as well as those applying for temporary visas overseas such as tourists, business travelers, students, and skilled workers. It’s not clear exactly how many people could be affected by the rule. But Julia Gelatt, a senior policy analyst at the Migration Policy Institute, a nonpartisan think tank, told Vox that 69 percent of the roughly 5.5 million people who were granted green cards over the past five years would have had at least one negative factor under the rule — which officials could have used as justification to reject their applications for immigration benefits. For about four months, federal judges prevented the rule from being implemented while lawsuits challenging it made their way through the courts. Opponents of the rule, including the state of New York and immigrant advocacy groups, had argued that the rule flouts the narrow definition of what it means to be a “public charge” under federal immigration law. But rather than waiting for those courts to issue final rulings, President Donald Trump asked the Supreme Court in January to intervene — a once-rare occurrence that has become standard practice under this administration — and to allow the rule to go into effect. The US Supreme Court’s conservative majority gave it the green light later that month without explaining their reasoning. Trump has justified the rule as a means of ensuring that immigrants are “financially self-sufficient” and has argued it will “protect benefits for American citizens.” “I am tired of seeing our taxpayer paying for people to come into the country and immediately go onto welfare and various other things,” Trump said when announcing the rule. “So I think we’re doing it right.” The rule, which has been anticipated for more than a year, has had a chilling effect already: Noncitizens have been needlessly dropping their public benefits fear that they will face immigration consequences. It’s difficult to quantify just how many immigrants have unenrolled already, but one survey suggested that about one in seven had done so as of 2018. Many immigrants aren’t eligible for public benefits unless they have green cards or certain humanitarian protections — and not all public benefits are available to noncitizens. In the majority of cases, the best advice for immigrants is to keep using the programs to which they’re entitled because they won’t be penalized for doing so under the rule, Doug Rand,a former White House official who worked on immigration policy in the Obama administration, said. But for many immigrants who have already decided to drop their benefits, that advice is coming too late. Even before the rule went into effect, the publicity surrounding it accomplished what the Trump administration wanted: Immigrants were being driven away from public benefits. By the time the rule went into effect on Monday, it had, in that sense, already succeeded. “Give me your tired and your poor who can stand on your own two feet” The rule fits in with one of the broader ideas guiding Trump’s immigration policy: that immigrants take advantage of public assistance without offering the US anything in return.It enacts the philosophy that acting US Citizenship and Immigration Services Director Ken Cuccinelli once described, amending Emma Lazarus’s famous poem on the Statue of Liberty: “Give me your tired and your poor who can stand on their own two feet.” It also makes getting into the US much harder for immigrants sponsored by family members, the phenomenon Trump has excoriated as “chain migration.” The rule is only one of several policies the Trump administration has pursued to dramatically shift which immigrants are legally able to come to the United States. Under Trump, the legal immigration system increasingly rewards skills and wealth over family ties to the US, while shutting out a growing number of people from low-income backgrounds. Heeding calls from 31 states to end refugee admissions from Syria, Trump has slashed the total number of refugees the US accepts annually to just 18,000 this year, the fewest in history and down from a cap of 110,000 just two years ago. He’s placed restrictions on the citizens of many Muslim-majority and African countries. His travel ban prevents citizens of Iran, Libya, Somalia, Syria, Yemen, Venezuela, and North Korea from obtaining any kind of visa allowing them to enter the US. He recently added new restrictions on immigrants from six additional countries: Myanmar, Eritrea, Kyrgyzstan, Nigeria, Sudan, and Tanzania. Critics have called it an “African ban” since about four in five of those affected are from African nations — places Trump has reportedly previously derided as “shithole countries.” And Trump is also cracking down on foreigners giving birth to children in the US, who automatically become American citizens, particularly if they can’t prove they can pay for their medical treatment. With the public charge regulation, Trump is painting immigrants as abusing public benefits. But they are actually “less likely to consume welfare benefits and, when they do, they generally consume a lower dollar value of benefits than native-born Americans,” according to the Cato Institute, a libertarian think tank. In 2016, the average per capita value of public benefits consumed by immigrants was $3,718, as compared to $6,081 among native-born Americans. Noncitizenswere slightly more likely to get cash assistance, SNAP benefits and Medicaid, but far less likely to useMedicare and Social Security. “The rhetoric around the use of public benefits programs is largely smoke and mirrors,” Erin Quinn​, a senior staff attorney at the Immigrant Legal Resource Center, told Vox. “It’s feeding a rhetoric that immigrants are draining our public services when in fact these immigrants don’t even have access to those services and also galvanizing fear in immigrant communities.” The “public charge” rule, explained The US has been able to reject prospective immigrants who