Matt Bevin Wins Republican Primary in Kentucky

Mr. Bevin is the most unpopular governor in the country, giving Democrats a rare opportunity to win the governor’s mansion in a deep-red state.
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North Carolina city votes to approve reparations resolution for Black residents
The Asheville, North Carolina City Council voted unanimously to approve a reparations resolution in a historic move. The resolution calls for the city to make investments in areas where Black residents face disparities, and asks the city manager to create a plan to build generational wealth and boost economic mobility in the Black community. It also includes a formal apology for the role the city played in slavery and enforcing racist policies.
Weekly Jobless Claims Barely Fall, Stuck Near 1.3 Million
A smaller than expected decline
Federal inmate addresses victim's family before execution
Esley Ira Purkey was convicted of kidnapping and killing a 16-year-old girl before dismembering, burning and dumping her body in a septic pond.
Trump team's circular firing squad goes after Fauci
Peter Bergen writes that the Trump administration is known for doing unusual things but the Peter Navarro op-ed is something never seen before -- an article by an administration member attacking another senior administration official by name.
Solar Orbiter mission shares closest images of the sun, reveals 'campfires' near its surface
The new Solar Orbiter mission, a collaboration between NASA and the European Space Agency, has captured the closest images ever taken of the sun during its first pass and revealed "campfires" near its surface.
Naya Rivera's ex Ryan Dorsey 'can't imagine' raising their son Josey, 4, without her: source
Naya Rivera's ex Ryan Dorsey is reeling from the reality of parenting their 4-year-old son without the late "Glee" actress.
Demi Moore defends carpet in her bathroom
Actress Demi Moore explains how she ended up with carpet on her bathroom floor, after images she shared on Instagram started a discussion over carpets in the bathroom.
'No scenario in 2021 where supply of vaccines exceeds demand'
Dr Richard Hatchett, CEO of the Coalition for Epidemic Preparedness Innovations, joins Christiane with an update on the urgent search for a Covid-19 vaccine
In the deliciously creepy new novel Mexican Gothic, the true evil is colonialism
The cover of Mexican Gothic by Silvia Moreno-Garcia. | Courtesy of Del Rey Books A cosmopolitan Mexico City socialite navigates the provincial horrors of an English manor in Silvia Moreno-Garcia’s new novel. There is something monstrously fecund, something growing and decaying and rotting, in High Place, the center of Silvia Moreno-Garcia’s new novel Mexican Gothic. High Place is an English-style manor house perched above the old Mexican mining town of El Triunfo. As the novel opens in the 1950s, the silver mine is closed and the town is miserably impoverished. But the Doyles, the English family who operated the mine, still reign in crumbling and isolated splendor over everything. In High Place, mold crawls across the walls. Electricity is rationed, so everyone must walk around with gas lamps or candelabras. The garden is planted in soil shipped over from Europe. Spanish is forbidden, and English is the only language spoken. Everything smells of rot. Into this creepy, insular atmosphere comes the high-spirited young socialite Noémi. Noémi does not particularly care to leave her fashionable life in Mexico City behind, but she’s on a rescue mission: Her cousin Catalina married into the Doyle family and was whisked away to High Place before her own family had a chance to properly meet the Doyles. Now Catalina’s letters are laced with horror. Catalina thinks her husband is poisoning her. She sees ghosts walking through the walls. “I am bound, threads like iron through my mind and my skin and it’s there. In the walls,” she writes. Noémi is in High Place with a job to do: Find out whether Catalina is insane or merely frightened, and in either case, figure out how best to help her. But at High Place, the Doyles keep Noémi away from Catalina. The cousins are allowed to meet only under close supervision, with the Doyles claiming that Catalina needs rest and some kind of mysterious treatment. They tell Noémi that Catalina is recovering from tuberculosis. In between visits with her cousin, Noémi busies herself exploring the house. She finds more mold, and volume after volume of books on eugenics. At dinner, the Doyle patriarch Howard remarks to Noémi that she is “much darker” than her cousin. “What are your thoughts on the intermingling of superior and inferior types?” he asks her. At night, Noémi begins to dream strange dreams: of sex with Catalina’s husband that is both unwanted and deeply pleasurable; of a woman made of gold who tells her to open her eyes; of murder and constrain and rot, rot everywhere. Slowly and inexorably, the dread builds. The gothic in this book goes well beyond surface-level tropes Moreno-Garcia is playing with great dexterity here with the conventions of the gothic house novel: all these