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Danmark åbner sæsonen med østrigske stryg på isen

De danske ishockeyherrer udlignede til 1-1, men tabte 1-3 mod Østrig i turnering i Norge.
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TV producer cites her bipolar disorder in civil rights lawsuit against employer Al Jazeera
A Florida TV producer whose bosses ordered to relocate to Washington D.C. claims in a new lawsuit that the transfer violated her civil rights. Karina Gomes alleges Al Jazeera International failed to provide reasonable accommodations for her bipolar disorder under the Florida Civil Rights Act of 1992 by floating the relocation, the South Florida Sun-Sentinel...
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New York Post
Pirates are using publishing platform Medium to distribute bootlegged movies
Scammers have been found to be abusing the publishing platform Medium by illicitly distributing bootlegged copies of the latest movies, such as Joker and Terminator: Dark Fate.
7 m
Digital Trends | Technology News and Product Reviews
A majority of the world's richest investors expect a 'significant' stock sell-off in 2020, UBS survey finds
Mark Thompson/Getty Images The world's richest are bracing themselves for a turbulent 2020. UBS Global Wealth Management assessed 3,400 of its wealthiest investors. In 2020, 79% expect more volatility and 55% see "a significant drop in the markets" by year-end.  The US-China trade conflict came out as a top concern for investors. View Business Insider's homepage for more stories. The worlds richest are bracing themselves for 2020, with the majority believing that markets are due a big drop by the end of the year.  That's according to a report from UBS Global Wealth Management, which assessed 3,400 of its wealthiest investors  to gauge their thoughts on the future.See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: A big-money investor in juggernauts like Facebook and Netflix breaks down the '3rd wave' firms that are leading the next round of tech disruptionSee Also:'It seems insane now': WeWork employees bought into cofounder Adam Neumann's vision but grew worried as red flags mountedChaos, crazy ideas, and cashing in: Trump and WeWork's Adam Neumann have these 5 things in commonOne of America's top-ranked millennial wealth managers shares the strategy he uses to shrink his clients' tax bills while keeping their portfolios on target
7 m
Business Insider
Poland accuses Netflix of ‘rewriting history’ with Nazi documentary
Do not accuse Poland of running Holocaust-era death camps. In a post to his Facebook page on Monday, Poland’s Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki said Netflix made a “terrible mistake” in the documentary “The Devil Next Door.” At issue is a map used in the doc, which shows Holocaust-era death camps within Poland’s modern borders. This,...
8 m
New York Post
U.S. Supreme Court opens arguments over Trump bid to end protections for immigrant 'Dreamers'
The U.S. Supreme Court on Tuesday began hearing arguments over the legality of President Donald Trump's effort to rescind a program that protects from deportation hundreds of thousands of immigrants who entered the United States illegally as children - dubbed "Dreamers" - part of his tough immigration policies.
9 m
Reuters: Top News - powered by FeedBurner
Tom Brady not expecting a Patriots return from Rob Gronkowski
Tom Brady isn’t holding his breath on Rob Gronkowski’s return to Foxboro. Addressing a recent report, in which Patriots owner Robert Kraft is said to have welcomed a Gronkowski return ahead of the playoffs, Brady said it’s unlikely the tight end suits up this year. “I have heard that, and I am sure a lot...
New York Post
Daughter of scuttled German WW2 battleship commander calls for him to be honored
This Christmas Inge Nedden will honor a father she never knew in a land thousands of miles from her native Germany. She wants him to be honored by his home country.
Sport
LeBron James slams AAU over demanding schedule, increased mileage on young athletes
Load management has been a hot-button issue across the NBA and one of the league’s most powerful voices said the need for the tactic at the professional level starts when athletes are younger.