are likely to become a “public charge” — dependent on the government for support — since 1882, but since World War II, few immigrants were turned away using that criteria. In 1999, the Clinton administration issued guidance that said only cash benefits, which very few immigrants use, would be considered in making the determination. The Trump administration is defining “public charge” much more broadly, giving immigration officials at US Citizenship and Immigration Services and US Customs and Border Protection a laundry list of factors to consider. And the new rule allows individual immigration officials to implement thiscomplicated, 217-page regulation as they see fit. The rule gives individual, low-level officials much more vetting power than they have had previously, and injects a lot of uncertainty into the green card process. Itcould have a significant impact on who is allowed toenter and remain in the US as a lawful permanent resident. Lower court rulings had argued that the public charge rule conflicts with how federal immigration law has been interpreted for two decades and appears to ignore the tens of thousands of public comments that opposed it. “Defendants do not articulate why they are changing the public charge definition, why this new definition is needed now, or why the definition set forth in the Rule—which has absolutely no support in the history of U.S. immigration law—is reasonable,” US District Judge George Daniels wrote in his opinion in October. But the final version of the regulation is much less stringent than earlier versions that were leaked to the public (including one to Vox). Those drafts would have allowed immigration officials to consider immigrants’ use of a long list of federal public benefits programs, including CHIP and Head Start, the federal early childhood education program. It also would have looked at any programs used by an immigrant’s household — meaning that immigrants could be penalized if they sought benefits for their children instead of themselves. Early reports raised the alarm about how the rule targeted immigrants on public benefits. The Trump administration got hundreds of thousands of comments about it. And immigrants started dropping out of those programs, worried that their chances of getting a green card or citizenship would be affected. An Urban Institute study found that, based on a survey of about 2,000 adults in immigrant families, 13.7 percent of them said that they or one of their relatives chose not to use non-cash benefits programs in 2018 as a result of reports about the rule. Eventually, the rule could lead up to 4.7 million people to withdraw from Medicaid and the Children’s Health Insurance Program (CHIP) alone, according to a report by the Kaiser Family Foundation. The Los Angeles Times reported that some immigrants with children enrolled in special education programs withdrew them from school and that refugees and asylum seekers dropped out of food assistance programs. Quinn said that her organization has found that immigrants are also avoiding applying for asylum and citizenship, even though the final version of the rule does not affect either process. “The rule has falsely created an impression that undocumented immigrants and temporary residents are gobbling up public benefits, which they’re not because they’re generally not eligible,” Rand said. “And it has scared those who are eligible, who are primarily permanent residents with green cards, legal immigrants, into unenrolling from programs they are perfectly eligible to take advantage of under the law.” Damage from the rule has already been done Some federal programs are eligible to all immigrants regardless of status, including the National School Lunch Program; the Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants, and Children (WIC); and Head Start. Some immigrants can also become eligible for Social Security benefits and Medicare in old age. But “means-tested welfare programs” — federal public benefits for those in poverty including Medicaid, CHIP, the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), Temporary Assistance for Needy Families, and Supplemental Security Income (SSI) — are primarily reserved for naturalized and US-born citizens, green card holders, refugees, and asylees. Unauthorized immigrants and most people with temporary immigration status, such as employment-based visas, are ineligible, and green card holders have to wait for five years before becoming eligible (although some states give them access earlier). All of this means that relatively few immigrants would end up being penalized, under the final version of the rule, for using public assistance. But the rule has already been effective in dissuading many immigrants from continuing to access the public benefits they need. Reporting about the potentially drastic effects of the rule, and advocacy groups’ decision to condemn it, all helped spread the word. Most immigrants will face no consequences for keeping their benefits, Rand said. But advocates and attorneys are reluctant to make any such blanket statements for fear of being responsible for giving bad advice, especially now that the rule has gone into effect. “Unfortunately, I think a lot of the damage has already been done through the rhetoric and the media cycles around the various proposals,” Quinn said. DHS’s cost-benefit analysis of the rule is premised on the fact that many people will unnecessarily unenroll from public benefits or refrain from enrolling from such programs in the future, Rand said. The economic gains the department cited in its analysisare almost entirely attributable to the anticipated reduction in “transfer payments,” or government payments to public benefits recipients. “In other words, the ‘chilling effect’ isn’t a second-order consequence of the rule; according to DHS, it’s practically the only thing that makes the rule economically beneficial,” Rand said.
