• Celebrity

    Mark Wahlberg Shows Off His Ripped Abs in Sweet Photo with Wife Rhea Durham: 'My Love'

    The Wahlberg family have been enjoying their lake time in Idaho

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  • Celebrity

    Trini Lopez Dies Of COVID-19: ‘Dirty Dozen’ Actor & ‘If I Had A Hammer’ Singer Was 83

    Trini Lopez, an actor and singer-guitarist who co-starred The Dirty Dozen actor and had hits with "If I Had a Hammer" and "Lemon Tree" -- which was referenced in a popular Seinfeld episode -- died today in Palm Springs. He was 83. Palm Springs Life magazine reported the news but didn't give a cause of death. A […]

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  • Politics
    Fox Business

    When does the extra $400 unemployment benefit start?

    Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said Monday that he expects most states to administer the extra benefit by the end of August.

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  • World
    The Telegraph

    'I was filmed naked by a stranger without my consent - five years on I've finally got victory'

    The last thing Emily Hunt remembers about the afternoon of May 10 2015 is enjoying lunch at her favourite restaurant with her father, who was visiting from Ireland. Over Italian food and wine, the pair chatted about Hunt's future plans. The then 36-year-old strategy consultant, originally from New York, had just finalised her divorce and was looking forward to a date with a lawyer the following evening. She also had an exciting job interview on the horizon. But just five hours later, Hunt woke up naked in a hotel bed next to a stranger, with no idea of how she got there. The events of that evening - which Hunt still struggles to piece together - would come to dominate her life, placing her at the centre of a battle with the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) that ultimately led to a change in prosecution policy. The exhausting five-year campaign, which derailed Hunt’s life and drove her to the brink of suicide, culminated on Friday with the landmark conviction of the man she found herself in bed with. He was named last week for the first time as 40-year-old Christopher Killick, who is unemployed and lives with his mother in Brent, northwest London. He pleaded guilty to voyeurism at Thames magistrates court after he admitted making a 62-second video for the purposes of sexual gratification, without Hunt’s consent. “It's pretty amazing,” Hunt says from her north London home. She has waived her right to anonymity and spoken widely about the case in an effort to stop anyone else going through the same nightmare. “Even a couple of days before I wasn't really convinced I'd see justice. I was pleasantly surprised with how seriously they took it in court on Friday.”

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  • U.S.

    Tianna Arata, a BLM Organizer, Is Facing 15 Years in Prison for Protesting. Here’s How You Can Help Her

    FreeTianna started to trend after new details raised serious questions about what happened.

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  • Celebrity
    Associated Press

    36-year-old daughter of NY Giants co-owner Steve Tisch dies

    The 36-year-old daughter of New York Giants co-owner and film producer Steve Tisch has died. Hilary Anne Tisch died Monday, Steve Tisch said in a statement issued on behalf of the family. Steve Tisch said the family is “utterly heartbroken and is mourning its tragic loss.”

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  • Business

    Tropical Depression 11 is here, and it could go on to shatter another Atlantic record

