Giants safety Kamrin Moore suspended after domestic violence arrest

Moore, 22, was arrested over the weekend after a woman said he stepped on her neck and punched her.
Load more
Go to source
unread news (Demo user)
unread news (Demo user)
Devon Windsor wears Zuhair Murad wedding dress to marry Johnny Dex Barbara
The model turned the aisle into a runway.
7 m
New York Post
Bill Belichick shows he never forgets with trolling of Lane Johnson
Who says Bill Belichick doesn’t read the newspapers, watch TV or have a sense of humor? After his team beat the Eagles Sunday in Philadelphia, the Patriots coach delivered a deadpan special as he trolled Eagles tackle Lane Johnson with a read-between-the-lines zinger. To review: After the Eagles beat the Patriots in Super Bowl LII...
7 m
New York Post
Austen Kroll says ‘Southern Charm’ isn’t filming yet
Fans will have to wait to see another season of "Southern Charm."
New York Post
Video: Bill Belichick Appears to Troll Lane Johnson for 2018 'No Fun' Comment
It doesn't appear as though New England Patriots coach Bill Belichick has forgotten what Philadelphia Eagles offensive lineman Lane Johnson said in the aftermath of a Super Bowl LII victory...
Supreme Court denies Martin Shkreli’s appeal of fraud conviction
The US Supreme Court told “Pharma Bro” to take a hike Monday. Manhattan fraudster and disgraced former drug-company honcho Martin Shkreli had appealed his conviction to the country’s highest court, arguing that the instructions to the jury at his trial were confusing, according to The Hill. Shkreli is currently doing seven years behind bars for securities...
New York Post
Global headlines from Iraq, Argentina and Italy
Protests continue in Iraq; Argentina's president-elect promises to legalize abortion; and Venice declares a state of emergency after third flood in less than a week. Rylee Carlson rounds up world headlines for CBSN.
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
North Korea hits back at Trump implying another summit
North Korea's Foreign Ministry Adviser clapped back at President Donald Trump's tweet that seemed to urge another meeting with Kim Jong Un.
ABC News: Top Stories
This Perfectly Timed Mini Dog Photo Produced the Most Successful Fail
This photo was perfectly timed to hilariously fail
TIME - powered by FeedBurner
UK PM Johnson's Conservatives extend lead over Labour: ICM poll
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson's Conservative Party has extended its lead over the opposition Labour Party during the past week, an opinion poll by ICM for Reuters showed on Monday, ahead of a Dec. 12 election.
Reuters: Top News - powered by FeedBurner
T-Mobile CEO John Legere Is Stepping Down in May 2020 Amid Rumors He's Been Talking to WeWork About Running the Company
The mobile carrier's chief operating officer and president, Mike Sievert, will take the reins from Legere.
Entrepreneur - Start, run and grow your business.
UPDATE 1-Three shot at Walmart in Oklahoma - police
Three people were shot at an Oklahoma Walmart on Monday, a spokeswoman for the Duncan Police Department said.
Reuters: Top News - powered by FeedBurner
Lib Dems and SNP lose high court bid over TV election debate
Parties argued it was illegal and unfair to restrict broadcast to Labour and ConservativesThe Liberal Democrats and Scottish National party have failed in their attempt to prevent ITV broadcasting an election debate on Tuesday evening featuring only Boris Johnson and Jeremy Corbyn.Lawyers for the Liberal Democrats and the Scottish National party went to the high court on Monday to argue that it was illegal and unfair to restrict the mass audience programme to only the Conservative and Labour leaders while excluding any political voice for anti-Brexit remain supporters.The case was heard by two senior judges, Lord Justice Davis and Mr Justice Warby. During the day-long hearing, lawyers agreed there was a gap in the powers of Ofcom, the broadcasting watchdog, which prevents it from banning programmes in advance of broadcast. Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
GLOBAL MARKETS-Dollar slips, stocks ease on fresh doubts on trade deal
The dollar slipped and global equity markets traded little changed on Monday, halting a rally that lifted a key index to just under a new high, after a media report cast fresh doubts on reaching phase one of a U.S.-China trade deal.
Reuters: Top News - powered by FeedBurner
Stormi Webster channels father Travis Scott with ‘daddy’s hair’
The 21-month-old also wore a mini version of her dad's diamond chain.
New York Post
How Facebook’s Anti-Revenge Porn Tools Failed Katie Hill
Despite automated systems and zero tolerance policies, it's easy to find photos of the former representative weeks after they were published without her consent.