GOP Lawmakers Boycott Oregon Legislature After Climate Change Bill Advances
The latest so-called "cap-and-trade bill" calls for the state to reduce greenhouse gas emissions
Nike Honors the Life of Kobe Bryant With Emotional New Commercial
The sneaker giant's moving tribute arrived just as the late NBA icon was being celebrated during a public memorial at the Staples Center in Los Angeles.
There's a $100,000 jackpot waiting for the next NASCAR Cup driver that beats Kyle Busch in a truck race
He's got a bounty on his head.
Joe Burrow’s small hands are the biggest NFL combine story
Joe Burrow has small hands. That we know. Does it matter? Time will tell. According to Yahoo Sports, the expected No. 1 pick in the 2020 NFL Draft out of LSU had his hands measured at nine inches at the NFL Combine. That was tied for the smallest of first-round quarterbacks measured at the combine...
Ben Affleck on the hardest part of filming his new movie 'The Way Back'
Ben Affleck tells USA TODAY that the steepest learning curve in his new movie "The Way Back" wasn't playing an addict.
Deroy Murdock: Roger Stone vs. Andrew McCabe – With liberty and two-track justice for all
It's book advances and TV deals for the left; prison time for the right..
Why GOP-friendly South Carolina is still a key state for Democratic presidential hopefuls
The S.C. Democratic presidential primary winner will gain valuable momentum. But candidates who do poorly may have a hard time staying in the race.
NASA thinks alien life might be hiding in ancient caves on Mars
Scientists think if there is life on Mars it’s likely to be hidden in deep underground caves. This theory is supported by Nasa experts and the US space agency will be sending a new rover to the red planet this summer. According to, NASA Jet Propulsion Laboratory research scientist Vlada Stamenković explained the Martian...
Coronavirus kills seventh person in Italy, pandemic fears grip Wall Street
The coronavirus death toll climbed to seven in Italy on Monday and several Middle East countries were dealing with their first infections, sending markets into a tailspin over fears of a global pandemic even as China eased curbs with no new cases reported in Beijing and other cities.
Harvey Weinstein accuser Caitlin Dulany responds to guilty verdict: ‘I have a renewed sense of justice’
Caitlin Dulany, who previously accused Harvey Weinstein of sexually assaulting her, says the news of the disgraced movie mogul’s guilty verdict was a long time coming.
Mourners through Southern California pay tribute to Kobe Bryant, who 'unified the city and state'
While sports and showbiz stars celebrated Kobe Bryant's life at Staples Center, other folks in Southern California also paid tribute to the NBA icon.
Appeals court upholds Trump administration rules against Title X funding for abortion
A federal appeals court on Monday upheld Trump administration rules withdrawing Title X funding from any medical facilities that provide abortions.
2020's most anticipated movies, from 'Top Gun: Maverick' to 'F9'
With several ambitious releases such as “Bad Boys 3” and “Sonic the Hedgehog” already being released to positive reviews, 2020 is shaping up to be one of the most exciting years in cinema.
French ex-prime minister and wife to go on trial for fraud
Former French Prime Minister Francois Fillon will begin trial Wednesday to face charges that he used public money to pay his family for work they supposedly never performed.
