Imagine a painting of a female nude but with the bare flesh of her legs and body blotched with purple, green and yellow bruises as she lies on the floor and embraces an outline of her country Belarus. The striking protest image, an oil painting by Belarusian artist Yana Chernova, takes aim at what rights groups says is systematic violence and torture used by police to try and quell mass anti-government protests. Tens of thousands of Belarusians have taken part in nationwide protests against veteran leader Alexander Lukashenko for more than five weeks.
The 1982 world of "Fast Times at Ridgemont High" came to life Thursday night in a fundraising table read that included Brad Pitt, Jennifer Aniston, Jimmy Kimmel, John Legend, Ray Liotta, Julia Roberts, Shia LaBeouf, Morgan Freeman and Henry Golding. The hour-long streaming event took place on the Facebook page for Penn's nonprofit CORE (Community […]
- BusinessBusiness Insider
The Department of the Treasury is reportedly looking into the American companies behind 'Fortnite' and 'League of Legends' over their ties to Chinese tech titan Tencent
After banning TikTok and WeChat for connections to China, the US government is setting its sights on the makers of "Fortnite" and "League of Legends."
- HealthGood Housekeeping
Her leg workout consists of six(!) supersets.
Kim Kardashian Is 'At the End of Her Rope' With Kanye West After His Tweets and 'Broken' Promises to Her
"He made a lot of promises. And now those promises are broken, less than a month later."
Betsy DeVos and the Trump administration are set to deny funding to Connecticut schools over inclusive transgender athlete policies
According to The New York Times, Betsy DeVos and the Trump administration are cutting funding to certain Connecticut schools over their participation in the Connecticut Interscholastic Athletic Conference. The conference allows transgender student-athletes to compete with, and against, athletes who share their gender identity, a course of action Trump's administration has repeatedly fought against. If the schools refuse to cut ties with the conference prior to October 1, the education department has vowed to withhold $18 million in desegregation grants.
- NewsDr. Phil CBS
As parents and teachers try to navigate the new normal brought on by the coronavirus, they often find themselves on opposite sides when it comes to returning to school. “I love being a teacher, but we can’t be in the classroom with our students if we’re dead or if they’re dead,” says Andrea, a teacher and mom. TELL DR. PHIL YOUR STORY: Are you involved in a story making headlines? Bridget, a mom of three, says her 8-year-old son needs to be in the classroom and teachers “owe” students an education. “If a teacher at my son’s school passed away from COVID, I would feel a little bit guilty. However, they know those risks prior to becoming a teacher,” she says. Michelle, a K-3 special education teacher, says she cried the day that she found out her classes would be virtual. “I’m furious that this fall we’re not in school. If people don’t think that’s hurting children, you’re crazy,” she says. “I am not afraid to go back into the classroom and teach students. I’m really not afraid of this virus. I will do what I need to do to put precautions in place and keep myself as safe as possible but, I’m not afraid.” WATCH: Pres. Of FL. Education Association Says Teachers Are Updating Wills Because They Fear Returning To School Hear more of the women’s strong opinions in the video above. On Friday’s episode of Dr. Phil, the debate continues when doctors on both sides of the issue weigh in. Check here to see where you can watch.