Sport
Emilia Clarke looked ready for the holidays in a ruffled dress with a daring cutout
Karwai Tang/Getty Images Emilia Clarke attended the UK premiere of "Last Christmas" at the BFI Southbank in London on Monday. The actress walked the red carpet in a black Prada dress that was custom-made for her. Not only did the gown have ruffled sleeves and a daring cutout across the chest, but it was also covered in jewels that looked like snowflakes. According to Emilia Clarke Closet, a fan page that tracks the actor's fashion, Clarke also donned more than $285,957 worth of Cartier jewelry for the event. Visit Insider's homepage for more stories. Emilia Clarke proved she's ready for the holidays while attending the UK premiere of "Last Christmas" on Monday. The actress walked the event's red carpet in a custom-made Prada dress with a high neckline, short ruffled sleeves, and an ankle-length skirt. A triangular cutout also extended down her chest, and was surrounded by sparkling jewels that resembled snowflakes.See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: A podiatrist explains heel spurs, the medical condition Trump said earned him a medical deferment from VietnamSee Also:Jessica Alba walked the red carpet in a couture gown that was hand-embellished with pearls and ostrich feathersGigi Hadid turned heads in a $3,605 outfit with a giant diamond ring worn as an earringThe 2020 Met Gala theme is all about time and women's fashion. Here's what to expect.
Business Insider
Juul to cut $1 billion in costs as new CEO aims for reboot
Juul will cut nearly $1 billion in costs next year, a company official said on Tuesday, as its new chief executive officer tries to turn around the e-cigarette maker following a regulatory crackdown. K.C. Crosthwaite, a former executive at major shareholder Altria, is tasked with fixing the company’s battered public image and shrinking valuation as...
New York Post
Rickie Fowler’s honeymoon with Allison Stokke ended horribly
Rickie Fowler's first few weeks as a newlywed didn't exactly go as planned.
New York Post
Bode Miller and wife Morgan Beck welcome identical twin boys
"It was just pure magic," Miller said of the delivery.
New York Post
Electric planes are here — but they won’t reduce CO₂ emissions
The UK government plans to ban the sale of new conventional petrol and diesel cars by 2040. Clearly the plan is for all citizens to be driving electric or hybrid-electric cars, or – better still – riding bicycles. But can electrification help cut emissions from that other carbon-intensive form of passenger transport, flying? This is a complex question and one where size matters. It is possible for small aircraft to be powered by electricity. In fact, several companies are already developing small electric aircraft and they could come on the market within the next few years. But for the large… This story continues at The Next Web
The Next Web | International technology news, business & culture
NRA reportedly made unapproved big-money deals with celebrity board members
The National Rifle Association quietly paid over half a million dollars to celebrity board members Tom Selleck and Ted Nugent — deals that were not approved by its board until a year later, according to a report. The big-money deals were discovered in the board minutes for the gun group, which is already being investigated...
New York Post
The JBL Xtreme and Boombox are discounted up to $120 on Walmart and Amazon
If you're in the market for speakers that are particularly loud and rugged, the JBL Xtreme and Boombox are both enjoying massive discounts up to $120 from Walmart and Amazon.
Digital Trends | Technology News and Product Reviews
Google's health initiative collects personal data
Google's "Project Nightingale" is collecting health data on millions of Americans through a new partnership with Ascension, one of the country's largest nonprofit health systems.
CNN.com - RSS Channel
The S&P 500 could be set for another pullback before year-end amid 'euphoric positioning' from investors, RBC says
Reuters The S&P 500 index could be poised for another pullback before the end of year as valuations continue to rise, according to RBC Capital Markets.  The firm is also warning of "euphoric positioning" by institutional investors as US equity futures positioning climbs toward peak levels for the year.  Stocks have notched several all-time highs in recent weeks amid optimism around a US-China trade deal and better-than-expected corporate earnings.  Visit the Business Insider homepage for more stories. The S&P 500 could be set for one more sell-off before the end of the year, according to RBC Capital Markets.  The bank pointed to the current "euphoric positioning" by large institutional investors as one of the most telling signs of an impending pullback. See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: A big-money investor in juggernauts like Facebook and Netflix breaks down the '3rd wave' firms that are leading the next round of tech disruptionSee Also:GOLDMAN SACHS: Owning companies with high foreign sales has quickly become the top-performing strategy of this year. These 13 stocks are best-positioned to continue profiting from it.'It seems insane now': WeWork employees bought into cofounder Adam Neumann's vision but grew worried as red flags mountedBillionaire Leon Cooperman has his own special definition of value investing. Here are 3 massive positions he has in stocks that 'nobody would identify as a value situation.'