women roaming a decaying mansion in their nightgowns, clutching candelabras; all these sinister men with deep, dark, terrible secrets. And just to drive it all home, the mold on Noémi’s bedroom wall is yellow and it moves, like the yellow wallpaper come to monstrous life. But the true source of the gothic in Mexican Gothic — the awful force that creates restraint against which the gothic heroine must fight; the source of the rot — is colonialism. The Doyles came to El Triunfo to take the silver from its earth and have never cared that they exploited its people, or that they continue to do so still. Their only concern is personal enrichment. Howard refers to his former mine workers as “mulch.” To save herself and Catalina, Noémi must push back against the forces of an old imperial power — and against the creeping, insidious pleasure she knows it would bring her if she were to submit to it. It’s the elegance with which Moreno-Garcia handles this metaphor that elevates Mexican Gothic above the level of didactic pastiche. This book is deliciously true to thegothic form, grotesque without becoming gross, and considered, always, in the way it thinks about power and its characters’ reactions to power. Read it with your lights on — and know that strange dreams might begin to haunt you, as they haunted Noémi. Support Vox’s explanatory journalism Every day at Vox, we aim to answer your most important questions and provide you, and our audience around the world, with information that has the power to save lives. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. Vox’s work is reaching more people than ever, but our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources — particularly during a pandemic and an economic downturn. Your financial contribution will not constitute a donation, but it will enable our staff to continue to offer free articles, videos, and podcasts at the quality and volume that this moment requires. Please consider making a contribution to Vox today.
'The Bold Type' star Aisha Dee highlights the importance of diversity behind the scenes
Aisha Dee, who stars on Freeform's "The Bold Type," spoke out on the importance of hiring diverse people to tell diverse stories.
1.3 million workers filed jobless claims last week
While the figure is trickling down, it still highlights the ongoing anguish of the labor market.
What If Late Night Shows Just…Don’t Bring Back Live Studio Audiences?
Sure, a precedent has been set for late night shows to have live studio audiences. But if you haven't heard, these times are as unprecedented as it gets.
Chase Elliott wins NASCAR All-Star race at Bristol before largest US sports crowd since pandemic started
Chase Elliott followed in his father Bill's footsteps on Wednesday night by winning NASCAR's $1 million All-Star race at Bristol Motor Speedway.
1.3 million Americans filed first-time unemployment claims last week
It's still not easy to remain employed in the US, nearly four months after the coronavirus pandemic began upending the economy.
Another 1.3 million workers file new unemployment claims last week
17.4 million workers are continually claiming unemployment insurance, the Department of Labor said.
NYC community activist says out-of-state protesters involved in 'peace march' where cops were attacked
New York City community activist Tony Herbert told “Fox & Friends” on Thursday that he participated in a march the day before that turned violent against New York Police Department (NYPD) officers, calling it “disheartening.”
US workers file 1.3 million jobless claims as coronavirus total tops 51 million
Some 1.3 million Americans applied for unemployment benefits last week as the coronavirus pandemic kept the US job market under pressure, new data show. That means workers have submitted more than 51 million initial jobless claims in 17 weeks amid the worst economic crisis since the Great Depression — a number larger than the populations...
Another 1.3 million workers filed for new jobless claims last week as pandemic continues to take a toll on the labor market
Workers have been filing for new jobless claims at a steady rate over the past month, close to 1.5 million each week. In less than two weeks, the federal program that provides a $600 increase to weekly unemployment benefits is set to expire.
Aisha Dee calls out ‘The Bold Type’ over lack of diversity behind the scenes
Dee said she took inspiration from her character to speak openly and constructively about the show’s lack of diversity behind the camera.
Biden to speak to the nation’s largest Muslim American PAC
Emgage Action, the political arm of a 14-year-old Muslim outreach organization, will host Biden at its Million Muslim Votes Summit online.
Review: Lucy Hale rom-com 'A Nice Girl Like You' hits all the hackneyed clichés
Lucy Hale stars in "A Nice Girl Like You," an unbelievably unbelievable inspired-by-true-life tale based on the book "Pornology."
American, JetBlue pairing up to woo more travelers, battle rivals in New York, Boston
Under the new alliance, the airlines will feed each other passengers on flights to and from New York and Boston.
