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The hotel dog that saved its owner's life

Ten years ago, the Italian area of Cinque Terre was hit by a deadly flood.
Read full article on: edition.cnn.com
Vox article mocked for calling term 'invasive species' problematic because it has 'nativist bias'
Vox published an article that claimed it was time to stop demonizing "invasive" animal species, arguing that the ongoing use of the term divided life on Earth, including people, between native and non-native
foxnews.com
Hail or Fail: Washington dominated time of possession like it hadn’t since 1984
Behind a strong running game, Washington’s offense was on the field for more than 40 minutes.
washingtonpost.com
Hail or Fail: Washington dominated time of possession like it hadn’t since 1984
Behind a strong running game, Washington’s offense was on the field for more than 40 minutes.
washingtonpost.com
Upcoming blockbuster movies and TV shows to enjoy this holiday season
Variety's chief correspondent Elizabeth Wagmeister joins “CBS Mornings” to discuss the exciting upcoming movies and TV shows this holiday season. She shares her top recommendations and which movies are getting early Oscar buzz.
cbsnews.com
Family of 9-year-old Astroworld victim rejects Travis Scott’s offer to pay for funeral
The family of 9-year-old Ezra Blount, the youngest victim of the Astroworld Festival stampede, has reportedly turned down Travis Scott’s offer to pay for the boy’s funeral.
nypost.com
The movie ‘Wolf,’ about a guy who thinks he’s a wild animal, is as mixed up as its hero
George MacKay plays a young man with Species Identity Disorder.
washingtonpost.com
Doctor explains how omicron variant could speed up end of COVID pandemic
Dr. Houman Hemmati explained that, based on reports from South Africa, the omicron variant could provide many people with antibodies if it is highly infectious with a low chance of causing serious disease
foxnews.com
11-yr-old killed in hunting accident by father
edition.cnn.com
2nd corrections officer brutally attacked
edition.cnn.com
Teen critically injured in accidental shooting
edition.cnn.com
Joshua Duggar trial set to start on Tuesday
edition.cnn.com
Family of Astroworld victim want answers
edition.cnn.com
Man who got $1.6M in PPP loans sentenced
edition.cnn.com
Congresswoman Dingell's office vandalized
edition.cnn.com
Javier Baez leaving Mets for six-year deal with Tigers
The Mets’ free agent frenzy won’t include Javier Baez. The infielder was finalizing a six-year, $140 million deal to join the Tigers on Tuesday.
nypost.com
Omicron Was Already in Europe a Week Ago, Officials Say
The variant was found in a test sample from Nov. 19 in the Netherlands, a week before the W.H.O. labeled it a “variant of concern.” Little is known yet about how transmissible Omicron is, but its discovery in southern Africa has created another uncertain moment in the pandemic. Here’s the latest.
nytimes.com
The Daily Money: FTC orders Walmart and Amazon to comply with supply-chain disruption probe
Today's top stories from USA TODAY Money.     
usatoday.com
Enes Kanter Becomes Hero for Conservative Americans
Kanter, who changed his legal last name to "Freedom" on Monday, told Fox News he was grateful to be living in the United States.
newsweek.com
Friend of late LA model declared dead after 2 weeks in a coma
Aspiring architect Hilda Marcela Cabrales-Arzola died late Monday.
nypost.com
How to participate in Giving Tuesday
CBS News national correspondent Vladimir Duthiers reports from Times Square on how people can help on Giving Tuesday.
cbsnews.com
Banks Like Goldman Sachs Compete With Side Hustles Now, Too
Wellness was never a thing on Wall Street — until now. These days there are more careers to tempt striving bankers.
washingtonpost.com
Existing vaccines might not be effective against omicron variant right away, Moderna CEO says
Moderna CEO Stéphane Bancel said that while more data is needed on the omicron variant, all the scientists he has talked say, “This is not going to be good.”
washingtonpost.com
Pizza Delivery Man Dies After Customer's Porch Collapses Under Him
William Fields was reportedly a popular member of the community and customers would specifically request he deliver their food.
newsweek.com
New book "Betrayal: The Final Act of the Trump Show" dissects Trump's final days in office
A new book is dissecting the final days of former President Trump's time in office. "Betrayal: The Final Act of the Trump Show" takes readers through the Capitol insurrection on January 6 and Mr. Trump's role in the chaos. The book's author, ABC News chief Washington correspondent Jonathan Karl, joined CBSN's Tanya Rivero to discuss.
cbsnews.com
Cowboys’ Trysten Hill suspended two games for Thanksgiving brawl
Hill will miss the next two games as is team deals with a COVID outbreak.
nypost.com
90 seconds of video will be key in trial of Kimberly Potter, the officer who killed Daunte Wright
Widely circulated body camera video of a suburban Minneapolis police officer fatally shooting Daunte Wright in a car during a traffic stop is likely to play a central role as she goes on trial Tuesday for her role in his death.
edition.cnn.com
Germany is suffering through the worst outbreak since the pandemic began
Germany is in the middle of dealing with their worst Covid-19 outbreak since the pandemic has began. With a combination of low vaccine rates and the new Omicron variant being detected in the country, healthcare leaders are concerned. CNN's Fred Pleitgen reports.
