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Dylan Sprouse and Barbara Palvin don matching suits at Milan Fashion Week

The couple looked stylish in the front row.
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Michaela Onyenwere helps UCLA top Washington in overtime
Michaela Onyenwere, returning from a sprained ankle that kept her out of a loss to USC, had a career-high 31 points in the Bruins' 85-80 defeat of the Huskies.
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latimes.com
Think Trump's acting like a dictator now? What if he's reelected after this?
Opening arguments from the Democrats are over. They closed their case against President Donald Trump declaring he must be removed from office for upsetting the balance of power envisioned by the Constitution and for upsetting world order.
edition.cnn.com
Cyborg da el peso para velada de Bellator 238 y está lista para hacer historia en las artes marciales mixtas
La brasileña busca un cuarto título que la convertiría en la primera persona en ganar un campeonato en cuatro diferentes organizaciones
latimes.com
Omar Minaya: Luis Rojas has worked his way to this Mets moment
Real leadership from the bottom up. It’s about time, Mets. Back in 2006, then-Mets GM Omar Minaya got a recommendation from director of international scouting Ismael Cruz to hire a young man to manage in the Dominican Summer League, Luis Rojas, son of Felipe Alou. “I knew the father, of course, I knew the family,’’...
nypost.com
Maher expresses sympathy to pro-life movement following March For Life: Doctor told my mom 'I shouldn't be born'
"Real Time" host Bill Maher expressed some sympathy for the pro-life movement on Friday night's show following the March For Life event in Washington, D.C., earlier in the day.
foxnews.com
The Muslim World’s Question: ‘What Happened to Us?’
What happened to us? The question haunts us in the Arab and Muslim world. We repeat it like a mantra. You will hear it from Iran to Syria, from Saudi Arabia to Pakistan, and in my own country, Lebanon. For us, the past is a different country, one not mired in the horrors of sectarian killings. It is a more vibrant place, without the crushing intolerance of religious zealots and seemingly endless, amorphous wars.This article is an adapted excerpt from Ghattas’s upcoming book.Though the past had coups and wars too, they were contained in time and space, and the future still held much promise. What happened to us? The question may not occur to those too young to remember a different world, whose parents did not tell them of a youth spent reciting poetry in Peshawar, debating Marxism in the bars of Beirut, or riding bicycles on the banks of the Tigris in Baghdad. The question may surprise those in the West who assume that the extremism and bloodletting of today have always been the norm.Without an understanding of what was lost and how it happened—and, crucially, why the rivalry between Saudi Arabia and Iran played such a crucial role in this unraveling—a better future will remain elusive, and the world’s understanding of the Middle East will remain incomplete.There are many turning points in the region’s modern history that could explain how we ended up in these depths of despair—from the end of the Ottoman Empire to the American invasion of Iraq in 2003. None, on its own, paints a complete picture. Instead, I look to 1979, when three major events took place: the Iranian Revolution, which culminated in the return of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini to Tehran in February; the siege of the Holy Mosque in Mecca by Saudi zealots in November; and the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan on Christmas Eve, the first battleground for jihad in modern times and an effort supported by the United States. These acts occurred almost independently of one another, but the combination of all three was toxic, and nothing was ever the same again. From this noxious brew was born the Saudi-Iran rivalry.[Read: ]What Jamal Khashoggi’s Murder Tells Us About the Saudi-Iran RivalryThe two countries had been friendly rivals until then, twin pillars in the American efforts to counter communism in the region. Then came the Iranian revolution. The House of Saud first praised the new leadership’s Islamic credentials and the adoption of the Koran as Iran’s constitution. But Riyadh soon sobered to the new reality: Khomeini, who emerged from the chaos of the revolution as its ultimate leader, had once described the Saudi royals as “camel grazers” and “barbarians.” More importantly, though a Shia, he had grand designs for leadership of the Muslim world, which is mostly Sunni. This provoked deep insecurities within Saudi Arabia, where the king is also the custodian of Islam’s two holiest sites. The two-week-long siege against the Grand Mosque in Mecca had also deeply damaged the kingdom’s standing in the Muslim world: The House of Saud had failed in its role as custodian. When the Soviets invaded