NASA scientists confirm hundreds of 'marsquakes' on the red planet
Earth has earthquakes, so naturally Mars has marsquakes. In fact, our red neighbor planet has had hundreds of quakes over the past year.
Jimmy Kimmel, Jennifer Lopez, Snoop Dogg among the celebs at Kobe Bryant memorial
Tears streamed down Jennifer Lopez's face as Vanessa Bryant spoke at Monday's memorial for Kobe Bryant. Lopez was one of many celebs spotted in the crowd.
Op-Ed: The Harvey Weinstein jury's crucial breakthrough on the complexities of rape
Jurors wisely saw through Weinstein's "blame the victim" defense, which has too often worked to shield rapists from justice.
One Laptop Per Child
MIT Prof. Nicholas Negroponte's dream is to put a laptop computer into the hands of every child as an educational aid. Lesley Stahl reports on his progress in Cambodia and Brazil.
Veteran holds plank for over 8 hours, sets Guinness World Record
The 62-year-old's training regime included 674,000 sit ups, 270,000 push ups and around 2,100 hours of planking.
Nike released a touching tribute to Kobe Bryant on the day of his memorial
With various audio clips playing in the background, the video highlighted various achievements spanning across the star's long career.
Skeet Ulrich and Marisol Nichols are leaving 'Riverdale'
Both Skeet Ulrich and Marisol Nichols are leaving "Riverdale" at the end of its current fourth season, a rep for the CW tells CNN.
A New York City firefighter who helped recover his brother's body from Ground Zero has died from 9/11-related cancer
A New York City firefighter who helped recover his brother's body after 9/11 died on Saturday from pancreatic cancer caused by his rescue efforts at Ground Zero.
Supreme Court to Hear Case Deciding Whether Religious Foster-Care Agencies Can Reject Same-Sex Parents
Philadelphia stopped placing kids with a Catholic agency because it wouldn't let same-sex couples be foster parents
Bernie Sanders Has Already Defeated the Democratic TV Establishment
If the party's most opinionated operatives didn't want to get taunted by Bernie Sanders, they shouldn't have let everyone go all-in on Joe Biden.
How Harvey Weinstein reacted to guilty verdict
Weinstein was found guilty of rape and criminal sex act by a seven-man, five-woman jury in a #MeToo-era trial that featured emotional and graphic testimony of six accusers.
Wales jury in 'barbaric medieval-style' crossbow killing returns guilty verdict
A north Wales jury returned a guilty verdict Monday in what police said was the “barbaric medieval-style execution” of an elderly man shot and killled last year with a crossbow.
Alabama strength coach Scott Cochran heading to Georgia after 13 years with Crimson Tide
After 13 years with Alabama, renown strength and conditioning coach Scott Cochran is leaving for on-field role with Georgia.
Michael Jordan tears up in moving speech at Kobe Bryant memorial
One basketball icon paid tribute to another on Monday, as Michael Jordan offered his remembrances of his “brother” Kobe Bryant in a Monday memorial service. “In the game of basketball, in life, as a parent, Kobe left nothing in the tank,” said Jordan, addressing a capacity crowd at Los Angeles’ Staples Center. “He left it...
Judge Napolitano calls Weinstein verdict a 'monumental setback' for government
Fox News senior judicial analyst Judge Andrew Napolitano reacted to the Harvey Weinstein verdict on “America’s Newsroom” Monday, calling it a "significant victory" for the disgraced movie producer and a "monumental setback" for prosecutors.
Klobuchar campaign memo argues she's the moderate positioned to beat Sanders
In a sign of Amy Klobuchar's determination to stop Bernie Sanders from becoming the Democratic presidential nominee, her campaign argued in a memo released Monday that the Minnesota senator is the moderate best positioned to beat him.
This is the best affordable robot vacuum we've ever tested—and it's finally on sale
Our favorite ultra-slim affordable robot vacuum is back on sale on Amazon, and it's at its second-lowest price ever.
Brady Skjei traded by Rangers to Hurricanes for first-round pick
The Rangers made one major deal ahead of the NHL trade deadline Monday, sending Brady Skjei to the Carolina Hurricanes for a first-round pick, The Post’s Larry Brooks confirmed. Skjei, 25, was in his fourth full season with the Rangers after being selected No. 28 overall in the 2012 NHL Draft. The defenseman is under...
