- Celebrity Delish
Adele Got Extremely Drunk With The Spice Girls This Weekend And There Is Glorious Instagram Evidence
"We're all mums now! We're ALL MUMS."
- Sports NBC Sports
Report: Rockets owner Tilman Fertitta has griped about Chris Paul’s contract in front of rival executives
Fertitta yet again comes across as blowhard
- Politics HuffPost
The comedian blasted the Senate majority leader a day earlier for not doing enough to help 9/11 responders and their families.
- Celebrity Entertainment Weekly
Colin Hanks says 'Happy Father's Day' to his famous dad... Michael Keaton?
- Celebrity SheKnows
Is there anyone in Prince Harry's life who didn't object to his choice of wife? We already know his friends aren't the biggest fans - and now, a new report claims that even Prince Philip told Harry not to marry Meghan Markle. While Harry and Meghan are known to be close with Charles's father Philip, […]
- World Associated Press
As lights turned back on across Argentina, Uruguay and Paraguay after a massive blackout that hit tens of millions people, authorities were still largely in the dark about what caused the collapse of the interconnected grid and were tallying the damage from the unforeseen disaster. Argentine President Mauricio Macri promised a thorough investigation into what he called an "unprecedented" outage, one that raised questions about flaws in South America's grid, which connects many of the region's largest countries. Energy officials said the results of the investigation would be available in 10 to 15 days, and they could not immediately provide details on the economic impact of the outage, which came on a Sunday, and a day before a national holiday in Argentina.