Afghanistan, Riyadh grabbed the opportunity to restore its credentials by funding and supporting what was seen then as a righteous war against the communists, while simultaneously channeling the energy of young Saudi zealots outward to a foreign battlefield.A destructive competition for leadership of the Muslim world soon began, in which Iran and Saudi Arabia wielded, exploited, and distorted religion in the pursuit of raw power. That is the constant from 1979 onward, the torrent that flattens everything in its path. Nothing has changed the Arab and Muslim world as deeply and fundamentally as the events of 1979.Other pivotal moments undid alliances, started or ended wars, or saw the birth of new political movements. But the radical legacy of 1979 did all this and more: It began a process that transformed societies and altered cultural and religious references. The dynamics unleashed in 1979 changed who we are and hijacked our collective memory, reengineering vibrant, pluralistic countries from Egypt to Pakistan, as both Iran and Saudi Arabia worked to rally the masses to their sides with money, propaganda, and proselytizing.Searching for the answer to this central question—What happened to us?—I traveled from Cairo to Baghdad, from Tehran to Islamabad. I was met everywhere with a flood of emotions when I asked people about the impact the year 1979 had on their lives. I felt as though I were conducting national or regional therapy, sitting in people’s living rooms and studies: Everyone had a story about how 1979 had wrecked their life, their marriage, their education. Even those who were born after that year were affected. No one had asked them that specific question before, but there was a flash of recognition when I did, as though the disparate pieces of life events had suddenly come together and the puzzle finally made sense.In Pakistan, the journalist Nadeem Farooq Paracha told me that with so many momentous events in one year, it felt as though the sky had fallen to earth, and he pointed me to other events that year in his own country. Pakistan’s new dictator, Zia-ul-Haq, in power since 1977, had his predecessor, Zulfiqar Ali Bhutto, executed in April 1979 and imposed Islamic law on a dominantly Sunni country, barely a day before Khomeini did so in Iran, a mostly Shia one. Zia was proud to beat Khomeini to it, one of many examples of leaders in the region trying to outdo one another on matters of religion. In Egypt, Ebtehal Younes, a professor of French literature and the widow of the progressive Islamic scholar Nasr Abu Zeid, told me it took her years to understand how 1979, the year Egypt signed a peace treaty with Israel, altered the trajectory not only of her country but also of her own life: It sent her and her husband into exile in the years that followed, as a wave of intolerance washed over Egypt and Abu Zeid was accused of apostasy.The 1980s were defined by military conflicts: the Iran-Iraq war, which widened the schism between Iran and the (mostly Sunni) Arab world; and the ongoing war against the Soviets in Afghanistan, which planted the seeds of violent jihad. Both helped turned the historical, theological divide between Sunnis and Shias into a modern-day weapon, by feeding sectarian divisions that led to a frenzy of sectarian violence that had previously not been the norm and that accelerated after the U.S. invasion of Iraq in 2003.The 1990s were defined by culture wars born from the ashes of those battles, wars that played a defining role in reshaping the region. The opening salvo was Khomeini’s 1989 ruling that the novelist Salman Rushdie be killed for his book The Satanic Verses. The episode is remembered now only for Khomeini’s fatwa, but it actually began when conservative Sunni activists with connections to Saudi Arabia began a campaign against the book, with help from the Saudi embassy in London. The Satanic Verses had already been translated into Persian and was even on sale in Iran, but, eager to ride the wave of anger against the book, which had spread from India to Britain and back to Pakistan, Khomeini swept in with the fatwa, posing as the most righteous leader of the Muslim masses. His decision would have a tremendous impact on intellectual life in the Muslim world as religious intolerance rose and writers and artists faced increased accusations of apostasy, attacks, and assassinations. Even Egypt’s beloved Nobel Prize–winning author Naguib Mahfouz barely escaped with his life after a knife attack in 1994.The darkness that engulfed the region afterward was described by the Egyptian film director Youssef Chahine as a black wave that had come from the Gulf and swept the region, shrouding women in black as the use of the Saudi-style abaya and niqab, previously unknown in countries like Egypt, began to spread. Dozens of Egypt’s beloved and famed actresses gave up low-cut dresses and big hairdos to don the niqab, with encouragement and alleged payment from rich Saudis. In 1985, a