    A disturbance spinning over the middle of the Atlantic organized enough to be named Tropical Depression 11 at 5 p.m. EDT Tuesday, according to the National Hurricane Center. AccuWeather meteorologists expect it to go on to strengthen into a tropical storm, becoming another one for the record books.Tropical Depression 11, which began as a batch of heavy storms that forecasters have been monitoring for days, was moving to the west-northwest at 16 mph and was located 1,450 miles to the east of the Lesser Antilles Tuesday. The system's maximum sustained winds were 35 mph. Tropical Depression 11 was spinning over the central Atlantic on Tuesday, Aug. 11, 2020. (AccuWeather) "There is a medium to high chance that Tropical Depression 11 becomes the next tropical storm of the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season," said AccuWeather's top hurricane expert Dan Kottlowski.The next name on the list of tropical storms for this year in the Atlantic is Josephine.Since this feature could become a tropical storm in the next few days, it could shatter the early-season formation record for the J-named storm in the basin. The current record belongs to Jose, which developed on Aug. 22, 2005. Tropical storms are named for most letters of the alphabet, with the exception of U, X, Y and Z. The infamous 2005 Atlantic hurricane season holds the record for the greatest number of named storms at 28 and still holds the record for early-season formation records for the "K-storm," which was Katrina on Aug. 24, as well as the letters M through T, V and W. After W, Greek letters are used. Since 2005 was the only year to use Greek letters, that season holds the early-season formation records beyond W.However, the 2020 hurricane season as already left its mark on the history books multiple times so far with storms Cristobal, Edouard, Fay, Gonzalo, Hanna and Isaias all setting early-season formation records. Except for Cristobal, the storms bumped off record-setters from the 2005 season. The prior earliest C-named storm was Colin from 2016."Conditions will be favorable for development and some strengthening into the end of this week and it has an opportunity to become Tropical Storm Josphine," Kottlowski said."We expect this system to move on a curved path to the west-northwest and then to the northwest in the coming days," Kottlowski stated.This projected path could take the systems relatively close to the Leeward Islands in the northeastern part of the Caribbean."Until the system fully develops, the long-range path might be misleading and all interests in the Lesser Antilles, especially the Leeward Islands should closely monitor the progress of this system," Kottlowski said.A weaker, poorly-organized system, such as a depression is more likely to drift more to the west, but a stronger, better-organized system, such as a strong tropical storm or hurricane, is more likely to turn more to the northwest over time.The clock may be ticking on the depression's lifespan as the system is forecast to move in a general direction of increasing wind shear and some dry air during the weekend. Strong wind shear is a deterrent for tropical systems as these strong breezes at different levels in the atmosphere can rip apart organized systems or prevent tropical features from developing altogether.There is a zone of moderate wind shear hovering over the Caribbean and in areas to the north of the northern islands of the Caribbean."There is a good chance that as this feature, regardless of its organization and strength into Friday, would begin to unravel in the zone of wind shear and drier air this weekend," Kottlowski said.There is also a chance that dry air, nearby to the north of the feature, becomes ingested, and the system never really gains enough steam to strengthen much beyond tropical depression strength. This image from Tuesday, Aug. 11, 2020, shows dry air as patches of yellow, orange and red. Moist areas show up as shades of blue, gray and white. The potential tropical depression is right of center and is a bright white circular patch. (NOAA / GOES-East) Additional disturbances, known as tropical waves, will continue to move from the Indian Ocean, across Africa and then over the Equatorial Atlantic Ocean in the coming days, weeks and months.This train of disturbances makes up what is known as the Cabo Verde season, which is named for the group of islands just off the northwest coast of Africa. The Cabo Verde season makes up the backbone of the Atlantic hurricane season during the period from late August to the first part of October.In the short term, there will be a continued risk for one or more of these systems to organize and potentially evolve into a tropical depression or storm. But for the time being, the buffer of wind shear over the Caribbean and across part of the southwestern Atlantic may act as a shield and prevent systems from getting too close to United States waters and coastal areas.However, that buffer zone may not last long.The lid could come off the Atlantic basin with the potential for multiple named systems spinning at the same time, including multiple threats to lives and property at the same time from the Caribbean to North America, as early as late August.AccuWeather meteorologists are expecting a hyperactive year for tropical storms and hurricanes -- enough that Greek letters may once again be needed. Due to 2020's record pace and upcoming conditions expected in the basin, in early August, AccuWeather meteorologists upped their forecast for the number of tropical storms, with up to 24 now predicted, and up to 11 hurricanes projected for the season.The climatological peak for the Atlantic hurricane season is around Sept. 10.Meanwhile, in the East Pacific Ocean, Elida strengthened into the basin's next hurricane. The storm is forecast to stay at sea and dissipate later this week and this weekend.Kottlowski is expecting the eastern Pacific to "go wild with tropical activity over the next several weeks" and the Atlantic may follow suit toward the end of August and into the autumn months.Keep checking back on AccuWeather.com and stay tuned to the AccuWeather Network on DirecTV, Frontier and Verizon Fios.

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