Business Insider
A college gymnast died after slipping off the uneven bars during practice
Southern Connecticut State University Melanie Coleman, a nursing student and gymnast at Southern Connecticut State University, died on Sunday, two days after sustaining a spinal cord injury while training on the uneven bars.  Coleman's head coach, Mary Fredericks, said the team was "heartbroken and stunned" over her death.  Southern Connecticut State President Joe Bertolino called 20-year-old Coleman a "special young woman, who excelled both in the classroom and in the gym." Visit Insider's homepage for more stories. A 20-year-old gymnast at Southern Connecticut State University has died after slipping off the uneven bars during a training session last week. Melanie Coleman, of Milford, Connecticut, was training at New Era Gymnastics in Hamden, Connecticut, on Friday when she fell and experienced a serious spinal cord injury, her mother, Susan Coleman, told CBS News.See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: 9 items to avoid buying at CostcoSee Also:A 13-year-old survivor of the attack on Mormons in Mexico hid his siblings in a bush and walked for 14 miles back to his hometown for helpA suspect was arrested in the murder of 9 American Mormons in Mexico, and police think it might be a case of mistaken identityA Hawaiian man trimming branches in his yard died after falling 22 feet into a lava tube
Business Insider
UNICEF report warns that 1 child dies of pneumonia every 39 seconds
LONDON – Pneumonia killed more than 800,000 babies and young children last year – or one child every 39 seconds – despite being curable and mostly preventable, global health agencies said on Tuesday. In a report on what they described as a “forgotten epidemic,” the United Nations children’s fund UNICEF, the international charity Save The...
New York Post
'Jeopardy!' contestant surprises Alex Trebek with heartfelt message
It's not often that Jeopardy! makes you want to break down sobbing, but since host Alex Trebek revealed in March that he'd been diagnosed with stage 4 pancreatic cancer, viewers have been showing him some extra love. In September, Trebek announced that he would need to undergo additional chemotherapy treatments, and as he remains hopeful and upbeat, both viewers and contestants are supporting him. In the "Final Jeopardy!" round of Monday night's episode, an especially touching moment occurred when contestant Dhruv Gaur shared a heartfelt message with Trebek during the show. "Dhruv, you're smiling. I like that. Let's take a look at your response," Trebek said. "Did you come up with the right one? No. What is, 'We love you Alex,'" he continued in a choked up voice. "That's very kind of you. Thank you." Read more...More about Television, Jeopardy, Alex Trebek, Culture, and Web Culture
Mashable
Tucker Carlson: Elizabeth Warren's enemies on Wall Street and Big Tech are not really her enemies. Here's why
Warren is really just this season's Hillary Clinton -- faithful party robot, stalwart defender of the prerogatives of the establishment.
Politica
Andy Murray puts health and happiness over titles as he eyes Davis Cup return
• Former world No 1 confident of ‘playing at a high level’• ‘The reason why I’m playing is because I love it’Andy Murray believes his surprise victory in Antwerp last month showed that is able to consistently “play at a high level” as he sets his sights on the Davis Cup and then the Australian Open in January.The former world No 1 was speaking after a chaotic October in which his four-week tournament run across two continents culminated in a victory in Antwerp over Stan Wawrinka. A few days after he returned from Belgium, Murray’s wife, Kim, gave birth to their third child, a son. Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
Deepdotweb admin says $15.5M Bitcoin ‘kickback’ scheme didn’t exist
An arrested Deepdotweb admin has refuted claims that he’d earned 8,000 BTC (worth $15.5 million at the time) through an affiliate marketing scheme for dark web marketplaces, Bitcoin News reports. Earlier this year, a co-ordinated police effort led to the arrest of several individuals around the world for their role in maintaining Deepdotweb, a dark web portal. It prominently featured an index of dark web marketplaces, including reviews. It also hosted information related to Tor-hidden services, interviews with prominent dark web developers, and published news of police raids on illegal marketplaces, Bitcoin, and other privacy matters. Among them were two Israeli citizens,… This story continues at The Next WebOr just read more coverage about: Bitcoin
The Next Web | International technology news, business & culture
Newtown shooting victim families can sue gun-maker, Supreme Court allows
The Supreme Court has cleared the way for families of Newtown victims to sue gun maker Remington Arms Co. -- the manufacturer of the AR-15.
ABC News: Top Stories
Disney+ launches with massive video library, laggy apps, and surprises
Disney's long-awaited streaming video service is officially here, and loaded with content, though users are hitting some early speedbumps with client apps.
VentureBeat | Tech News That Matters
John Travolta posts rare photo with kids Ella and Benjamin
They traveled to Australia together.