A vegan mom said she was ‘in tears wanting to eat a steak or hamburger’ while pregnant, and her craving isn’t unusual
Getty Images It's not unusual for vegans and vegetarians to experience overwhelming cravings for meat during pregnancy and after childbirth, experts say. These cravings could be a sign that the body is deficient in certain nutrients — like B12 and iron — and they shouldn't go ignored. While eating meat and other animal products is one solution, there may also be other ways to round out a vegan diet during pregnancy and after childbirth by eating beans, lentils, and soybeans, which are also rich in iron. Visit Insider's homepage for more stories.  During her second pregnancy, MacKenzie Passegger expected odd food cravings like peanut butter and pickles. But she wasn't prepared for her unrelenting desire for a nice, juicy piece of meat. Passegger had been a vegetarian since childhood, and had recently turned vegan. She chose the lifestyle out of her concern for animals and how meat production negatively impacts the environment.  She hadn't eaten a single animal product in seven months. See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: People are still debating the pink or grey sneaker, 2 years after it went viral. Here's the real color explained.See Also:A pit bull attacked and killed a 4-year-old boy, reigniting debate over whether the breed is inherently violentI have a PhD in immunology and this is how I keep my daughter from getting sick during the winterA model didn't realize she was pregnant until she was giving birth, but 'cryptic pregnancies' happen more often than you might think
Business Insider
New air-quality rules would let chemical plants in an area known as 'Cancer Alley' keep spewing out carcinogenic toxins
Joe Penney/Reuters The US Environmental Protection Agency has proposed an update to its emissions standards, nearly three years after it was ordered to do so by a judge. But the new rules, if implemented, would scarcely make a dent in the emissions of ethylene oxide, a cancer-causing pollutant. A group of petrochemical plants in Louisiana called "Cancer Alley" would still be able to emit the chemical. More plants are on the way. Visit for more stories. Environmental groups had been waiting nearly three years for the US Environmental Protection Agency to comply with a federal judge's orders to update Clean Air Act rules governing emissions of various toxic chemicals. The agency finally proposed those new rules last week, saying they would reduce emissions of ethylene oxide, a carcinogen that the EPA recently determined is more dangerous than the agency once believed.See the rest of the story at Business InsiderSee Also:Hurricanes on the scale of Katrina and Harvey are now 3 times more likely than a century ago: 'We cannot hope to combat storms'Greta Thunberg found a last-minute ride back across the Atlantic thanks to a pair of YouTubers after a crucial UN climate-change summit got moved from Chile to SpainGreta Thunberg just set sail for Spain with 2 Australian YouTubers, their baby, and a professional skipperSEE ALSO: California, other US states sue to block EPA from revoking state emissions authority
Business Insider
Walter McCarty has put Evansville back on the map
Evansville Aces basketball was once a small college powerhouse. Walter McCarty is working on bringing that energy back. With a little over four minutes left to play, the only fans making noise in Rupp Arena are wearing purple and orange. They have plenty to celebrate: Noah Frederking had just drained a three-point shot to extend the Evansville Aces’ lead against the No. 1 Kentucky Wildcats to 61-55. Evansville has been the better team for the entire game. A small contingent of Evansville faithful made the trip to Lexington, strategically seated in sections 36 and 236, off in the corner of the arena. As the game reaches its climax, those sections are loud enough to overpower the home crowd: “Aces! Aces!” After Kentucky’s Immanuel Quickley’s missed three-pointer, Keion Brooks Jr. grabs an offensive rebound and lays it in to make it 61-57. But Kentucky isn’t supposed to be satisfied with trimming Evansville’s lead to four. Kids around the arena look worried, and their parents do too, even while trying to act like everything is fine. With the score at 63-60 and Evansville in possession, the crowd wakes up, desperate for a stop. They’ve been working hard all game to try to get their team back into the contest, a testament to how good Kentucky fans are and how much trouble they’re in. The Aces’ K.J. Riley goes in for a contested layup, misses, grabs the offensive rebound with two Wildcats over his back, and tips it in to give his team a five-point lead with 1:41 to go. The hopeful Kentucky cheers die down, replaced by a booming roar from the corner of the arena. The noise is both shocking and impressive, coming from such a tiny group of fans. Walter McCarty, Evansville’s coach, claps twice and doesn’t lose composure, immediately looking to the other end of the floor to watch his team play defense. He knows he has the Wildcats right where he wants them. And now things are starting to feel very real: Evansville might beat No. 1 Kentucky at Rupp Arena. McCarty, his assistants Bennie Seltzer and Terrence Commodore (better known as T.C.), and his best friend Troy White are eating Mister B’s pizza and wings in the players’ lounge on the University of Evansville campus. Their final practice at home had just wrapped up, and the team takes off for Lexington on Monday. On the TV, the 1-7 Falcons are playing the Saints. “God dang, he’s slow,” Seltzer says of quarterback Matt Ryan after a scramble. Everybody in the room is laughing. “I might be able to beat him in a race right now,” McCarty replies. “Look at Matt Ryan’s face, look at the determination!” Seltzer says after a replay is shown. Even the ability to gather in the players’ lounge, watch some football and eat in peace is a testament to the work that McCarty has done at Evansville. His players and staff enjoy being at the facility. They can relax there. It’s not rare for players to funnel in and out of his office. Their practice facility is a home for everybody involved with Evansville basketball, and McCarty wouldn’t have it any other way. The 6’10, salt-and-pepper bearded McCarty was raised on the south side of Evansville, just on the western side of Highway 41, which runs north-south and splits the city in two. He grew up with one brother, two sisters, his mother and a stepdad who came around when he was in early elementary school. Walter’s mother Joy worked at Eaton Axle in the assembly line across the river in Henderson, Kentucky, and would pick up waitressing at the American Legion or at a bar to make extra money for the family. His stepdad, Steven Lindsey, worked at Alcoa, an aluminum producer, and went to sleep early, having to start work at 4 a.m. When Joy was going into work, Steven was coming home, and vice versa. “[My siblings and I] weren’t alone,” McCarty says. “We were stable. But you know, they weren’t really strict.” In sixth grade, he met Troy White while at Plaza Park in middle school, an East Side kid. The two bonded over basketball. As they got older, their relationship developed, and now they’re damn near inseparable. McCarty and White aren’t like peanut butter and jelly. Peanut butter and jelly are like McCarty and White. ”We kind of know how to play off each other,” McCarty says. “You know how they say like twins have a certain connection? It’s not like that, but we’ve been around each other so long, we’re almost the same.” Basketball started clicking for McCarty at Harrison High School basketball camps. “I went from 6’3 in eighth grade, to the start of my freshman year at 