small minority of books published in Egypt were of a religious nature. By 1995, 85 percent of books on show at the Cairo book fair were religious.In Lebanon, the black wave came from Tehran, as Iran began to export its revolution. The chador, the all-enveloping black cloth, spread in Shia villages and in the southern suburbs of Beirut. It had been previously worn only by deeply conservative women, mostly wives of clerics. Liquor shops were closed, music disappeared, the black flags of mourning for Imam Hussein, one of the most revered religious figures in Shia Islam, fluttered from lampposts, and the slogan “We are all Khomeini” was scribbled on the walls of posh Beirut shopping streets. The flags, the chador, the niqab, the sectarian hatred, and the threats of apostasy all shaped a new collective consciousness that is only now being challenged by the younger generation.[Read: ]An End to Magical Thinking in the Middle EastI encountered another recurrent question on my travels, one that surprised me, one that young Saudis and Iranians in particular were asking of their parents: Why didn’t you do anything to stop it? In those countries from which the ripples had emanated and in which life had been blunted since 1979, there was resentment toward the generation that had allowed it to happen. For Iranians, 1979 is an obvious turning point in the country’s history. For them, it wasn’t so much the slow realization of what had happened, but more the growing disbelief at the naïveté of their parents and grandparents, who had cheered on a revolution that replaced the tyranny of monarchy with the even worse tyranny of religion. The new system was politically but also socially and economically repressive, effectively freezing the country in time and disconnecting it from the world, seemingly forever.In Saudi Arabia, the changes were more a case of arrested progress. With a deeply conservative desert interior and more outward-looking coastal provinces, the kingdom had been inching toward more relaxed social norms, with the introduction of television, education for girls, and a handful of makeshift cinemas. But 1979 was an opportunity for the standard-bearers of the ultra-orthodox Islam of the kingdom’s founding fathers—often referred to as Wahhabism—to impose their understanding of religion more strictly and to do so on the whole country. Awash with cash during the 1980s, Saudis could travel anywhere to go to the cinema and the theater, sit in cafés, and shop freely if they wanted to escape the darkness engulfing their country. But now their children want to know why their parents hadn’t protested when the music was silenced, when the male guardianship system was tightened, when the religious police started scaling the walls of private homes if they heard music inside.There was a brief moment in 2018 when it looked as though the two foes were going to compete to undo the damage of 1979: the Saudis from the top down, thanks to Mohammed bin Salman, a crown prince opening up his country to the 21st century; and the Iranian people from the bottom up, thanks to their own determination to chip away at the system. Instead, the existing competition continued unabated, as though nothing and nobody were equipped to dissuade the leadership of either country from its own worst instincts. Syria, Yemen, and Iraq paid the price, as proxy wars raged in all those countries. People who raised their voices against their respective leaders in Iran and Saudi Arabia were also targeted. The most dangerous opponents were those who spoke softly and who presented the most credible alternative to the absolutism of the leaders—the Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi was assassinated inside the Saudi consulate in Istanbul by a hit team sent from Riyadh in October 2018; Nasrin Sotoudeh, an Iranian human-rights lawyer, was sentenced to 38 years in jail and 148 lashes for defending women campaigning against the mandatory-veiling laws.The challenges are so immense, the dynamics seemingly so intractable, and the players so entrenched that it is easy to conclude there really is no way out. But Iran and Saudi Arabia have found their way to détente before. Before sectarian militias ran amok, there had not been systematic violence between Sunnis and Shias for centuries.During my travels, I was humbled and even exhilarated as I interviewed leading activists, writers, clerics, and others who have fought for decades for more freedoms, more tolerance, more light. Their defiance is a source of hope, their steadiness contagious. These people are the past and the future, and they aren’t alone. They are not a Westernized elite, either. They are but a sample of a larger majority, which seizes every opportunity to reclaim lost space, cultural or political, and rise against the forces of darkness that have impoverished the region.In October 2019, such a moment came in Iraq and Lebanon with the extraordinary protests against not only corruption and