Editors' pick: Originally published Feb. 14. What's happening right now at the first-ever Kmart store opened in America may be indicative of what lies ahead for the struggling Sears Holding Corp. (SHLD) owned discount chain. The first Kmart store opened in Garden City, Michigan on March 1, 1962. A total of 18 Kmart stores opened that year. But, Sears executives apparently have no sense of nostalgia as the store in Garden City was chosen to be one of 150 locations closed in early 2017 as the dying retailer tries to stay afloat. Store closing sales are currently unfolding at the store. With the help of a Facebook page dedicated to the first ever Kmart opened, TheStreet shows how much times have
Hunter McGrady is amazing body-positive role model in the new Sports Illustrated Swimsuit Edition.
"The backbone of democracy is a free press"
The man who was photographed on a nature trail around the same time two Indiana girls disappeared is now the primary suspect in their murder, according to the Indiana State Police. The bodies of two girls -- Liberty Rose Lynn German, 14, and Abigail Jay Williams, 13, both of Carroll County -- were found on Tuesday near a creek, roughly three-quarters of a mile from an abandoned railroad bridge, near Delphi, where they were dropped off Monday to go hiking, and an autopsy revealed their identities. Little is known about the man in the photograph at this time, police said. Previously, he had been labeled a person of interest, and he might only be a witness to the crime. Today, that status changed,
A touching moment between a grieving military widow and her husband’s coffin was captured on camera by a bystander, giving millions of viewers on social media a window into the heartbreaking and personal effects of war. Lisa West Williams was waiting to exit her aircraft at Raleigh-Durham International Airport on Tuesday, when she and her fellow passengers watched a flag-draped coffin being removed from the plane’s luggage compartments. The Oklahoma native was an Echo in the Special Forces and was on his eighth deployment when he died.
New Zealand's High Court ruled Monday that Kim Dotcom was eligible for extradition to the United States over online piracy allegations linked to his now-defunct Megaupload web empire. "We are far from defeated," Dotcom's barrister Ron Mansfield said in a statement. Dotcom himself lashed out at the judgement on Twitter, arguing he had proved his central legal point that copyright is not an extraditable offence.