How researchers are using Reddit and Twitter data to forecast suicide rates
Social media sites offer unprecedented levels of real-time data that could be used for mental health research. | Thomas Trutschel/Photothek/Getty Images Researchers at the CDC and Georgia Tech are using a whole lot of data, including social media, to forecast the suicide rate, a statistic that can lag by up to two years. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is using data from platforms like Reddit and Twitter to power artificial intelligence that can forecast suicide rates. The agency is doing this because its current suicide statistics are delayed by up to two years, which means that officials are forming policy and allocating mental health resources throughout the country without the most up-to-date numbers. The CDC’s suicide rate statistics are calculated based on cause-of-death reports from throughout the 50 states, which are compiled into a national database. That information is the most accurate reporting we have, but it can take a long time to produce. “If we want to do any kind of policy change, intervention, budget allocation, we need to know the real picture of what is going on in the world in terms of people’s mental health experiences,” Munmun de Choudhury, a professor at Georgia Tech’s School of Interactive Computing who is working with the CDC, told Recode. Researchers believe that combining other types of real-time data, including content from social media platforms like Reddit and Twitter, and health-related data we already have, like data from suicide helplines, could reduce that lag time. The idea is that, together, these sources of data can send “signals” about what the suicide rate is — and what it will be — which artificial intelligence can be trained to uncover. This effort is just another way that AI is being used to study how we talk online and to power new approaches to public health. Similar technology is already being used to catch illegal sales of opioids online and has even helped track the initial outbreak of the novel coronavirus. Approaches like these could help save some lives, but they’re a reminder that information that’s publicly shared on the internet is increasingly driving health policy, which could help make decisions that have a real impact on our lives, including in suicide prevention efforts. Combining health data with information gleaned from Twitter and Reddit can make for better predictions Without estimates of the real-time suicide rate, it can be incredibly difficult for public health officials to precisely direct suicide and self-harm prevention efforts where they’re needed. A CDC spokesperson said that those numbers can be delayed by one to two years, which makes it harder to properly respond to the increasing suicide rate, which we know has surged 40 percent in less than two decades. “When you have data that is dated, and you know that the rates of suicide are increasing but you don’t know by how much, it can severely impact the kinds of interventions organizations like the CDC can do, [such as] maybe improving access to resources [and] allocating resources throughout the country,” de Choudhury told Recode. She explains that keywords related to suicide help whittle down publicly available data. A summary of research Recode obtained through a public records request noted that this information could be drawn from “news reports, Twitter, Reddit, Google Trends, [and] YouTube Search trends.” That data is then combined with other health data the CDC has, including data provided from crisis text and call lines. Based on all these sources of data and previous suicide rates created through the CDC’s National Vital Statistics program, researchers can train an algorithm to forecast what the actual rate is. “You train a machine-learning model using data and then you apply that model on an unseen data set to see how well it is doing,” de Choudhury told Recode. “The project was: How can we intelligently harness signals from these different real-time sources in order to offset this one- to two-year lag?” She says the first phase of the research had “remarkable success” and that the algorithm had an error rate of less than 1 percent. That number represents an average of the difference between their predicted suicide rate and the actual rate, as reported by the CDC historically. “What our method does is give estimates at a weekly granularity over all of 2019,” de Choudhury says. “What we are saying is that we can now estimate these rates of suicide up to a year in advance of when death records become available.” That means that they could use data collected until December 2019 to predict the suicide rate for every week of 2021. A CDC spokesperson told Recode a research paper is expected later this year but that the work is still in an early stage. AI is increasingly being used to identify suicide risk De Choudhury says her work with the CDC is just one way AI can drive mental health efforts. Another idea: using machine learning to study patients’ social media (with their consent) to help determine when a person’s mental health