edition.cnn.com
Christian Who Compared Muslim to Darth Vader Takes Employers to Court for Discrimination
Brian Walker said he was unfairly targeted at his workplace after he was expelled from the Scouts over a 2018 niqab comment.
newsweek.com
Geraldo Rivera's Defense of Ghislaine Maxwell Prompts Shouting Match on Fox News
Fox News' Geraldo Rivera said he was "outraged" Ghislaine Maxwell had not been granted bail while Darrell Brooks had.
newsweek.com
Greece to require vaccine for those over 60
Those who do not get vaccinated will be fined 100 euro ($113.66) every month until they receive the shot.
cbsnews.com
President Biden urges Americans to get booster shots as concern spreads over Omicron variant
The Biden administration is working on its response to the Omicron variant as the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention encourages all Americans to get a COVID vaccine booster. Chief White House correspondent Nancy Cordes joins "CBSN AM" with more news from Washington.
cbsnews.com
Tristan Thompson has NBA fan booted over Khloe Kardashian comment
During the fourth quarter at FedExForum, a visibly agitated Thompson signaled to referees in the fan’s direction, before security escorted him out of the building.
nypost.com
Man accused of using relief funds on Lamborghini gets prison
A Houston man has been sentenced to more than nine years in prison after he was accused of using federal COVID-19 relief funding on a Lamborghini, a Rolex watch and trips to strip clubs
abcnews.go.com
NIH Director Dr. Francis Collins on the risks posed by the Omicron variant
National Institutes of Health Director Dr. Francis Collins joins “CBS Mornings” to discuss the risk posed by the Omicron variant.
cbsnews.com
'Incredibly alarming': Hear one secretary of state's election warning
Colorado Secretary of State Jena Griswold describes efforts by election deniers to fill local government positions as former President Trump and others continue to spread misinformation about the 2020 presidential election.
edition.cnn.com
NASCAR champion Jimmie Johnson on supporting veterans, public education this Giving Tuesday
NASCAR legend Jimmie Johnson represents the charities American Legion and the Jimmie Johnson Foundation. He joins “CBS Mornings” this Giving Tuesday to discuss why giving back to his community is a priority for him.
cbsnews.com
Federal appeals court to hear arguments on Trump records
A federal appeals court is hearing arguments Tuesday that could determine whether Congress can obtain crucial documents tied to former President Donald Trump and the January 6 insurrection. CBS News legal contributor and former Manhattan prosecutor Rebecca Roiphe joins "CBSN AM" to discuss.
cbsnews.com
Dr. Oz expected to join race for Pennsylvania’s US Senate seat: report
The 61-year-old cardiac surgeon, author and host of TV’s “Dr. Oz Show” may declare his candidacy as early as this week, the Philadelphia Inquirer reported Monday.
nypost.com
An SUV driver dies in crash in Gaithersburg
Police said the fatal crash happened along Midcounty Highway near Saybrooke Oaks Boulevard.
washingtonpost.com
Extreme winds in Turkey kill 6 and injure 52
At least six people were killed and 52 were injured after an extreme wind storm swept through Turkey on Tuesday, according to state-run broadcaster Anadolu.
edition.cnn.com
How Anderson .Paak found his 'Shang-Chi' song at 4 in the morning
A last-minute idea became 'Fire in the Sky' -- but not without endless tweaking.
latimes.com
Biden heads to Minnesota to sell infrastructure law
President Joe Biden heads to Minnesota on Tuesday to tout the benefits of his new bipartisan infrastructure law as the focus turns now to how the massive piece of legislation will be implemented.
edition.cnn.com
Infrastructure Boom Doesn’t Happen Without Portable Offices
America’s biggest provider of mobile office and storage space stands to benefit from its close connections with builders.