New York Post
Nikki Haley says Trump is "truthful"
The former U.S. ambassador to the United Nations decried the impeachment inquiry into President Trump
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
The EU just agreed on 13 more weapons projects to develop more firepower independently of the US
Associated Press European Union members have signed off on 13 new defense projects as part of the bloc's effort to develop its own firepower. The new weapons could be put at NATO's disposal, but doubts about that defense alliance have prompted EU members to pursue their own initiatives. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. BRUSSELS (Reuters) - European Union governments gave the green light on Tuesday for 13 new defense projects in a step to develop more firepower independently of the United States. Under plans agreed by EU defence ministers in Brussels, work will begin on a new patrol vessel, an electronic jamming weapon for aircraft and technology to track ballistic missiles.See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: Why there is French on a British passportSee Also:The US and Russian militaries are heating things up on one of the world's coldest bordersLithuania just changed its laws to allow for a possible three-way spy swap with Russia and NorwayTurkey is headed for trouble with its allies, but Erdogan has a Plan BSEE ALSO: European officials keep talking about a 'real European army' to reduce their reliance on the US
Business Insider
Facebook users are noticing a bug that lets the app access their iPhone's camera while they're scrolling through their newsfeed (FB)
Associated Press People are noticing a bug in the Facebook iPhone app that appears to show the app accessing their camera while they're scrolling through their newsfeed. A real-time view from the iPhone's rear-facing camera appears in the Facebook app when a user clicks on an ad and then rapidly clicks on a different app element. While likely a bug, the issue raises questions about privacy, given that the Facebook app can apparently access users' camera even when they haven't opened an in-app camera feature. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. A newly discovered bug appears to show that the Facebook app for iPhone is accessing users' rear-facing camera while they're scrolling through their newsfeed. The bug was first noticed by privacy-minded Twitter users earlier this week. Here's what it looks like in action:See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: 8 weird robots NASA wants to send to spaceSee Also:Switching your phone to dark mode could be a game-changer for your battery life, especially if you have one of 3 iPhonesApple just removed an iPhone app that made it easy for people to stalk the activity of their friends and partners on InstagramA pilot and Instagram influencer with nearly half a million followers reveals 7 secrets most people don't know about the jobSEE ALSO: The new iPhone software update is already catching apps like Facebook being shady
Business Insider
Sonic the Hedgehog’s movie-look is fixed following fan outcry
The main character appears to be completely redone, and much better for it.
Ars Technica
New Look blames poor spending and weather for 7% drop in sales
Fashion outlet still working on turnaround that closed 100 stores and slashed rentsNew Look has blamed a steep fall in sales on weak consumer spending and mild autumn weather which knocked demand for its new winter clothing ranges.New Look chief operating officer Nigel Oddy said the 7.4% drop in first half like-for-like sales reflected “ongoing consumer uncertainty and seasonal volatility”. Sales picked up over the summer months but fell back again in September due to the “unseasonably warm weather” which also affected demand at Next and Marks & Spencer stores. Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
Joseph McCann trial: ‘serial rapist’ targeted victims aged 11 to 71
Alleged attacker subjected women and children to terrifying ordeal, court toldA man attacked 11 women and children across England in a fortnight, subjecting his victims, including one as young as 11, to terrifying ordeals, a court has heard.Joseph McCann, 34, denies the charges, including that he abducted young women and children and held them prisoner, to be in some cases repeatedly raped and attacked. Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
After the failures of recent years, can the polls be trusted in 2019? | Patrick Sturgis
Even with new models and methodologies, this election promises to be one of the toughest to call in living memoryOn 12 December the country faces its fourth election in a little under five years and, with the stakes so high, the opinion polls are the subject of a great deal of scrutiny and speculation. It is fair to say that pollsters have not covered themselves in glory recently, with failures of varying magnitudes in the last three national elections. So can we trust the polls in 2019, and what are some of the issues that poll watchers should look out for?In broad terms, the answer to the question of whether the polls can be trusted is a qualified yes. Will Jennings, professor of political science and public policy at the University of Southampton, has constructed a database of polls from the final week of every UK election since 1945. This shows that, on average, the polls have come within around two percentage points of the actual vote share for each main party. Given the technical difficulty of accurately estimating vote shares, that’s a pretty impressive record. Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
The CastAway adds a Chromium-powered second screen to your smartphone
Lusting after dual-screen phones, but can't afford the high price tag? The CastAway will add dual-screen functionality to your phone for less than $200.