6’7. It was crazy, but at the same time, it started clicking, and that’s when I knew right there, I wanted to play. Then like, when you grow to be 6’10, to me, I was like, ‘Man, this is my way out. I gotta do it. This is my way out.’” It was. Basketball took McCarty to Lexington and the University of Kentucky, where he won a national championship in 1996 under Rick Pitino. While at Kentucky, McCarty forged a bond with Tony Delk so strong that he describes him as another brother. “When I think about Kentucky, and I think about Lexington, I think about that brotherhood and the connection we had with each other,” he says. “I don’t think about Kentucky as the basketball mecca; it’s about the brotherhood that we had when we were there. Kentucky’s always had great teams and will continue to have great teams. But it’s about the relationships that I built there.” ”One of his nicknames in college was ‘Mr. Personality,’” White says. McCarty cracks up, adding that the nickname was “given to me by Jamal Mashburn.” It’s an accurate nickname. When McCarty is in a room, he radiates an energy everybody feeds off. He has a deep voice, booming when it has to be, soft when he sings. He’s good about being kind to everybody, introducing himself to people when he gets a vibe they might be too shy to talk to him. If he senses somebody is having a bad time, he takes it upon himself to fix it. ”He knows how to work with people, he knows how to develop relationships,” White says. “He knows when he develops a relationship, how to maintain it. Never has his success gotten to him in such a way that he has forgotten who he is at his core.” McCarty was taken by the New York Knicks in the first round of the 1996 NBA Draft, selected 19th overall. White followed McCarty to New York and spent his rookie season with him there. Just two kids from Evansville, taking on New York City. ”To grow up in Evansville, and to be able to have a friend that thinks enough of you to put you in a situation that could ultimately change your life, like,” he pauses, collecting himself, “Those experiences that he’s given me have changed my life. It’s not something I take for granted.” After enjoying their pizza and wings, plus a surprising Atlanta Falcons’ victory, McCarty, White and Seltzer make their way to Mo’s House, a bar in Evansville’s Haynie’s Corner Arts District owned by Moriah Hobgood, one of the city’s most influential entrepreneurs. The men enter, and head for the outdoor area that opened in April. It’s a beautiful day, 66 degrees with just a few clouds. McCarty and Seltzer have their cigar boxes, spark a couple, and ask for coffees with bourbon cream. White gets a hot chocolate, because he’s not a drinker. McCarty pulls out his portable speaker and lets some Babyface play. There are hardly any people at Mo’s right now, but it won’t stay that way for long. For now, McCarty is letting the music ride, and is singing along. Conversation among the three floats all over the place, from college hoops to Lamar Jackson’s latest eye-popping touchdown to Dion Waiters having a panic attack over an edible. At times they let things pass in silence because they have the type of relationship where nothing needs to be said. Everybody is perfectly fine enjoying each other’s physical presence. This bar is where McCarty wants to be if they beat Kentucky. “We going to come back here and tell Mo, ‘Mo, you’re opening, Mo. We’re going to Mo’s right now, off the bus!’” As the bar gets busier, a fan comes up to McCarty, shakes his hand, and wishes him luck against Kentucky, but in a way that implied he had no confidence in McCarty’s team. McCarty ignores the slight and replies, “Yeah, we’ll get ‘em.” The University of Evansville has a rich basketball history. A small college powerhouse under Arad McCutchan, they routinely beat Division I schools, and even had an undefeated national championship season in 1965. Coached by the man they called “Mac” and powered by legends like Larry Humes and Jerry Sloan, the Aces won five national titles. When the program moved up to Division I in 1977, a smooth transition seemed likely. There were talented players on the squad, and in Bobby Watson they had a fresh face who looked like a worthy successor to Mac after his retirement. But on December 13 of that same year, as the team was traveling to play Middle Tennessee State, their plane clipped trees in the Melody Hills neighborhood on Evansville’s north side, and fell into a ravine. All 29 people on board Indiana Air Flight 216 died. More than 40 years later, the accident is still known as “The Night It Rained Tears.” There’s no telling where Aces basketball would be today had it not been for that tragic night. The program’s most successful coach since the crash has been Jim Crews, who made four NCAA tournaments in 16 years and has a banner hanging in the rafters at the Ford Center, where the Aces play today. That’s fine for a mid-major, but because of the success the school had as a small college program, there’s always been a nagging feeling that Evansville could do better. The legacy of the plane crash is a generational gap among Aces fans. Most that show up to games nowadays are older than the average college hoops crowd. They’re the ones who remember when the Aces were a must-see. For the past four decades, that hasn’t been the case. Evansville has long had the type of crowds that mostly cheer when a player is subbed out and had a good performance, or when the fight song is playing. But that’s changing. When McCarty was hired in March 2018, Evansville immediately felt his presence. He is the most important hire that the university has made since Mac called it quits. The university needed a young, energetic, intelligent basketball mind, and now they have one. McCarty, then an assistant with the Boston Celtics, had interviews with other schools, but Evansville ended up working out perfectly, even when it may not have seemed like it to him. The recruiting process went fast. After a phone interview, Evansville’s athletic director Mark Spencer had a chat with Celtics head coach Brad Stevens. Stevens later told McCarty, “Man, I don’t know what you did, but this guy, he loves you.” After a second interview, boosters were lined up to call McCarty. McCarty was in New Orleans, with the Celtics set to play the Pelicans. ”I’m waiting on these boosters to call, I’m trying to find the Kentucky game, and go somewhere and smoke a cigar,” McCarty says. “I found a place, turned this game on, and a booster calls me and it goes great. The next booster calls me, and it goes great. The next booster calls, goes great. All I’m thinking is, ‘They hear all this shit in the background, this ain’t the guy.’ Because I’m watching Kentucky basketball, it was just like, ‘I blew that shit, I blew it.’ Not knowing that I did a great job.” A day later, Spencer hinted to McCarty, “When you come home on your trip, I might not let you leave.” But despite the reassurance, McCarty didn’t have high hopes. The Celtics were about to go to Portland to start a two-week road trip, so McCarty sent his bags on ahead with the team. He was planning on going to Evansville, doing his interview, and joining the Celtics in Portland afterward. As Spencer drove McCarty back to his hotel in downtown Evansville with then-senior associate athletic director Lance Wilkerson in the back seat, Spencer showed McCarty just how badly the university wanted him there. “Mark hands me the contract, and he’s like, ‘I told you I wasn’t going to let you leave. I don’t want you to leave,’” McCarty says. “He was really emotional about it.” The trio went up to McCarty’s room where he signed the contract and became the eighth head coach in Evansville’s history. McCarty was an easy choice, not only for the school, but for the assistants who have joined him along the way. ”Everything that our guys are trying to accomplish, our coach has already been through it,” Seltzer says. “So why wouldn’t you listen to him? Why wouldn’t that be a focal point of, ‘Hey man, this guy really knows what he’s talking about’? And I think that really translates to our guys. He’s done it in a way where – you know I’ve coached with guys that curse the kids out, talk shit to them and talk crazy to them. I’ve also coached with guys where once you leave the gym, you’ll never see them. You gotta talk to the secretary to schedule an appointment, that’s crazy. That’s crazy to me. And here, Coach is — he’s accessible as any coach I’ve ever been with and I think our guys appreciate that. That’s different; that hardly happens anywhere.” The comfort the players have with coming in and out of the coaches’ offices is great, but can be a little much sometimes, as T.C. jokes, “They here so much we gotta run them off sometimes, like, don’t you got something to do?” McCarty’s personality and energy are consistent, expressed in the culture he’s instilled at Evansville, his style as a basketball player, and his attitude as a head coach. “I am a true kid that grew up across 41 and didn’t have a whole lot. And, shoot, I never thought in a million years I’d be the head coach at the University of Evansville. I used to pass this university every day, you know? I love sometimes on game days, I’m driving down to the arena, and I’m thinking, ‘Man, I used to go to church there,’ you know what I’m saying? It’s one of those like, ‘Damn. Good shit happens when you work.” “I wanna be here for a long time,” he says very seriously. “That means we’re kicking ass and doing a good job. I’m here to create a program that’s going to be sustainable for a long time. That’s my goal.” McCarty’s status as Evansville’s head coach is also significant because he is a black man. Evansville’s history as a city is complicated. Situated in a midwestern state, it also has many southern qualities. The city’s location in southwestern Indiana meant a quick trip across the Ohio River for Kentucky residents, who may not have always been as hospitable towards blacks as northerners. When McCarty was hired, Evansville lost some big boosters. Was it because he was the university’s first black coach? “From hearing from other people in this program,” he says, “I felt that way.” But he hasn’t let the defections faze him. ”I thought about this, coming here and being the first African-American head coach at this university. Our people here in Evansville, especially people of color — what leaders do they see, other than a parent, a pastor, or an insurance guy or something? There’s not a lot of people they can look up around and be like, ‘He’s really doing his job to bring his community together and people can look up to him.’ I gotta own that, and I got to make sure I do good by that.” He’s not worried about the lost boosters. “Just like music, sports — those are things that bring people together, right? We’ll get ‘em back. We’ll get ‘em back. We win, we do the right thing, they’ll come back. They’ll come back. That’s what we’re betting on – building the right program, building this culture. “If you’re an Aces fan, you love basketball, we’re going to win you back.” White comes in through the side door around 11 a.m., just in time for practice. His arrival is timed perfectly: McCarty is making his way down the hallway right where he’s entering. “You guys got film?” White asks. “Yeahhh, man,” McCarty drags out in response. White knows the drill, and goes to the practice court while the team looks over film of the Wildcats in the players lounge. Nobody is intimidated by the thought of playing against the country’s top team. “After I got the job, I saw [John Calipari] somewhere. He comes up to me and just says, ‘Man, tell me what I can do. I’ll do anything for you, but I’m not coming to Evansville,’” McCarty says. “So I said, ‘Let’s get a game.’ He didn’t even hesitate, he’s like, ‘Let’s do it.’ And it got done.” Film ends at 11:50 and the Aces are coming out onto the floor. Sam Cunliffe is the first one out and comes to White’s end of the court. He says something to White, who laughs and responds, “Get focused, get focused.” A couple of other players join in as the team is warming up with stretches from the baseline to half-court. White also encourages them to focus, and they do, because they respect him as much as anybody else in the building. The pace picks up when McCarty comes out a couple minutes later decked in a gray Nike sweatsuit, a teal Jordan Brand T-shirt and some Air Jordan 3s in the Knicks’ colorway. He turns on “6 Man” by Drake, the music soon accompanied by the frenzied squeaking of sneakers on the basketball floor. The practice court has changed since McCarty was hired. There are now banners on both ends of the gym, one with pictures of current players and the other bearing the names of Evansville Aces legends. The championship banners that once hung on the far side of the gym have been replaced by “EVERY POSSESSION MATTERS.” On the other end: “PLAY WITH A PURPOSE.” Seltzer and T.C. walk over and start making conversation with White about the Aces win against Ball State the night before. White wasn’t able to make it because he was in Louisville at an Anthony Hamilton concert. “I saw the score at half and I said, ‘Oh shit, they must be playing today!’” Troy tells them with a laugh. And they were playing. Evansville jumped out to a 40-18 halftime lead, but nearly surrendered it, ultimately winning 79-75. Today, the coaches are going to try to iron things out, because a second half like that won’t fly against Kentucky. Seltzer and T.C. work their way over towards the team, which is done stretching and ready to get to work. They’re also joined by assistant coach Logan Baumann, who has been at half-court with Isaac McGlone, the director of basketball operations for the team. Baumann takes the Aces through a play, giving very specific instructions not just on where to be, but the angle they should take, hand placement, everything. Baumann was a part of Louisville’s 2013 national championship winning team, and by the way he handles the Aces players you can tell he’s going to be a Power 5 head coach one day. On the floor, he’s a spitting image of a top-level coach, serious and meticulous. Baumann seems pleased with how the guys are responding to what he’s telling them, and says, “If we can get this right, we’re going to be in good shape,” which was the overarching message of the practice. They know they can win the game. McCarty adds encouragement. “After that, it’s just about effort plays. Who wants it?” “If you do what we tell you to do, you will make baskets.” McCarty’s coaching style is all about trusting his players. He puts them in the right spot and gives them the tools to succeed, and then it’s up to them. He’s taken bits and pieces from the men he’s worked under, but he’s his own guy. He learned Xs and Os from playing all five positions throughout his career. Having learned the basics as a player, once he became a coach it was mostly about fine-tuning. “For me, I’ve always made it a point to figure out and ask, ‘Well why are you successful?’ Whether it was with Coach P (Rick Pitino), Mike D’Antoni, Jeff Van Gundy, Mike Dunleavy, Jim O’Brien, Brad Stevens, I’ve always done that.” McCarty is confident in his players, and confident in himself too. He has to be. “In practice sometimes, I may go off script,” he says. “I’ll be like, ‘OK, board,’ and just start working. So I have that command and attention, but that confidence in the game for whatever I’m doing. Because if there’s any hesitation, if there’s any sign that you don’t believe it or whatever, shit, they see it. And then it really ain’t gonna work. ”I tell my guys, ‘Go make the right play. Just go have fun, go make the right play.’ We’re starting to build that confidence. What you’re doing is you’re letting them know that you trust them, but what you get out of it is, they’re going to run through a wall for you.” That confidence and calm was still present as the team prepared to go to Lexington. On a cold and drizzly day in Evansville, it was business as usual for the Aces. Popeyes three-pieces awaited the team on the bus, though some players opted to go to the student center across the street and grab some Chick-fil-A. McCarty was the last one on the bus, and looked like he had just walked out of his barber’s chair. McCarty knows when you look good, typically you do good: there’s an invincible feeling that comes with a fresh cut. He put off his haircut just so he would look his best for his return to Lexington. The next morning, the team is at shootaround at Rupp Arena around 11 a.m. The guys are warming up, and McCarty is looking up into the rafters, where Kentucky’s old-timey banners hang displaying Final Four appearances, runners-up and national championships. He says, “It’s a great day to be a Purple Ace.” The warmup line gets down to the baseline where he’s standing, and he says, “You see that?” to a couple of Aces, pointing to the 1996 championship banner. “I did that.” The players get a kick out of it, and keep on going about their business. The team is doing one last walkthrough of what to expect later on in the evening, and players and coaches remain focused and detailed. When going through a play, McCarty tells his team, “You gotta ask yourself, ‘What can I do for my teammates?’” he says. “You guys are going to have open shots all night.” After they break the final huddle concluding practice, the team sits on the bench they will occupy later that night. They are still very loose for a mid-major walking into an environment like this. Kentucky has a 39-game win streak as an AP No. 1 team at home against non-conference opponents, and the empty arena has an ominous feeling to it. Then, redshirt sophomore DeAndre Williams gets loud. “Great day to be a Purple Ace!” he yells. He begins to clap, and clap hard. “Give me that shit, coach! Great day to be a Purple Ace!” Evansville’s Shamar Givance brings the ball down the floor with less than a minute to go. Kentucky’s Tyrese Maxey is sliding down the court with him step by step. With a late, tight lead, McCarty makes his guys slow things down. Clock is burning. His guys are calm, and they can focus on executing, which is exactly what he stresses in practice. They’re prepared for this moment, and they know it. After a handful of dribbles at the logo, Givance gets the ball to K.J. Riley, who drives and kicks the ball out to a wide open Noah Frederking. Evansville’s bench rises at the same time Frederking’s shot does, and you could feel the soul draining out of Big Blue Nation as the ball hung in the air. If the shot goes in, the game is done. It doesn’t, and the Wildcats get a quick two on the other end thanks to Immanuel Quickley. There are 44.5 seconds left, and going from the near-dagger to a quick Kentucky basket could have spelled doom for the Aces. Had Frederking hit that shot, Kentucky fans would be walking back to their cars. Instead, the Wildcats have life. Evansville drains some clock on the next possession, but aren’t able to get a shot off, and a shot clock violation is called. With 13.7 seconds left, Kentucky opts a quick two-pointer rather than a three, sending Maxey on a drive to the basket, to make it a 65-64 game with eight seconds remaining. Everybody at Rupp Arena is on their feet. Evansville has been the better-coached team up to this point, and their players have played harder. The 25-point underdogs just need to be better than No. 1 Kentucky for eight more seconds and they will have pulled off the biggest win in program history. Sam Cunliffe is fouled after an inbounds pass, and calmly walks to the free-throw line. He gives all his teammates five on his way to the stripe. At the line, Cunliffe gets the ball from the referee, takes a quick dribble, and wastes no time putting the basketball through the net. It silences the Rupp Arena crowd quickly, before it can even reach peak volume. He does the same on the second free throw. The Aces lead, 67-64. Kentucky’s Nate Sestina inbounds the ball to Maxey, who dribbles quickly down the Rupp Arena logo painted on the side of the court. He pulls up just to the side of the bottom of the K on the UK logo at mid-court while Evansville’s Artur Labinowitz carefully contests the shot, avoiding giving Kentucky three foul shots. The high arching shot falls short, and Riley dribbles the ball to safety. McCarty, cool as ever, walks down the court to shake hands with John Calipari and the Wildcats. The Evansville Aces, under former Kentucky national champion Walter McCarty, have gone into Lexington and beat the Wildcats on their home court. The elevator going down to the floor level is mostly Kentucky fans with mostly unhappy faces. But one older lady clutches her purse and says, “So Walter came into Rupp Arena and beat ‘em!? Look at that!” Just inside the tunnel is White, who is jumping up and down, beside himself with excitement. “You come in this motherfucker and win!?” he yells. “That is fucking amazing!” “I got to call my mom,” he says, pacing and jumping. “I got to call my mom.” He calls her. “Mama! I don’t know if you were watching the game, but Walter just beat Kentucky. Just beat them at Kentucky, Mom! They just beat Kentucky at home, Ma! Oh, my gosh!” He’s still jumping while on the phone. Tony Delk makes his way into the tunnel and jokes with White, “Get off the phone, man! Get off the phone!” They exchange dap, and share an almost violent hug. After doing his interviews on the court, McCarty is escorted to the locker room by Isaac McGlone and sports information director Bob Pristash. He daps up and hugs Delk, and starts to walk into the locker room, before seeing White. The two share a big hug, and as McCarty starts to walk away he turns around, leans forward a bit, and says, “What I tell you? I told you we was gon’ get ‘em.” As soon as McCarty walks into the locker room, he’s showered with water from re-filled Gatorade bottles. He collects as many of his players as he can in his long arms, and hugs them with all his might. The white-and-blue checkered tile in the locker room is soaked, and it’s dangerous, but it doesn’t matter right now. Nothing matters. Evansville beat Kentucky. The calm and discipline that led them into the game is long gone. ”We fuckin’ beat Kentucky! We fuckin’ beat Kentucky!” ”I’mma call you back!” ”A bunch, a bunch of notifications.” ”The best thing that happened to me since I come here.” ”I can’t even deal with it right now!” ”Is there a towel back there? Or all they all wet?” ”We’re probably trending No. 1.” ”We’re the No. 1 topic in the country on Twitter.” ”Who puts fuckin’ tile on the goddamn floor?” McCarty’s first order of business is the press conference. He changes into an all-black team-issued sweatsuit. While he’s addressing the media, he lifts his hand to scratch his face, and the blue gems from his 1996 national championship ring seem to shine in the light with little more color than usual. McCarty then goes out to greet the Evansville fans who stuck around. One of them waiting for him is Mo. They share a hug, and she agrees to open up the House when everyone gets back to Evansville late that same night. He greets the others who have waited for him, a mix of Evansville fans and Kentucky fans who wanted to congratulate one of their own. He takes