washingtonpost.com
Guests trapped by heavy snow inside UK pub for three nights
Guests found themselves trapped in a pub with an Oasis tribute band for three nights due to bad weather have been freed. Tan Hill Inn via Storyful      
usatoday.com
Netflix’s cute, whimsical “City of Ghosts” has layers for both parents and kids to enjoy
The ghost club hangs out with an actual ghost who is haunting a Japanese restaurant. | Netflix This kids’ show about hidden urban histories and child paranormal investigators is a delight. Small, grave children are having a moment. In HBO Max’s upcoming Station Eleven, actor Matilda Lawler plays an 8-year-old who survives an apocalypse that only deepens the concerned frown she already had to begin with, and Netflix’s Baby-sitter’s Club features a scene-stealing little girl who ominously warns people about ghosts and seems to be heading into her goth phase early. But a whole show of small, grave children? For that, you’ll have to turn to Netflix’s City of Ghosts, a lovely animated kids show about ghosts, reality television, and the history all around us. The series came out all the way back in March. That I, someone who follows TV closely, am only just now finding out about it suggests it is yet another program Netflix isn’t sure what to do with. They should figure out what to do with it! City of Ghosts is a real treat, one that even I, a childless cynic, can enjoy with an open heart. I thank my Vulture colleague Kathryn VanArendonk, a known mom, for turning me on to this show, because I think there’s plenty there for non-parents to enjoy. Set in Los Angeles, City of Ghosts follows the four-member “ghost club,” a group of kids who take on ghostly mysteries around the city. Their adventures are presented as a faux-reality show, with ghost club leader Zelda (the smallest, gravest child of them all) roping her older brother into filming their exploits. (In a very fun touch, we sometimes hear said brother but don’t see him.) Talking head interviews and establishing shots of locations are accompanied by titles written in marker on cardboard, which tiny hands hold up in front of the camera. The kids conduct surprisingly professional interviews. It’s all very handmade and cute. Every episode follows a similar format. The kids find out about a nearby haunting, they travel to that location, they gather evidence, they compare notes, and then they go talk to the ghost. The ghosts are presented not as terrifying entities but, instead, as cute, puffy clouds who are really just looking for someone to tell their life stories to. Usually, the kids, the ghosts, and the people being haunted come to some sort of rapprochement, and everybody goes home happy. Adventure Time writer Elizabeth Ito created City of Ghosts, and its particular blend of elements is unlike anything else out there right now. The animation focuses on characters who look rather like Funko Pop figurines, with too-large heads and stick-thin bodies, but the backgrounds are real photographs of Los Angeles locations that have been given a digital filter that makes them almost appear to be watercolor paintings. The animation style took me about half an episode to get used to, but once I was into it, I could appreciate just how gorgeous it is and how well it works for the stories the show tells. Those stories are also a unique blend of elements. Though the series is a mockumentary — believe it or not, Los Angeles is not filled with cute, cloudlike ghosts that you can call forth by figuring out what they most want — much of the dialogue has the feeling of real interviews. The show is also deeply researched. The ghosts the kids meet all act as windows into different parts of Los Angeles’s history, and their stories are very real glimpses of a world that predates the births of the ghost club members. (Sidebar: There is a whole episode where the kids get interested in skateboard and zine culture while visiting the neighborhood of Venice, and their evident bewilderment at seeing state-of-the-art-for-the-1990s VHS tapes, cassettes, and photocopiers made me feel more ancient than I ever have before.) The kids are a big part of the show’s almost-documentary feel. Ito has cast real kids to play the ghost club’s members, and their slightly halting delivery offers a feeling akin to the Peanuts specials. The series is also cast with an eye toward diverse representation that doesn’t really call attention to itself. The four members of the ghost club capture the racial diversity of LA, and one ghost club member, Thomas, uses they/them pronouns. Rather than belabor Thomas’s identity, the show simply has various characters refer to them with the right pronouns several times before Thomas points it out themselves in an introduction. At its core, City of Ghosts succeeds because it’s a show about the histories that hide within the places we live. The ghost club travels all over Los Angeles in the series’ first six episodes, and they dig into the messy intersections of personal identity and history. The premiere, for instance, considers the history of LA’s Boyle Heights neighborhood, which was home to many Japanese Americans for decades, before becoming home to a predominantly Latino population. It’s now a neighborhood fighting back against gentrification, and City of Ghosts nods to all of this without over-emphasizingany points. Other episodes talk about the historically Black neighborhood of Leimert Park and the Indigenous populations who lived on the land that became Los Angeles before European colonizers arrived. The show is interested in the ways buildings shift and change depending on who’s occupying them, even though the building structurally remains the same. Kids who just want to watch a show with a cute ghost will find that in the text; parents (especially Angeleno parents) who want to dig into the history will find plenty to talk about in the subtext. And look: I live in Los Angeles. I love this city. I love its history, and I love the ways its buildings and neighborhoods reflect the vast, ever-shifting picture of what it means to be American. Yet even if you don’t live here, I think City of Ghosts offers a chance to start a conversation about the ways urban landscapes grow and change over time and the tiny part all of us play in making them vibrant. Netflix has yet to announce a renewal for City of Ghosts, and I dearly hope we get more than the six episodes that exist. This is a winning, whimsical look at complicated topics that never becomes too self-serious or forgets that it has a message to impart. Kids’ TV has too few shows that hit that benchmark, and it would be sad to see one of the few that does go away. City of Ghosts’ six-episode first season is streaming on Netflix. For more recommendations from the world of culture, check out the One Good Thing archives.
vox.com
First Images of 2023 Genesis G90 Reveal Further Design Elegance
A revised 2023 Genesis G90 was previewed this week ahead of its full reveal in the coming months.
newsweek.com
Microsoft CEO Satya Nadella sells more than $285 million in Microsoft stock
It looks like Tesla's Elon Musk isn't the only high profile CEO getting rid of shares in the company they run. Microsoft chairman and CEO Satya Nadella has shed more than half of his stake in the software giant in the past week.
edition.cnn.com
Wind chills plunging in the South, Northwest braces for more rain
A bitter cold is gripping the East Coast with wind chills plummeting to the 30s all the way to Florida, Alabama and Georgia.
abcnews.go.com