An inquiry is ordered in India after the pregnant elephant ate a pineapple containing firecrackers.
Amber Riley Says She Doesn’t “Give a S—t” About Lea Michele Accusations: “People Are Out Here Dying”
During an Instagram Live, Amber Riley said she "doesn't give a s--t" about accusations against her former Glee co-star Lea Michele: "People are out here dying"
- EntertainmentThe Telegraph
Sometimes when critics especially enjoy a film, we’re asked to host a Q&A; screening, at which the film itself is followed by an on-stage discussion during which audience members can put questions to “the talent”. You get to watch actors play themselves – or at least, versions of themselves that can think of no better way to spend an evening than on the publicity circuit – and the gulf between their screenbound and flesh-and-blood selves is often striking. That said, I’ve met three whose blockbuster charisma was entirely undimmed in person, and who at the end of the talk have had the auditorium spellbound, hanging on their every word. One was Tom Hanks – well, duh. Another was Meryl Streep – ditto. And the third was John Boyega. It was at an opening night screening of Star Wars: The Force Awakens in central London, and the panel was crammed with big names and bigger personalities, from Harrison Ford to Lucasfilm chief Kathleen Kennedy. But Peckham-born Boyega stole the show. Just 25 years old at the time (he’s 28 now), he spoke in a way that made the whole room crane in, even though most of it had probably neither seen nor heard of him before that night. (Pre-Star Wars, his biggest credits were a stint on the London-set 24 miniseries, a handful of independent dramas and the cult alien invasion thriller Attack the Block.) He told stories about his life on set, and before and after, with the almost mathematically calculated bounce and cadence of a great stand-up comic, but with none of the emotional distance that kind of technique often entails. I suspect everyone in that room believed we were listening to the real him speaking, regardless of whether we actually were, or if it was just another, more invisible kind of performance.
- U.S.The Independent
Lewis Hamilton ‘completely overcome with rage’ as he says black people ‘should not have to feel as if they were born guilty’
Lewis Hamilton has explained the feeling behind his passionate outburst over Formula One’s silence against racism, with the reigning world champion saying that he has been “completely overcome with rage” at the sight of George Floyd’s death in the United States and saying that people of Black, Asian and mixed ethnicity backgrounds should “not feel as though we were born guilty”.The six-time F1 world champion has taken a vocal stance against racism, having previously spoken of the sport’s white-male dominated industry given he is the only black driver to have competed, and this week he has broadened his outrage over racial inequality following the disturbing death of African-American Floyd.
- HealthUSA TODAY
Study finds hydroxychloroquine, the drug taken by Trump to ward off COVID-19, doesn't prevent coronavirus infection
Hydroxychloroquine fails another test against COVID-19. It doesn't prevent serious infection, study found, though it does have annoying side effects.
- LifestyleIn The Know
Sometimes the people you live next to really challenge the sentiment of "Love thy neighbor" — but what if they're family?
- BusinessPA Media: World News
Disinfected dice and socially distanced games were among the measures introduced in wake of the pandemic.
- Las Vegas Based Environ Safety LLC, Announces Its Global Partnership with RGF Environmental Group, to Provide High Quality Air with Advanced Oxidation Technologies to get the World Back to WorkPR Newswire
- Las Vegas Convention & Visitors Authority CEO on reopening in wake of COVID-19Yahoo Finance Video