Protests for Black lives are still happening
Activists and supporters of the Black and Brown Unity March raise their fists as the two groups, marching from different directions, meet in front of Los Angeles City Hall on July 12, 2020. | Robyn Beck/AFP via Getty Images Though media reports of the protests have dwindled, organized demonstrations for racial justice are still underway. In the weeks following the police killing of George Floyd, millions of Americans marched in the streets.Many had never attended a protest before, and some lived in historically conservative towns. At the peak of the protests — which is estimated to have been June 6, according to publicly collected data from the Crowd Counting Consortium — people across all 50 states and dozens of cities around the world had participated in demonstrations that called for racial justice and an end to police violence. But with the protests came a nonstop news cycle that seemed to fixate on burning cars and buildings, and clashes between police officers and protesters. As long as there were riots and looting, television news helicopters descended upon their respective cities, with organizers lamenting online that the media wasn’t interested in stories beyond those of broken windows, pepper spray, and vandalized storefronts. And now, almost two months after the first protests erupted, national news cameras have fled, which makes it hard for the general public to recognize that protests are still going strong in cities and towns across America. In Louisville, hundreds of protesters continue to double down on their mission to bring to justice the police officers involved in Breonna Taylor’s death. Protesters have engaged in a number of large-scale public actions, from converging on the steps of the state’s capitol building to disrupting a mayoral press conference and hosting “blackout” marches. On Tuesday, which marked day 48 of protests in the city, activists traveled to the home of Kentucky Attorney General Daniel Cameron, where they sat on his lawn and demanded he bring criminal charges against the officers. More than 100 people were reportedly detained at the demonstration for trespassing, according to organizer Tamika D. Mallory, co-founder of the social justice organization Until Freedom. Even Wanda Cooper-Jones, the mother of Ahmaud Arbery, traveled to Louisville to advocate on Taylor’s behalf. (She also spoke to local reporter Senait Gebregiorgis while she was there.) The momentum is similar in other cities across the country, such as Minneapolis and New York, where multiple demonstrations happen every day. However, mainstream news stories about the protests seem to only emerge now in the event of isolated violence (including multiple instances of suspected or avowed white nationalists running their vehicles into protesters) or protester clashes (like the recent spat between “Blue Lives Matter” protesters and counterprotesters in Bay Ridge, Brooklyn). Local activists say the waning media attention is expected, but the work must continue. “We are in the biggest social movement this country has ever seen,” said activist Oluchi Omeoga, co-founder of the Black liberation nonprofit Black Visions Collective based in Minnesota. “When we say this is what will be written in the history books, it’s not an exaggeration. The folks calling for change in this moment are the folks who are going to be on the right side of history.” The early news cycle’s focus on violence and destruction Early news reports of the protests focused heavily on images of fires, overturned vehicles, and elevated scenes that distorted what was really taking place on the ground, with some pointing out that coverage seemed to exploit Black pain and violence. On June 1, the front page of the New York Times read, “Twin crises and surging anger convulse U.S.” above a photo of protesters with their hands in the air and another showing police dressed in riot gear in a cloud of smoke. The same day, the Washington Post published an image of Minneapolis protesters crying and hugging one another after a truck ran through the crowd, with its own front-page headline reading, “U.S. at a precipice as demonstrations intensify.” (The bottom two images depict demonstrators at protests in Kansas City, Missouri, and Washington, DC.) And a San Francisco Chronicle headline on May 31 read, “Riots, shooting rock Oakland” above an image of a protester standing with a fist raised in front of a dumpster fire. The early coverage seemed “breathless,” Kanisha Bond, assistant professor of political science at Binghamton University, told Vox. “But that is not an unfamiliar tone when it comes to media coverage, specifically of urban uprisings involving both violent and nonviolent protest activity, and particularly when people who have been historically excluded from the traditional centers of American power are engaged in any sort of unrest.” This was seen in the media coverage of the 2014 protests in Ferguson, Missouri, following the police shooting of Michael Brown. A Race Forward analysis found that news reports at the time largely lacked context explaining the “patterns of racially skewed police violence” that sparked the protests, with some not even mentioning the word “race” at all, Vox reported in 2015. Race Forward research director Dominique Apollon, who authored the study, told Vox that part of his advice to journalists was to “not take police accounts at face value.” As Morgan State University politics and journalism professor Jason Johnson wrote for Vox in May, news coverage of uprisings often fails to show the full scale of protest activity — just because a few trash cans are on fire in one location doesn’t mean the entire city is on fire. Moreover, news reports of the