pictures, gives dap, squeezes out hugs, and signs autographs. One fan is standing in the bleachers just yelling, “I LOVE WALTAH!” over and over. But McCarty’s just getting started with what’s about to be an overwhelming amount of media requests. He heads to the coaches’ locker room with Evansville’s sports information director Bob Pristash and director of media relations Michael Robertson. McCarty is seated in the corner locker, and finally has a chance to look at his phone. The first person he calls is his wife Erin. Before he gets off the phone with her, he’s led to believe that he’s about to do the first of many national media appearances. Technical difficulties buy him some time, so he makes another quick call, then says to me, “Watch this.” McCarty dials back a number, the tone rings a few times, and all of a sudden, somebody is yelling, “You bad motherfucker!” It’s Patrick Ewing. “Beast! What’s up, baby!?” McCarty replies with joy and laughter. “I’m so fucking proud of you, boy!” Ewing yells back. After hanging up with Ewing, McCarty turns his phone to me, showing off his 284 unread text messages. By the time his SportsCenter interview with Stan Verrett is over and he gets on the bus to go back to Evansville, there are 304. ”How stupid is that?” he says with a laugh that’s heavily coated with disbelief, “I really gotta go through that? I don’t even wanna do that!” When McCarty finally steps onto the bus, and starts an impromptu speech with, “I thought we could do it. I knew we could do it. But when you do it.” ”Guys, we are the No. 1 trend in the world right now,” he continues. “Evansville’s the No. 1 trend right now in the world! Shit’s going crazy right now! Hey, we gotta keep building on this, man. Keep building! I know I say it all the time, we got enough guys. If we just play connected, man, we can do anything.” Anything seems possible in the unreal moments after the game. On the bus, everybody buries themselves in their phones, absorbed by all the attention being thrown their way. At one point, Charles Barkley calls to congratulate the team, so McCarty put him on speakerphone and walks towards the middle and back of the bus. Barkley tells them to enjoy the win but to get back to work. Once he gets off the phone, DeAndre Williams cracks, “Can we talk to LeBron now?!” The coaches spend the rest of the bus ride reflecting, a perhaps-futile attempt to absorb the magnitude of what just happened. “Only time I’ve ever felt like that was when we won it all,” Baumann says, seated behind McCarty at the front of the bus. “That was crazy.” Seltzer, who is across the aisle from McCarty, pulls up an old photo of himself while he was an assistant at Indiana. His hands are raised, and he’s running towards the court, and you can see a leg with blue and white shorts, socks, and shoes on. The picture was taken when Christian Watford and the Hoosiers sank No. 1 Kentucky in Bloomington in 2011. Baumann tells McCarty that he just got word of a group of about 200 or 300 students waiting for the team outside the Carson Center, and that a pep rally is going to be held the next day to celebrate. McCarty is incredulous, but Seltzer replies, “When you do something that’s never been done, you gotta do something that’s never done.” The team is almost back to Evansville, and by now the bus is mostly quiet. McCarty looks up from his phone and shakes his head, smiling and laughing. “Did we just do that?” he says. “That’s fucking crazy.”
Sports News, Scores and Fan Opinion Powered by 320 Sports Blogs
Russia accused of hostage diplomacy over jailed foreigners
Brother of American detainee says Russia drawing out case ‘to see what they can get’Relatives of foreign citizens in Russian prisons have accused Moscow of engaging in hostage diplomacy and say they are concerned about their family members being used as bargaining chips to exchange for Russians detained abroad.The brother of Paul Whelan, an American arrested on spying charges 11 months ago who returns to court on Tuesday, said he believed Russia was drawing out his case to “see what they can get from the United States for him”. Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
U.S. grants Huawei new 90-day license extension
The Trump administration on Monday issued a new 90-day extension allowing U.S. companies to continue doing business with China's Huawei Technologies Co Ltd as U.S. regulators continue crafting rules on telecommunications firms that pose national security risks.
Reuters: Top News - powered by FeedBurner
House investigating whether Trump lied to Mueller
The House of Representatives is now investigating whether President Donald Trump lied to special counsel Robert Mueller in written answers he provided in the Russia investigation, the House's general counsel said in federal court Monday. - RSS Channel
Mickey and Minnie Mouse turn 91 today
In 1933, Walt Disney admitted that Mickie and Minnie are indeed married. Learn that and other fun facts today, November 18th, the birthday of the happy couple.
Cab driver accused of stabbing a ‘fare-beater’ will turn himself into NYPD
The cab driver accused of stabbing an alleged fare-beater in The Bronx will turn himself into the NYPD on Monday in the hopes of clearing his name. Sandy de Jesus Rodriguez will surrender to detectives in the 46th Precinct in University Heights to speak about the alleged Oct. 13th stabbing of a man inside an...
New York Post
Engineers create bionic arm with 3D printer in just 10 hours
A team of designers and engineers successfully produced a 3D-printed, made-to-measure bionic hand in just 10 hours. Experts from research and education group WMG, which is part of the UK’s University of Warwick, worked with C Enterprise and Printed Electronics to design and print the bionic hand with inbuilt sensors. The bionic hand is the...
New York Post
Interpol plans to condemn encryption as protecting pedophiles
The international police organization Interpol plans to condemn the spread of strong encryption in a statement Monday saying it protects child sex predators, three people briefed on the matter told Reuters. At the group’s conference in Lyon, France on Friday, an Interpol official said a version of the resolution introduced by the US Federal Bureau...
New York Post
The Greta Thunberg effect: are climate crisis documentaries feeling it?
Damon Gameau explains why children are at the heart of 2040, his film about tackling the climate emergency – and why they’re its key audience, tooThe eco documentary 2040 is a gentle antidote to environmental anxiety. Directed by Damon Gameau, it imagines a world 20 years from now, free from the climate crisis that’s gobbling up our globe. Committed to changing the nihilistic narrative surrounding climate change, Gameau takes his audience on a search for solutions and offers up a message of hope.As 2040 is released, however, the doom and gloom of the climate crisis Gameau’s documentary takes pains to avoid is inescapable. Australia is ablaze. New South Wales, where he lives with his wife and two children, is experiencing the worst bushfires the country has ever seen. His daughter, to whom 2040 is dedicated, is unable to attend school. For Gameau, the irony of this tragedy stings. “Thousand of school kids were derided for protesting against the very thing that’s now forcing them to miss school,” he says. “People are so frustrated. They’re overwhelmed. They’re angry. Our government is still denying that the fires are climate related. The cognitive dissonance is remarkable.” Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
Emirates announces $16 bln Airbus order
Dubai state-owned airline Emirates has placed a firm order for 50 Airbus A350 jets worth $16 billion at list prices. David Pollard reports.
