• U.S.

    My ex-wife passed away. I’m the beneficiary on her life insurance. Her family wants me to pay her funeral expenses and won’t leave me alone

    ‘I blocked my ex-in-laws, and now I received a threatening voicemail from a blocked number, so I’ve taken it upon myself to notify the authorities.’

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  • Politics
    Business Insider

    More than 120 retired generals and admirals wrote to Biden suggesting he wasn't legitimately elected and questioning his mental health

    The letter published by "Flag Officers 4 America" appeared to advance a false conspiracy theory that the 2020 election was illegitimate.

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  • U.S.
    In The Know

    Woman allegedly banned from amusement park over length of her shorts: 'You should be ashamed'

    A woman is claiming that a police officer at Six Flags confronted her over the length of her shorts.

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  • U.S.

    Fisherman Quits On The Spot When An Absolute Nightmare Emerges From The Water

    "And I am out of here," he said. "Screw that."

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  • Business
    Yahoo Finance Canada

    'I can't even make this up': Garage finds minting millionaires during collectibles boom

    Prices for collectibles like Rolex watches, trading cards, and classic cars have soared during COVID-19.

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  • Celebrity

    Colin Farrell Files for Conservatorship of Teenage Son With Angelman Syndrome

    Colin Farrell and Kim Bordenave are requesting to be co-conservators of their 17-year-old son, James, who is nonverbal due to his Angelman Syndrome diagnosis.

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  • Health
    The Week

    World’s most vaccinated nation sees COVID-19 resurgence, raising questions over Chinese vaccine

    Despite its standing as the world's most vaccinated country, the 115-island archipelago Seychelles is seeing a dramatic resurgence in COVID-19 transmission, bringing its daily case rate to "a higher number of infections per capita than India," The Wall Street Journal reports. To date, approximately 67 percent of Seychelles' population is vaccinated — the majority of those citizens received Chinese vaccine Sinopharm, while the remainder received Covishield, a derivative of AstraZeneca's shot manufactured in India. But according to the island nation's health ministry, "more than one third of new active cases are people who are fully vaccinated." Authorities have not yet disclosed how many of the new cases are among Sinopharm recipients, but "the situation is being watched all over the world for what it says about the effectiveness of vaccines," writes the Journal. On Friday, the World Health Organization cleared the Sinopharm shot for emergency, global use, despite little data on its efficacy in patients over 60. According to the Journal, the authorization is expected to help "alleviate a severe shortage of doses in the developing world, as vaccine exports from COVID-19-struck India grind to a halt." To help curb the spread of infections, the Seychelles government recently instituted new preventative measures, such as early bar closures and bans on household intermingling. The good news, however, is most of Seychelle's cases appear to be mild, said Kate O' Brien, director of immunizations, vaccines and biologicals at the World Health Organization. "The Sinopharm vaccine really requires two doses," she added, "and some of the cases that are being reported are occurring either soon after a single dose, or soon after a second dose." More stories from theweek.comThe doom-loop of a falling fertility rateThe real reason Liz Cheney lost her jobAn anti-vax conspiracy theory is apparently making anti-maskers consider masking up, social distancing

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