poverty but also sectarianism. Hundreds of thousands demonstrated in both countries, almost in unison, for weeks on end. With music and dancing, with flowers, humor, and poetry, they let out a cry for life, braving bullets and beatings. The protestors declared their unity, across all social and sectarian divides, against those in power. In Lebanon, Sunnis in the northern town of Tripoli chanted in support of Shias protesting in the southern town of Nabatiyeh. In the Sunni city of Falluja, they held up banners to mourn the Shia protestors killed in the town of Nasiriyah. In Beirut, they chanted, “From Tehran to Beirut, one revolution that does not die.” There has been a growing anti-Iran aspect in the protests in Lebanon, targeted at Tehran’s proxy and ally, Hezbollah. In Iraq, the ire of protestors was directly aimed at Iran, and Shia clerics joined the marches to denounce Tehran’s influence while some demonstrators scaled the walls of the Iranian consulate in Karbala to hoist the Iraqi flag on its roof. Then protests erupted in Iran itself, a repeat of the 2009 and 2017 demonstrations. The response was brutal: The internet was shut off, and over the course of a few days at least 300 people were killed by security forces, many of them shot in the head.The crackdown in Iraq, too, has been bloody, with more than 500 people killed. And one man who helped orchestrate the repression was Qassem Soleimani, commander of the Quds Force of the Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps. After he was killed in a U.S. strike in Baghdad on January 3, thousands of Iraqis celebrated the news. In Syria, too, they celebrated in towns that had suffered from the cunning wrath of Soleimani as he shored up the rule of the dictator Bashar al-Assad. Iran appeared briefly united in mourning, or in fear of what might come next: another strike, another war. But there was also relief and quiet celebration at the demise of a man who not only had caused so much devastation in the region in Iran’s name but had also been key in the crackdown against protestors in Iran over the past years. After the killing, protests paused briefly in Iran, Iraq, and Lebanon, only to restart with even more fury and more violence.[Read: ]The Coming Middle East ConflagrationSaudi Arabia’s regional influence and role manifest very differently. Aside from the war in Yemen, Saudi impact remains more nuanced, and more insidious. The country also has no proxy militias against which to protest, but it has plenty of strong-arming, money, media wars, and has done untold damage to people’s understanding of their own religion, as the kingdom has sought to impose its own narrow and intolerant understanding of Islam on millions of Muslims.Repressive regimes breed intolerance; intolerance breeds violence. After every terrorist attack in the West, people in Europe or the United States often ask blithely:, Where are the Muslims and Arabs speaking out against extremism and terrorism? It is deeply troubling to expect that all Muslims should apologize or take responsibility for a minuscule fraction of those who claim to share their faith. But, more importantly, the question ignores the devastating sacrifices of those who have long been fighting intolerance and its violent manifestations within their own countries—whether against tyrants or terrorists. Far too many progressive minds in the wider Middle East have been left to fend for themselves for decades, as they and their countries have been bludgeoned to death by forces of darkness—including leaders, such as Pakistan’s Zia-ul-Haq in the 1980s, or Egypt’s Abdel Fattah al-Sisi today, who often have tacit or open American support. And it bears repeating that the greatest number of victims of jihadist violence are Muslims themselves.[Read: ]America has come full circle in the Middle EastFrom invasions to coups and support for dictators, the actions of the U.S. have fed and aggravated local dynamics. But Saudi Arabia and Iran have agency, too; they make decisions based on their interests and drive the dynamics. This endless self-reinforcing loop of enmity cannot easily be broken, but across the region young Arabs and Iranians are clearly demonstrating that they want a different future.What happened to us? So many people of my generation and younger in the region are still asking the question, wondering why our parents didn’t, or couldn’t, do anything to stop the unraveling. But memories of our more diverse, tolerant past are not lost. Neither is our willingness to re-create such a world, not out of nostalgia but out of a belief that a better future is possible, separate from the one imposed by the leaders of Iran and Saudi Arabia and their foot soldiers. As the Danish philosopher Søren Kierkegaard wrote, “It is perfectly true … that life must be understood backwards. But they forget the other proposition, that it must be lived forwards.”This article is an adapted excerpt from Ghattas’s upcoming book, Black Wave.
