The Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback says his wife brought up the topic immediately after his February Super Bowl win
- U.S.The Root
A Florida School Decided to Confront Complaints of Racism...Until a Diversity Curriculum Caused 'Angst'
It’s called the “Caucasian Corollary.”
- CelebrityYahoo Celebrity
Ashley Judd says 'nights are a savage agony' as she recovers from broken leg after Congo rainforest fall
The actress almost lost her leg and suffered nerve damage after tripping over a fallen tree.
VideoMichigan Mom Dies Saving 5-Year-Old Twins in Crash by Shielding Them with Her Body, Says Family
Hillarie Galazka, 29, was driving home with her twin sons when her car was rear-ended on the entrance ramp of the I-96 near Davison, Michigan
- WorldThe Telegraph
Almost one year after Brazil recorded its first Covid-19 death, the country is enduring its deadliest moment of the pandemic to date. But despite the record 1,910 new deaths recorded on Wednesday, life in Brazil's major cities largely continues as normal. On Praça da República square in downtown São Paulo, the scene of commuters coming and going in Brazil's biggest city harks back to pre-pandemic times. The square's roaring street trade remains largely unaffected. The difference being that, alongside sweets and phone cases, most kerbside sellers now offer flimsy facemasks and hand sanitizer. Antônio is one such merchant. When the pandemic struck, he began hawking assorted face coverings alongside his usual selection of beach towels and swimwear at his stall in downtown São Paulo. "There aren't as many people as there were before the pandemic, but I still sell plenty", he explains. "I guess people are still going to the beach." Covid-19 has claimed the lives of over 260,000 Brazilians and the current wave of infections is the worst yet. Average daily deaths in the country have remained above 1,000 for almost six straight weeks.
A Missouri pastor is reportedly seeking 'professional counseling' after he told women to lose weight and strive to be like Melania Trump for their husbands
Pastor Stewart-Allen Clark of Missouri's Malden First General Baptist Church gushed over an "epic trophy wife" and warned, "don't let yourself go."