Digital Trends | Technology News and Product Reviews
Pivotal witness Gates testifies at trial of longtime Trump adviser Roger Stone
The criminal trial of President Donald Trump's longtime adviser Roger Stone resumed on Tuesday with another important prosecution witness: Trump's former deputy campaign chairman, Rick Gates.
Reuters: Top News - powered by FeedBurner
Antivirus guru John McAfee thinks Jeffrey Epstein was murdered
John McAfee, the eponymous founder of the PC antivirus software giant, has weighed in on the death of Jeffrey Epstein, saying he doesn’t believe the pedophile committed suicide in his Manhattan lockup. “The man was six-foot-one, he hung himself from a bed that was only five-foot-seven in a manner that managed to break his neck...
New York Post
When Spending the Extra Money Is Worth It, According to Reddit
It can be hard to justify spending more on an item when a cheaper version is sitting right in front of you at the store—maybe even on the same shelf. But just because something is cheaper doesn’t mean it’ll serve your needs. In the best-case scenario, you’ll have you replace the item more quickly than you might…Read more...
Lifehacker
Why Tech Companies Need Simpler Terms of Service Agreements
The European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation is the most significant advance in data privacy in history, but little about the actual end-user experience of data privacy has changed. Here’s why tech companies need simpler terms of service agreements. Terms of service agreements are too long and too complicated for the average user, tech-savvy or […] The post Why Tech Companies Need Simpler Terms of Service Agreements appeared first on ReadWrite.
ReadWrite | The leading Internet of Things News Platform
Superliminal is an intriguing but infuriating puzzler that falls far short
Pillow Castle Games Great concept, poor execution Continue reading…
Sport
Spotify's free streaming can now be used on Sonos speakers
Early this year, Spotify past the 100 million Premium subscribers mark. Those users were able to stream Spotify on Sonos speakers. But Spotify has 248 million monthly users, and more than half of those are on the Spotify Free plan. Until now, Free us...
Engadget | Technology News, Advice and Features
Instagram Is Coming for TikTok's Head By Copying Its Best Features
First, Instagram killed Snapchat when it cribbed its Stories feature. Now, the social media platform is reportedly gunning for TikTok with a new format called Reels.Read more...
Gizmodo - We come from the future.
Dell pledges to make greener computers over the next decade
Photo by Alex Tai/SOPA Images/LightRocket via Getty Images Dell is launching new efforts to shrink its carbon footprint and cut down on e-waste. The sustainability targets were unveiled at a summit in Austin, Texas, alongside other initiatives on diversity, inclusion, and privacy. When it comes to stemming the greenhouse gases that lead to climate change, Dell will source 100 percent of its electricity from renewable sources by 2040. (For comparison, Apple announced in 2018 that it uses 100 percent renewable energy.) Dell isn’t just switching to renewable sources; it’s also trying to use less energy. It plans to make its products more energy efficient and cut the emissions generated directly from its operations and its electricity usage in half by 2030. The company will work with other manufacturers to shave off emissions along its supply chain. Dell will source 100 percent of its electricity from renewable sources by 2040 Dell is also making new commitments when it comes to recycling. By 2030, the company plans to reuse or recycle an equivalent product for every device that a customer buys. It is also pledging that, by then, at least half of all the materials used in its products will be “recycled or renewable,” and 100 percent of its packaging will be recycled or renewable. “We believe that this is a business critical initiative,” Christine Fraser, Dell’s chief responsibility officer, tells The Verge. “The imperative is really what our customers and our team members expect of us.” The company plans to expand its current recycling program. It already recycles electronics, no matter the brand, dropped off at participating Goodwill locations, and it also has a mail-back program with FedEx. As a result, it’s recovered 2 billion pounds of used electronics since 2008. But there’s still a lot of room for improvement. Dell estimates that it collects less than 10 percent of the products it sells. Less than 5 percent of its product materials are currently made from recycled or renewable content. People throw away 50 million tons of e-waste globally each year “I would give the industry a very poor grade in general in making sure that the electronics they put on the market are recycled,” says Scott Cassel, founder of the advocacy group Product Stewardship Institute. People throw away 50 million tons of e-waste globally — about 4,500 Eiffel Towers — each year, according to the World Economic Forum. The WEF says that number could balloon to as much as 120 million tons by 2050. What’s worse, toxic heavy metals can leach out of electronics to contaminate soil and water. At the root of the Eiffel Towers of waste, polluted soil and water, and even manufacturing’s intense carbon footprint is a single problem that all electronics makers — not just Dell — need to improve on, according to Vesela Veleva, director of the MBA Program at the University of Massachusetts Boston. If consumers kept their electronics longer instead of needing to replace them every few years, we wouldn’t be burning as many fossil fuels or throwing so much stuff away. Making durable products that people can use longer would be an even bigger step, and it’s one that companies like Dell haven’t quite made yet. “These are great goals but unfortunately they don’t get to the core of the problem, which is extending the useful life of the product,” Veleva says. “Recycling is just the tip of the iceberg — it’s not going to be enough.”