theatlantic.com
Feds believe Jeff Bezos’ girlfriend Lauren Sanchez gave racy texts to her brother
The raunchy text messages that went from Jeff Bezos’ phone to the pages of the National Enquirer — and from there to media outlets around the world — came from the brother of the Amazon CEO’s girlfriend according to federal sources who spoke to the Wall Street Journal. The text messages, which included a nude...
nypost.com
Prep basketball roundup: King/Drew pulls out 70-68 win to stay unbeaten in Coliseum League
Fidelis Okereke scores 16 points, gets 10 rebounds, 11 blocks to lead King/Drew
latimes.com
Coronavirus outbreak: New York on high alert with over 1,200 infected worldwide
The deadly new coronavirus is continuing to spread across the globe, wreaking havoc in China, sickening a second person in the United States and leaving health officials on high alert in New York state. Gov. Cuomo revealed Friday that three people were under observation in the state after potentially being exposed to the virus. The...
nypost.com
NHL takes step in right direction, but will that lead to sustainable women's pro hockey league?
Women's hockey players say the exposure from the NHL All-Star skills competition's USA-Canada game is "a step in the right direction."      
usatoday.com
Joe Biden Event Interrupted by Climate Change Protest: 'My Generation Will Pay for the Corners That You Cut'
The protesters chanted "2050 is too late" during the protest.
1 h
newsweek.com
Australian Open: Karolina Pliskova, Belinda Bencic fall in upset frenzy
Karolina Pliskova and Belinda Bencic join Serena Williams and Naomi Osaka, who lost to 15-year-old Coco Gauff, on the sidelines of the Australian Open.
1 h
latimes.com
What kept Eli Manning from bailing on his Giants ending
Eli Manning thought about leaving the Giants. He asked ex-teammates and coaches who had gone elsewhere. He asked his father, Archie, and brother, Peyton — both former NFL quarterbacks who changed teams near the end of the line. He did all the due diligence after losing his starting job to Daniel Jones and staring ahead...
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nypost.com
It looks like Channing Tatum is no longer a single man
An Instagram kiss and inflatable unicorn horns are pointing to Channing Tatum and Jessie J getting back together.
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edition.cnn.com
3 days. 24 hours. Hear the case against President Trump
The House impeachment managers had 24 hours over three days to present their case against President Donald Trump. CNN's Manu Raju and Phil Mattingly report.
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edition.cnn.com
The good, bad from 2020 NHL All-Star skills competition
Mathew Barzal dethrones Connor McDavid, Shea Weber wins hardest shot and women's game thrills, but Tomas Hertl's Justin Bieber ploy falls flat.       
1 h
usatoday.com
AOC, Michael Moore pinch-hit at Iowa rally with Bernie Sanders in DC for Trump's Senate impeachment trial
With Bernie Sanders tied up in Washington at President Trump's Senate impeachment trial, a couple of his high-profie supporters filled in for him Friday at a campaign rally in Iowa.
1 h
foxnews.com
Australia confirms first case of coronavirus as protective masks sell out
Australia confirmed its first case of the new coronavirus on Saturday in Melbourne, with many pharmacies in the city's centre running out of protective masks despite health officials saying they are not recommended.
1 h
reuters.com
The most important takeaway of the impeachment trial
If there's an important takeaway from the first week of the impeachment trial of President Donald Trump, it may be the importance of going first, writes Joe Lockhart. In addition to arguing that the President abused the power of his office and obstructed Congress, the House managers have stressed the need for a fair trial.
1 h
edition.cnn.com
California woman dies after clothing gets caught in raisin processing machine
A 33-year-old California woman is dead after her clothing got caught in a machine at a raisin processing facility in Fresno County.