symptoms get worse. “By the time people do get connected with care, to receive adequate health [care], that is pretty late in their trajectory of the illness, which makes appropriate treatment that can be tailored to the person specifically really, really challenging,” she explains. The CDC and de Choudhury are not alone in looking at the role of AI in identifying people who are at risk of suicide. Researchers at Vanderbilt University have used machine-learning algorithms, trained on a wide range of data, to predict the likelihood that someone might take their own life. And researchers in Berkeley, California, working with the Department of Energy and the Department of Veterans Affairs, are using deep learning to identify and score a patient’s risk of suicide. Meanwhile, the Crisis Text Line, a text messaging service that allows people who are struggling with their mental health to text a counselor, is using such AI to figure out which people who reach out on its service are more likely to engage in self-harm or to attempt suicide. (You can check out some of the data the service collects here.) That approach is not unlike the AI used by Facebook, which analyzes content on its site to make an informed guess about whether someone is at risk of “imminent harm,” though that strategy has also raised questions about data privacy and transparency. (If you’re curious, you can read more about how that works on Facebook here.) As with most tech innovations, there are trade-offs to using people’s online communication — even personal comments about mental health — to help power AI. It’s worth asking whether we’re comfortable with corporate social platforms being able to make these types of judgments about us, especially on sensitive matters like suicide. At the same time, this tech could also help save people’s lives and get them resources that they need, assuming it works and is used responsibly. And, as the CDC’s research demonstrates, that information can do more than just help individual people. It can help shape how we address the suicide epidemic as a whole. Open Sourced is made possible by Omidyar Network. All Open Sourced content is editorially independent and produced by our journalists.
Katherine Johnson, NASA's iconic mathematician in 'Hidden Figures', dead at 101
Katherine Johnson, the venerated NASA mathematician who was the subject of the film "Hidden Figures," has died at 101.
Katherine Johnson, groundbreaking NASA mathematician depicted in 'Hidden Figures,' dies at 101
Katherine Johnson, a NASA mathematician and trailblazer for racial justice who is one of the space agency's most inspirational leaders, has died. She was 101.
Weinstein found guilty of sexual assault, rape, in turning point for #MeToo movement
Former movie producer Harvey Weinstein was convicted of sexual assault and rape in a New York court on Monday and taken away in handcuffs, a turning point for the #MeToo movement that inspired women to publicly accuse powerful men of misconduct.
Testimony alleging past Weinstein sexual assaults bolstered difficult case
- In order to secure the rape and sexual assault convictions that will send Harvey Weinstein to prison, prosecutors called a parade of witnesses who portrayed the former Hollywood producer as a man who abused his power to prey on younger women.
Vanessa Bryant delivers touching speech on Gigi and Kobe at Los Angeles memorial
Vanessa Bryant became the strongest woman in the world Monday in Los Angeles.
Save on sustainable shoes and accessories at Nisolo's End of Season Sale
You know Nisolo for its ethically made shoes, accessories and leather goods, and now through February 29, you can snag all of the above at a discount. Shop Nisolo's End of Season Sale for up to 40% off some of the brand's most popular styles, and take an additional 10% off your purchase with promo code EOSCNN.
Henrik Lundqvist’s strongest indication he’s thinking about his Rangers end
This was an admission laid bare, the truth of Henrik Lundqvist’s difficult situation with the Rangers coming to light in as open a statement as has been made by the club’s legendary netminder since this rebuilding started just over two years ago. “I’ve been very open with management over the two years I’ve been through...
Men hire lawyer over alleged abuse by university doctor
Several men who allege sexual abuse by a deceased University of Michigan doctor have retained a California law firm that's representing dozens of accusers who sued Ohio State University in a similar case
Kobe Bryant memorial: Sabrina Ionescu talks about what he meant to her
Oregon basketball star Sabrina Ionescu spoke about Kobe and Gianna Bryant during their public memorial Monday at Staples Center.
Crowd At Trump's India Visit Eclipsed Only By Dwight Eisenhower's In 1959
The president had claimed that as many as 6 million to 10 million would be ready to greet him in the world's largest cricket stadium.
Sanders' support of Castro may have doomed his chances in Florida
Bernie Sanders praised portions of Cuba's socialist system. In doing so, he may have lost any chance of winning the critical swing state of Florida.