Elsie Frost murder: inquest told likely killer went on to rape and murder other girls
Peter Pickering close to being charged with 1965 murder at time of his death last yearA “model child” who was murdered more than 50 years ago was probably killed by a man who went on to rape and murder other girls, an inquest has heard.The body of 14-year-old Elsie Frost was found at the bottom of steps by a railway bridge in Wakefield, West Yorkshire, on 9 October 1965. Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
FedEx CEO challenges the New York Times to debate tax policy
FedEx CEO Fred Smith attacked the New York Times for its story about his company's taxes, and he challenged the newspaper's publisher and business section editor to a public debate on federal tax policy. - RSS Channel
11 things you should never say to your bartender
Emma Witman Bartenders like me are under a lot of stress every night. Our job gets even harder when we have to process foolish or uninformed statements and requests from customers. Here are 11 things you should never say to your bartender if you want to stay on their good side. Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Being a bartender is like navigating a nightly mental health minefield.  There's the obvious stress that comes with preparing drinks under time pressure for a never-ending stream of customers. But every night, we also process an untold number of idiotic statements and requests that drive us crazy, even though we politely nod in response to the customers who make them. I wish I could blame the bad banter on people overdrinking, but frankly, a lot of the weird things that come out of people's mouths are simply the result of having never worked in the service industry. If you could see things from the bartender's perspective, you might think twice about asking for "a strong pour" or for your bartender to "surprise" you, for example. There's a lot you can say to be a better bar guest, but you can do a favor for bartenders everywhere by simply not saying certain things. So with that said, consider taking a thoughtful pause before uttering any of these 11 phrases to your bartender.'You should smile more.' Shutterstock/Mavo This is my No. 1 pet peeve. It's rude, uncalled for, and 99.9% of the time, directed at women whose male colleagues are equally liable to be called out — not that you should call out any of us. Consider this: Smiling might literally be driving us to drink more after our shift.  Something to think about next time you feel like harassing your bartender to give you a smile.  It's normal that a lot of bartenders assume a Resting Bartender Face, the focused facial expression we might land on when we're trying to do the best job possible. Do you have a huge, giddy smile when you're filling out spreadsheets, editing an article, drawing blood, mixing tracks, or whatever else your job entails? Probably not. So please — let this one go. Our reason for not smiling isn't because we hate you. We're just trying to focus.  'Do you know how to make an old fashioned?' AP Photo/Al Behrman While we're on the topic of sexism, asking a bartender if they know how to make an old fashioned is also a question that's usually directed at women.  Although, I did once enjoy the smug satisfaction of hearing my male coworker being asked if he knew "how to craft a Manhattan." The thing is, an old fashioned is so simple and such a staple that the vast, vast majority of bartenders know how to make one. Your greater concern should be if the bar has the means to make one. So rather than ask if the bartender knows "how" to make one, ask a variation on, "Do you make old fashioneds here?" or "How do you make your old fashioneds here?" For me personally, rather than ask, I scan the bar to see if I can spot a bottle of Angostura bitters, easily spotted by its trademark oversized label. But if the bar clearly doesn't carry bitters, sweetener, or oranges, maybe just don't ask in the first place, and grab a beer and a shot instead. On a similar note, 'Do you make a good old fashioned?' REUTERS/Marko Djurica You can replace old fashioned here with any kind of classic cocktail, like a mojito, daiquiri or cosmo. I don't understand why people ask if we make a good version of any cocktail. Which is why I usually pause to collect myself before slowly, and with a hint of scorn, saying "… Yes." What other response could there be? "No. I guess you should go to another bar," perhaps. See the rest of the story at Business InsiderSee Also:The East Coast's priciest ZIP code is a tiny Hamptons village of 322 residents. Here's what it's like living in Sagaponack, where the median home price is $4.3 million.NHC says 50% chance of cyclone near northern Leeward IslandsPelosi invites Trump to testify as new witnesses prepareSEE ALSO: I'm a bartender, and these are the drinks that we secretly judge you for ordering DON'T MISS: Subtle ways bartenders get customers to tip more, according to an actual bartender
Business Insider
Watch a swarm of robots build a timber tower from scratch
Students at the University of Stuttgart in Germany have developed a system of robots that communicate to jointly construct complex timber structures.  Their paper, entitled Distributed Robotic Assembly System for In-Situ Timber Construction, envisions such robotic systems as a low-cost, faster alternative to current construction methods. Read more...More about Mashable Video, Construction, Robotic, Architecture And Buildings, and Timber
Bloomberg's weak apology for stop and frisk is too little, too late | Derecka Purnell
Michael Bloomberg should pay more than lip service to black people. He should redistribute his massive wealth to communities he harmedDuring election season, white politicians waltz into black churches to deliver political sermons about their future plans. During this dance, sometimes they repent. Perspective presidential hopeful Michael Bloomberg apologized for New York City’s stop and frisk practices at a huge black church in Brooklyn last week:“Over time, I’ve come to understand something that I long struggled to admit to myself,” he said. “I got something important really wrong. I didn’t understand [then] the full impact that stops were having on the black and Latino communities. I was totally focused on saving lives, but as we know, good intentions aren’t good enough. Now, hindsight is 20/20. But, as crime continued to come down as we reduced stops, and as it continued to come down during the next administration, to its credit, I now see that we could and should have acted sooner and acted faster to cut the stops. I wish we had. I’m sorry that we didn’t. But, I can’t change history. However today, I want you to know that I realize … I was wrong, and I’m sorry.” Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
Aramco's IPO is set to be Saudi only after it reportedly scrapped its London roadshow
REUTERS/Hamad I Mohammed/File Photo Saudi Aramco has canceled its London roadshow a day after scrapping its Asian and American ones, meaning its IPO is set to be a Saudi-only affair. It will only market shares of the most profitable company in the world within the Kingdom, according to Bloomberg and the Financial Times. The state-owned oil giant released its prospectus on Sunday, saying it will list 1.5% of its shares on the local Tadawul exchange in Riyadh, seeking a valuation of roughly $1.7 trillion. View Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Saudi Aramco has canceled its London roadshow a day after scrapping Asian and American ones, meaning its IPO is set to be a Saudi-only affair, according to Bloomberg and the Financial Times. It will now only market shares of the most profitable company in the world to local investors within the Kingdom.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:4 of the world's top oil and gas executives explain why they're backing a landmark trading deal that could revolutionize the industryChaos, crazy ideas, and cashing in: Trump and WeWork's Adam Neumann have these 5 things in commonInside a 'historic day' at the Middle East's biggest oil and gas conference, where all the world's top energy CEOs gathered to sign a deal that could permanently change the industry
Business Insider
Dutch club apologises to away player for claiming he mistook 'crow sounds' for racist abuse
Den Bosch apologise to Excelsior Rotterdam's Ahmad Mendes Moreira for stating he mistook "crow sounds" for racist abuse during Sunday's Dutch second division match.