1 h
edition.cnn.com
California woman dies after clothing gets caught in raisin processing machine
Yaneth Lopez Valladares, 33, had worked at Del Rey Packing Co. for two years.
1 h
edition.cnn.com
Spacewalk to fix $2 billion cosmic ray detector
The last in a series of spacewalks should put a $2 billion scientific instrument back in business.
1 h
cbsnews.com
Florida Man in Easter Bunny Costume Arrested After Hit-and-Run, Previously Seen in Viral Video Brawling in Same Outfit
A Florida man who was caught on camera brawling in an Easter Bunny costume last Easter was recently arrested in the same outfit for allegedly trying to evade authorities after a hit-and-run motorcycle crash.
2 h
newsweek.com
Jordan Spieth and Jason Day trying to regain 2015 magic
LA JOLLA, Calif. — Remember 2015. This is what both Jordan Spieth and Jason Day should be thinking right now as they try to navigate their respective ways from the wilderness in which they have found themselves for the past couple of years. They should never forget what elevated them to the pinnacle of the...
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nypost.com
Chinese New Year 2020 Deals: Walmart, Target, Nike, Hotel Discounts and More
As the Lunar New Year celebrations begin, we look at various deals on offer across the country, from Nike's new Chinese New Year-inspired sneakers to hotel packages.
2 h
newsweek.com
Overtourism in Europe's historic cities sparks backlash
Angry protests from residents in popular areas force city hall officials to take actionAcross Europe, historic cities are buckling. Mass tourism, encouraged by cash-hungry councils after the 2008 crash and fuelled by the explosion of cheap flights and online room rentals, has become a monster. The backlash, however, has begun.In the past decade, the number of low-cost airline seats available each year in Europe has risen by more than 10% annually, more than doubling to more than 500m. Continue reading...
2 h
Economie
Alysa Liu defends her U.S women's figure skating title at 14
Alysa Liu used her impressive jumping arsenal to outscore Mariah Bell for a repeat crown; earlier, Madison Chock and Evan Bates won in rhythm dance.
2 h
latimes.com
Starbucks shuts shops, suspends delivery in China's Hubei amid virus outbreak
Starbucks has closed all shops and suspended delivery services in China's Hubei province for the week-long Lunar New Year holiday, where a coronavirus outbreak originated from its capital Wuhan has caused 41 deaths in China.
2 h
reuters.com
Bellator 238 ceremonial weigh-in highlights, photo gallery: Final faceoffs for Bellator's 2020 debut
Fight week activities for Bellator 238 are officially a wrap following Friday's ceremonial weigh-ins.        Related StoriesVideo: Julia Budd, Cris Cyborg up the intensity during final Bellator 238 faceoffJuan Archuleta promises 'badass' fight with Henry Corrales at Bellator 238Henry Corrales' fighting mindset ahead of Bellator 238: 'I lust over a lot of violence' 
2 h
usatoday.com
Photos: Bellator 238 ceremonial weigh-ins
Check out photos of all 12 main card fighters and their faceoffs ahead of Saturday's Bellator 238 event in Inglewood, Calif.        Related StoriesPhotos: Bellator 238 official weigh-insPhotos: UFC on ESPN+ 24 official weigh-ins, faceoffsPhotos: Conor McGregor's UFC 246 afterparty in Las Vegas 
2 h
usatoday.com
White Sox pitcher’s epic baseball duel with Chiefs’ Patrick Mahomes
It will be different for Michael Kopech watching Chiefs quarterback Patrick Mahomes, his childhood friend and rival, play in Super Bowl 2020. And yet in one way, it won’t be. “He’s a lot of fun to watch, I think I’d be crazy to say that he wasn’t,” Kopech, a White Sox pitcher, told The Post...
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nypost.com
‘Zola’ Sundance review: Strippers and laughs galore
PARK CITY, Utah — At long last, a movie based on Twitter. Well, a movie based on an article based on Twitter. OK, a movie based on an article based on Twitter, Reddit, Facebook and a partridge in a pear tree. “Zola,” a nervy, very funny gem that premiered Friday at the Sundance Film Festival,...