Floyd protests didn’t always cover the cause of much of the violence: the police themselves. In many instances caught on camera, police used inordinate amounts of force to squelch protesters who were silently marching or otherwise engaged in a peaceful group demonstration. “Much of the damage attributed to protesters is often the result of police action or inaction in the face of lawful public behavior,” Johnson wrote. “Sometimes buried at the end of post-protest reports by local authorities is the fact that police munitions often start fires at protests, but this is seldom reported by the press, and there have been surprisingly few protesters arrested for arson relative to the fires that erupted during the unrest.” Johnson also noted that news reports didn’t do much to highlight the presence of “run-of-the-mill opportunistic criminals” who seized on the moment to raid local businesses. For example, the media didn’t distinguish these actors from the protesters who, in a targeted effort, burned down the Third Police Precinct in Minneapolis, which was “a specific act of revolt.” The focus on damaged property over lost lives illustrated the media’s “misplaced priorities,” Johnson wrote. Now, nearly two months after the first protests, a quick scan of the front pages of newspapers and digital media outlets would likely have one believe that the protests have altogether stopped. While they have surely shrunk in number and size,the social media accounts of activists and organizers continue to show compelling images of daily demonstrations. In the past two weeks, there have been demonstrations in Sartell, Minnesota, and Keystone, South Dakota. Protests also carry on in Philadelphia, Houston, and Washington, DC.Meanwhile, in New York, the Instagram account JusticeforGeorgeNYC lists a collection of daily rallies, marches, protests, and vigils for Black people who have lost their lives to police brutality. On Wednesday, July 15, there are nearly a dozen events planned across Brooklyn, Queens, and Manhattan — from eight in the morning to just before sunset. News coverage can both help and hinder ongoing demonstrations According to activists, the lack of coverage both hurts and helps protest movements as they continue through the summer. On one hand, the absence of widespread protest coverage creates a false sense that the demonstrations have largely come to an end. “Some people do get their political cues from what makes its way into the general public discourse, which is largely shaped by what’s in the news, so media blackouts or withdrawals can give them the impression that either the ‘newsworthy part’ of the protests has expired, or that there are simply no more events to be covered,” Bond told Vox. The importance of protests as a tool for shifting public opinion is already evident in national polls. Monmouth University found at the end of May that 76 percent of Americans believe that racism is a big problem now, up from 51 percent in 2015. Other polls show that more people support the defunding of police than ever before. A June poll from research firm PerryUndem found that 72 percent of respondents supported reallocating funds away from police and to other services like health care. As political scientist Megan Ming Francis told Vox last month, systemic change begins with a shift in public opinion that’s brought about through protest. “The history of protest in this country is that when there’s more people, politicians pay attention,” she said. “If you want legal change, if you want political change, then it means you need to, at the same time or before, shift public opinion. That is crucial.” On the other hand, some activists believe the constant presence of news cameras could hamper progress. If activists are constantly under the gaze and watch of the state, this could invite more violence on protesters and open up the opportunity for derailment. “When the mainstream media steps away, we see even more clearly the vital function that independent media — including social media livestreamers — plays in providing a comprehensive and well-rounded accounting of protest and social mobilizations,” Bond told Vox. “The ubiquity of social media might attenuate any negative effects from a lack of media coverage — but how much is likely heavily determined by what sorts of information you allow across your online boundaries and within your social network.” The most recent protest headlines at mainstream outlets — including the New York Times’s “Drivers Are Hitting Protesters as Memes of Car Attacks Spread” and USA Today’s “‘I would be very careful in the middle of the street’: Drivers have hit protesters 66 times since May 27” — focus on violence or arrests. Then there is CBS’s “87 people charged with felonies after Breonna Taylor protest at attorney general’s house” following Tuesday’s events, framed around protesters trespassing on an elected official’s property. When news outlets cherry-pick moments of violence to cover or criminalize protesters, they are choosing drama and sensationalism over the larger narrative — that the biggest anti-racism movement in a generation is still happening in our country. “It comes down to what is considered newsworthy, which is often action, large numbers, and apparent mayhem,” Bond told Vox. “Burning buildings, smashing glass, and bleeding people are often visually riveting and can add a sense of vicarious danger and unpredictability, while direct actions like sit-ins, public education sessions, street parties, and/or meal distributions don’t offer people that sense of ‘ooh, what’s going to happen next’ the way that other actions might.” The fight for justice lives on Activists recognize how much has changed in public opinion since the first Floyd protests — and that’s why they haven’t stopped organizing. According to Omeoga, protests have taken place every day in Minneapolis since Floyd’s fatal arrest. Omeoga told Vox that part of what’s been missing in the coverage that has existed is expanding what we mean when we say “protest” or “public demonstration” to fully capture how people are mobilizing. “The occupation of ‘George Floyd Ave,’ the place where he was murdered, is an act of resilience or a protest. We have been occupying that space every day since George Floyd was lynched. Folks are protesting for change in the simplest terms,” Omeoga said. “Folks are protesting for Breonna Taylor, Tony McDade, Riah Milton, and Dominique Fells. Folks are protesting against police brutality and state-sanctioned violence and for interpersonal violence against Black trans women. Folks are out protesting for Black lives.” According to Omeoga, the media largely focused coverage on the peak of the protests because “that’s what they think people are interested in,” she said. “We have been conditioned under this capitalist society to only find value in things for very short, transactional periods of time. The media affirms that in the ways they show what is worthy of news and what isn’t.” For Omeoga, left-friendly platforms like Democracy Now and Unicorn Riot are alternative media outlets that can help people stay up to date. Ashton P. Woods, an organizer with Black Lives Matter Houston, recognizes that while coverage may now only extend to protests that feature celebrities or to protests where politicians are present, he can’t get comfortable and rely on politicians to do the work. “We have a responsibility to protect what we have secured for ourselves and dismantle white supremacy,” Woods told Vox. That work, he says, doesn’t mean having to show up in the streets. With the number of coronavirus cases surging across the country and its disproportionate impact on Black, Latinx, and Native American communities, Woods acknowledges that people have to mind their health and the health of friends and family and community members. The work can take place in online seminars and gatherings that educate people who are new to the movement. For Woods in Houston, it also includes showing up to courts and to city hall to pressure Texas lawmakers to sign legislation that tackles systemic racism. And moving forward, protests must continue to create safe space for all Black lives,including Black trans lives, Black women, and Black queer and nonbinary folks. “There’s been an erasure of what we are really protesting for, like the Black LGBTQ community or the Black immigrants — all Black lives matter,” Woods told Vox. “We’ve been doing this anti-racism work since before Trump got into office. We’ve been planning, coordinating, and doing the type of work that doesn’t get on the news for a long time.” The lack of attention and accountability by lawmakers just means protesters have to keep elevating their message, whether in the streets or online, Wood says. Support Vox’s explanatory journalism Every day at Vox, we aim to answer your most important questions and provide you, and our audience around the world, with information that has the power to save lives. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. Vox’s work is reaching more people than ever, but our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources — particularly during a pandemic and an economic downturn. Your financial contribution will not constitute a donation, but it will enable our staff to continue to offer free articles, videos, and podcasts at the quality and volume that this moment requires. Please consider making a contribution to Vox today.
Twitter: Massive Hack Based on 'Coordinated Social Engineering Attack,' Full Extent Not Known
Multiple verified Twitter accounts fell victim to a widespread hack that aimed to scam Twitter users into sending Bitcoin to anonymous accounts, now reports claim that hackers gained access to the accounts with the help of Twitter employees, possibly in exchange for money. The company blamed a "coordinated social engineering attack," which implies that Twitter employees were tricked into unwittingly helping the hackers.
The MLB teams hurt the most by fanless games
Which teams get hurt the most, lose their home-field advantage most dramatically, by fanless ballparks? Our subjective rankings incorporate these factors: Recent and historical attendance, stadium acoustics, fan-base reputation/tradition, recent team performance and expected team success for 2020. Plus perhaps just a pinch of New York bias. 1. Washington Nationals Man, these folks, so electric...
Cartier Owner Just Isn’t Getting Its Clicks
Richemont suffered a surprisingly bad drop in sales at its online fashion store in its latest results. It’s a tough business – but worth sticking with.
Retail CEO continues to fight the pink tax amid pandemic
Chieh Huang, the CEO of wholesale retailer Boxed, told ABC News last year that one of his company’s basic goals is simple: “treat our customers right.”
Greta Thunberg Issues Demands for Immediate Response to Climate 'Crisis'
Teenage climate worrier Greta Thunberg issued a string of fresh demands Thursday for world leaders to take emergency action on climate change, lamenting some had “given up” on the possibility of preparing a decent future for coming generations.
GOP governor chronicles efforts to secure testing supplies as he slams Trump's 'hopeless' Covid-19 response
Republican Gov. Larry Hogan of Maryland slammed President Donald Trump's early response to the coronavirus pandemic as "hopeless" in an editorial published Thursday in The Washington Post, elaborating on his efforts to secure testing kits and prevent deaths of residents in his state.