BBC News - Home
The rise of jobstoppers: should face tattoos be banned?
Tattoo artists want to raise the legal age limit for facial inkings from 18 to 21, as they could harm young people’s career prospectsName: Face tattoos.Age: They were outlawed by the Roman emperor Constantine in AD316, so older than that. Continue reading...
US news | The Guardian
Prankster puts fake AirPod stickers on city streets
Pablo Rochat tweeted: "I made life-size AirPod stickers and stuck them on the ground, all over the city
Boing Boing - A Directory of Mostly Wonderful Things
Pokémon Sword & Shield are fantastic — but here’s how they could be better
On Friday evening, I finally started playing the long awaited Pokémon Sword & Shield. These is the first ‘proper’ Pokémon game for the Nintendo Switch (the Let’s Go… games don’t count) and, after putting some hours in, I can say one thing: it’s great. Pokémon Sword & Shield feels bigger, more interactive, and exciting than previous titles and — nostalgia aside — I think it can quite easily claim to be the best ever Pokémon game. But, if I’m being completely honest, I’m slightly disappointed. The Pokémon series can be so much more. Why? Before we go on, some disclaimers. Firstly, Pokémon Sword & Shield are a fantastic pair of games. Just because… This story continues at The Next Web
The Next Web | International technology news, business & culture
Stephen Miller: From white supremacist sites to the White House
CNN's John Avlon looks at revelations from a trove of leaked 2015 emails published by the Southern Poverty Law Center that senior White House policy adviser Stephen Miller promoted stories from white nationalist and fringe media organizations to staffers of the far-right website Breitbart.
Hong Kong's Polytechnic University becomes a major flashpoint in protests
Hundreds of people were trapped inside Hong Kong's Polytechnic University as the police cracked down on the campus using tear gas and water cannons. CBS News foreign correspondent Ramy Onocencio joins CBSN from the scene with more.
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
All-electric Mini Cooper SE road-tripped from San Francisco to Los Angeles
Ahead of the 2019 Los Angeles Auto, the 2020 Mini Cooper SE did a road trip from San Francisco to the City of Angels. Mini's first mass-market electric car goes on sale in March 2020.
Digital Trends | Technology News and Product Reviews
FedEx CEO challenges New York Times to debate after bombshell tax report
FedEx CEO Frederick Smith wants to go toe-to-toe with The New York Times over a bombshell report on the shipping giant’s tax bill. Smith challenged the Gray Lady’s publisher, AG Sulzberger, and its business editor to a public debate Sunday after the paper revealed how FedEx drove its taxes down to zero. “I hereby challenge...
New York Post
Why you just can't trust the White House on Trump's health
• Trump's visit to Walter Reed 'not protocol' for routine visit, source says - RSS Channel
Five Below is increasing prices above $5 for the first time ever — and shoppers are not thrilled (FIVE)
John Greim/Getty Images Five Below — the national discount store known for selling products that are $5 and under — recently changed its pricing model to charge up to $10 for categories including electronics and toys. "We've always done everything possible to absorb cost increases," Five Below wrote in a post on its website. "Recently, we had to raise prices above $5 on tech items to keep providing the products you love. We're calling this 'Ten Below Tech.'" Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories. Five Below — the national discount chain known for its wide assortment of products under $5 — is defying its name by raising the prices of select items above $5 for the first time ever, must to the dismay of some shoppers.  The company posted a note on its website on Sunday explaining the pricing shift, which will be the first time in its 17-year existence that Five Below will stock items that cost more than $5. In the message to consumers, titled "We owe you an explanation," the company said it's no longer able to handle cost increases to specific categories like electronics and toys, which will now be available for $10 and under. See the rest of the story at Business InsiderNOW WATCH: We talked to Kevin Plank right before he stepped down as CEO of Under Armour, and he hinted at why the company may be ready for the changeSee Also:Inside McDonald's new CEO's quest to win over the massive fast-food giant in the wake of his predecessor's shocking exitBlack Friday is dying, and the rise of Cyber Monday may be to blameJCPenney opened a new store with fitness classes, personal styling, and a barbershop, and it's unlike anything else we've seen from the brandSEE ALSO: Five Below, the discount-store chain that's growing across America, just opened a store in one of the most glamorous parts of New York City. Here's what it's like to shop there.
Business Insider
Walmart discounts these Coleman 8-person and 10-person tents by up to $54
Both the Coleman Montana and Weathermaster are extremely durable tents that allow you to live comfortably outdoors, and they are currently on sale on Walmart.
Digital Trends | Technology News and Product Reviews
How a couple of guys shut down a scam call center in Delhi
Jim Browning runs a YouTube channel dedicated to busting fake PC support scam centers. In this episode Browning shows how he and a partner managed to bring down a call center in Dehli. Read the rest
Boing Boing - A Directory of Mostly Wonderful Things
FedEx CEO claims NYT also paid no federal taxes
After NYT report that shipping giant paid no taxes last year, FedEx chief challenges media outlet to a debate on taxes
CBS News - Breaking News, U.S., World, Business, Entertainment & Video
Chicago bar installs 70 singing Big Mouth Billy Bass
Way to go, Chicago! When you want something, make it happen! Read the rest
Boing Boing - A Directory of Mostly Wonderful Things
Justice Dept. Could Widen Its Scrutiny of Tech Companies, Official Says
Law enforcement officials could potentially challenge Google, Facebook and others on fronts beyond potential antitrust violations.
NYT > Home Page