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nypost.com
Lara Logan: Mainstream media is not acknowledging Schiff's credibility issues
Investigative journalist Lara Logan criticized the media Friday for not contextualizing their analysis of impeachment manager Adam Schiff's, D-Calif., performance during the Senate impeachment trial.
2 h
foxnews.com
Attorney: Trump caught on tape demanding ambassador's firing
President Donald Trump was captured on tape at a 2018 dinner with Lev Parnas and Igor Fruman demanding the firing of Marie Yovanovitch, who was then the US Ambassador to Ukraine, according to an attorney for Parnas.
2 h
edition.cnn.com
Comparing impeachment trials
Trump and Clinton      
2 h
usatoday.com
GM petition to put Astro van back on assembly line
2 h
edition.cnn.com
Robertson & Murrill: Support for unrestricted abortions is litmus test for Dem state attorneys general
In an unprecedented announcement, the group representing Democratic state attorneys general has declared that it will only endorse and provide financial support to those candidates for attorney general who will publicly pledge support for unrestricted abortions.
2 h
foxnews.com
A lot has changed since China's SARS outbreak 17 years ago. But some things haven't
In 2003, panic was setting in. The fatal severe respiratory syndrome (SARS) -- which first appeared in southern China -- had spread across borders, prompting schools to close in Singapore and hundreds to be quarantined in Hong Kong.
2 h
edition.cnn.com
Zion Williamson’s Pelicans fall to Nuggets
NEW ORLEANS — Nikola Jokic had 27 points and 12 rebounds and the Denver Nuggets beat the New Orleans Pelicans 113-106 on Friday night. Zion Williamson scored 15 points in about 21 minutes for New Orleans. The Pelicans dropped to 0-2 since the NBA’s top overall draft choice was activated for the first time this...
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nypost.com
Tucker Carlson Says Impeachment Is Actually a 'Policy Disagreement,' Schiff Is 'Dangerous to the Country For Real'
"How exactly is this the impeachment we were promised?" Carlson asked. "Wasn't it supposed to be about the abuse of power and the contempt of Congress? Aren't those the charges? How did we get to the part where Russia invades Belgium?"
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newsweek.com
"Vampire" star discovered in the midst of a feeding frenzy
A previously unknown dwarf star is sucking the essence away from its neighbor, astronomers said Friday.
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cbsnews.com
President Trump on why he attended March for Life rally: 'Religious liberty is under siege'
President Trump told "The Ingraham Angle" in an exclusive interview Friday that he decided to attend the March for Life rally because "religious liberty is under siege."
2 h
foxnews.com
What's in store for the Year of the Rat? Hong Kong's most famous fortune teller reveals all
3 h
edition.cnn.com
Kawhi Leonard has first triple-double in Clippers' win over Heat
The Clippers beat Miami 122-117 with a 15-0 run to end the third quarter, an 8-0 run by Lou Williams to start fourth and Kawhi Leonard's first triple-double.
3 h
latimes.com
NXT Worlds Collide 2020: Start Time and How to Watch Online
There are six matches confirmed for Saturday's event.
3 h
newsweek.com
Judge Jeanine slams Hillary Clinton over 'How could we have known?' comments about Harvey Weinstein
Judge Jeanine Pirro criticized Hillary Clinton Friday for her remarks about the sexual assault allegations against disgraced movie mogul Harvey Weinstein, saying that the former secretary of state and 2016 Democratic presidential nominee has a long track record of disparaging women.
3 h
foxnews.com
Delta ordered to pay $50,000 fine over allegations it discriminated against Muslim passengers
The US Department of Transportation ordered Delta Air Lines on Friday to pay a $50,000 fine to settle allegations it violated federal law by discriminating against Muslim passengers.
3 h
edition.cnn.com
Hero Dog Dies Saving Owner From Blaze That Destroyed Home
A Connecticut man credits his life to the 5-year-old Brazilian mastiff.
3 h
newsweek.com