Alyssa Milano calls for a national coronavirus shutdown amid surge in cases, criticizes Trump and Dr. Fauci
Alyssa Milano called for a national shutdown and lambasted President Trump's response to the COVID-19 pandemic amid a surge in cases throughout the United States.
'RHONJ' star Dolores Catania gets tummy tuck, liposuction surgery after 25-pound weight loss
Dolores Catania revealed she lost 25 pounds and recently had a tummy tuck and liposuction to tone her slimmed-down figure.
NYC shooting surge continues, injuring at least six people across city
At least six people were shot across the city early Thursday — including a 16-year-old boy wounded as he left a Brooklyn party, cops said. The teen was blasted in the lower back as he walked out of the party at Avenue K and East 43rd Street in Flatlands around 3:10 a.m., cops said. He...
New body camera video shows George Floyd pleading with officers and crying before being pinned down
Newly released body camera video of George Floyd's death has not yet been made public and only a few dozen people have seen it. It shows a panicked and crying Floyd pleading with the officers before he was pinned to the ground for nearly 9 minutes. Jeff Pegues reports.
Polls show Trump trails Biden by double digits
CNN political director David Chalian explains why new poll numbers show President Donald Trump trailing former Vice President Joe Biden in the race for 2020.
The lag in testing results is our Achilles’ heel. Here’s how we can fix it.
Congress should activate and fund regional interstate compacts to invest in the testing capacity we have not yet activated.
Michelle Obama is launching a podcast on Spotify
Michelle Obama is launching a podcast.
CIA conducted aggressive covert cyber operations against Iran, China, as Trump gave it more power: report
The Central Intelligence Agency, using new powers, carried out aggressive covert cyber operations against countries including Iran, North Korea, China and Russia, a new report says.
The Energy 202: The oil lobby is already finding fault with Biden’s new climate plan
At the same time, the petroleum sector wants to make sure it isn’t shut out of a potential Biden administration.
Severe weather, tornado risk for lower Great Lakes; hot temperatures spread northward
Severe weather may impact the lower Great Lakes on Thursday as that heat wave that's been scorching the South is about to spread northward.
Scammers hack Twitter to hijack verified accounts and steal cryptocurrency
Twitter was hit Wednesday with an unprecedented attack targeting verified accounts. The hackers were looking to steal money from followers of those accounts and made away with about $100,000 before the scam was caught and shut down. Consumer investigative correspondent Anna Werner reports.
Hackers reportedly paid Twitter staffer to help with high-profile attack
Hackers paid a Twitter employee who helped them carry out an unprecedented attack on several high-profile accounts, a report says. The Twitter insider allegedly worked with hackers to take over the accounts of Tesla chief Elon Musk, former president Barack Obama, tech tycoon Bill Gates and others, according to Motherboard. One of the anonymous hackers...
'TikTok Changed My Life': India's Ban On Chinese App Leaves Video Makers Stunned
Some Indians became known TikTok personalities and even earned money and gifts for their content. The government banned the app as tensions flare with China.
ISIS bride Shamima Begum can return to UK to fight citizenship case
Shamima Begum, 20, was 15 when she took off with two other schoolgirls from Bethnal Green Academy in East London to join the terror group.
Tree of Life Rabbi: A better future requires all of us
W. Kamau Bell heads to Pittsburgh to take a deeper look into the damaging systemic applications of white supremacy in the US. His trip includes a visit with Tree of Life Rabbi Jeffrey Myers, whose synagogue was attacked by a white supremacist in 2018. "United Shades of America" returns July 19 at 10 p.m. ET.
Some teachers who fear returning to their classrooms during the pandemic say they have prepared their wills
Back-to-school is looking a little different for many teachers nationwide this year, as they grapple with returning to their classrooms amid a pandemic. Added to their list of concerns: Death.
Johnny Depp black eye photo shows ‘cycle’ of abuse by Amber Heard, ex-security guard says
The photo had been submitted by Depp's former security guard, who said he took it as he whisked the star away from a brutal fight.
FCA to change name to Stellantis after merger with PSA in 2021
Fiat Chrysler Automobiles and Peugeot S.A. together will become "Stellantis" after their merger is complete next year, the companies announced.
Sports media mailbag: Joe Benigno mailing it in as WFAN retirement feels near
You ask, we answer. The Post is fielding questions from readers about New York’s biggest pro sports teams and getting our beat writers & columnists to answer them in a series of regularly published mailbags. In today’s installment: sports media. After the latest ratings book, how long until WFAN moves Benigno out the door? Going...