The Verge
Most stereotypes about only children aren't true. In fact, they may end up smarter and more successful than people with siblings.
Sean Gallup/Getty Images Ana Aznar is a lecturer in psychology at the University of Winchester. Aznar says that only children often get a bad rap — even in the world of psychology. But there's no differences between people with and without siblings when it comes to traits like maturity and personal control. Only children also had the same number of friends — and same quality — as first-borns and seconds-borns with one sibling. Only children actually tend to complete more years of occupations and have more prestigious occupations than peers with siblings. It could be that not fighting for resources from parents may be an advantage. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Only children get a bad rap. They are often perceived as selfish, spoiled, anxious, socially inept, and lonely. And my profession, psychology, may be partly to blame for these negative stereotypes. Indeed, Granville Stanley Hall, one of the most influential psychologists of the last century and the first president of the American Psychological Association, said that "being an only child is a disease in itself." Thankfully, we have made some amends since then. The most recent being a study of almost 2,000 German adults which found that only children are no more likely to be narcissistic than those with siblings. The title of the study is, "The End of a Stereotype."See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: Taylor Swift is the world's highest-paid celebrity. Here's how she makes and spends her $360 million.See Also:Oprah and Melinda Gates argue that being yourself over fitting in is a surefire way to advance your career — and the research backs them upFlexible work is good for business, employees, and the environment — this is how to successfully implement it at your company4 fool-proof ways to prevent the 'Sunday scaries,' according to an executive coachSEE ALSO: An overwhelmed father spent a year living in 4 spots around the world with his family to discover new ways to raise his kids — here's what he learned
Business Insider
I Was a Federal Judge. My Former Colleagues Must Stop Attending Federalist Society Events.
It is not clear that the judiciary’s reputation for integrity can survive if judges continue to participate in Federalist Society functions.
Slate Articles
American millennials are on track to die faster than Gen X, thanks to climbing rates of depression and 'deaths of despair'
Radu Bighian/EyeEm/Getty Images American millennials are seeing their physical and mental health decline at a faster rate than Gen X did as they age, according to a new Blue Cross Blue Shield report. Without proper management, millennials could see a 40% uptick in mortality compared to Gen-Xers of the same age, the report stated. Behavioral health is a key factor behind the decline of millennials' health: The generation has seen a rise in depression and "deaths of despair." The financial burdens millennials are facing not only affect their mental health, but also prevent them from seeking treatment in a time when healthcare costs are on the climb. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. American millennials aren't exactly the picture of health. They're seeing their physical and mental health decline at a faster rate than Gen X did as they age, according to a new Blue Cross Blue Shield report.See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: Traditional Japanese swords can take over 18 months to create — here's what makes them so specialSee Also:Billionaires in politics: The top 25 Americans who funded politics in 2018Meet the typical millennial millionaire in America, who has a real-estate portfolio worth $1.4 million, is married, and is more likely to live in California than any other stateCompanies run by billionaires performed twice as well as the market average in the last 15 years and it's part of the 'billionaire effect,' new study saysSEE ALSO: 50% of millennials have left a job for mental-health reasons, a new study found — and it speaks to some of the biggest problems plaguing the entire generation NOW READ: Lonely, burned out, and depressed: The state of millennials' mental health in 2019
Business Insider
Cook Out manager who was fired after cop was refused service says employees followed store policy
Taren Woods, a 10-year employee of Cook Out and the on-duty manager, claims she was fired after a cashier refused service to a police officer, even though the woman followed company policy by asking another cashier to take his order.
Sport