• Villanova University VP dead as love triangle unravels into murder-suicide

    Two women, including a former Republican Senate candidate, have been found dead in an apparent murder-suicide, with police saying an extramarital affair was the reason behind the deaths. Meredith Chapman, 33, assistant vice president at Villanova University in Pennsylvania and a former communications manager for then U.S. Rep. Mike Castle of Delaware, was killed at her home in Radnor Township on Monday evening (April 23.) Her body was found alongside that of Jennair Gerardot, a woman from Wilmington, Delaware. Garardot believed Chapman was having an affair with her husband, Philly.com reported. Police said Gerardot took her own life.  According to police, Gerardot disguised herself by wearing

  • Shirtless Charlie Hunnam Splashes Around in Hawaii With a Mystery Brunette

    Charlie Hunnam has been busy working on his new movie, Triple Frontier, in Hawaii, and on Sunday, he took a break from filming and returned to the beach - only this time, he wasn't alone. The 38-year-old British actor was accompanied by a mystery brunette woman, and the two appeared to have a blast as they splashed around in the water and chatted on the sand. Charlie also debuted some new ink on his right arm, which appears to be a drawing of an angel. It's possible that the woman is just one of Charlie's good friends. Guess we'll just have to wait and see, but until then, please enjoy Charlie in all his shirtless glory.

  • WATCH: Pit bull attacks woman's foot on Lower Manhattan subway

    In a 60-second video, a pit bull can be seen latching onto a young woman's shoe and refusing to release until the sneaker comes off.

  • Princess Charlotte's adorable $62 dress is sold out

    Monday might have been all about the new little prince, but Princess Charlotte stole the show. Not only did her waving and smiling to the crowd of press outside the Lindo Wing at St. Mary’s Hospital drive global onlookers wild, the royal, who turns 3 on May 2, sent fashion fans searching for her light blue dress. The floral cotton piece with a white Peter Pan collar comes from Little Alice London and cost ₤45 ($62 USD). And while the piece comes in a variety of sizes for little tykes - from about 6 months to 6 years - every single one is sold out. However the brand, which was founded by one of the Duchess of Cambridges’s friends from school Alice Avenel, has plenty of other similar smocked dresses just in different (but equally adorable) prints. This isn’t the first time parents have clamored for something Charlotte has worn out in public for their own children. Click through above for some sartorial moments from Charlotte that have made the “Princess Charlotte Effect” a powerful fashion force. Follow us on   Instagram ,   Facebook , and   Twitter   for nonstop inspiration delivered fresh to your feed, every day.

  • Meghan Markle appears close to tears as she attends moving Anzac Day dawn service with Prince Harry 

    Meghan Markle appeared close to tears during a moving Anzac Day dawn service where fiance Prince Harry honoured New Zealand and Australia's war dead. During the poignant event staged as the sun's rays broke over the London skyline, Ms Markle looked emotional as the hymn Abide With Me was sung by thousands gathered at the New Zealand war memorial. The US actress, who wore a grey coat and large brimmed hat, passed a cultural milestone when she, and Harry, were given a traditional Maori welcome. The couple were welcomed by Te Ataraiti Waretini from Ngati Ranana - the London Maori Club - with a traditional hongi, the soft pressing of noses and the sharing of each other's breath. Ms Markle was making her first appearance at a service marking Anzac Day - April 25 - the anniversary of the start of the First World War Gallipoli landings, and a national day of remembrance for Australia and New Zealand. The couple were greeted at the service with the traditional hongi, the soft pressing of noses and the sharing of each other's breath, by Te Ataraiti Waretini from the London Maori Club Credit: Arthur Edwards Harry, a former Army officer who served for 10 years in the forces, led the nation's tribute to New Zealand and Australia's war dead by laying a wreath during the service at one of a group of metal crosses near Wellington Arch in central London. A handwritten note from the prince, attached to a wreath of red roses, read: "For all those who have made the ultimate sacrifice in pursuit of our freedom. Thank you. Harry." Prince Harry, who has served in the Army, with Meghan Markle during the poignant event in London Credit: Toby Melville /PA Kensington Palace said the Duke of Cambridge hoped to join Harry and Meghan at the afternoon Anzac Day service. William, who is taking a few weeks off official royal duties now his son has been born, has yet to announce the name of the latest addition to his family. Meghan Markle at the dawn Anzac Day service Credit: Beretta/Sims/REX/Shutterstock  Ms Markle may not yet be a member of the Royal Family but she has attended a large number of official events in the run-up to her Royal wedding on May 19. There were other Maori cultural elements during the dawn service including a haka performed at the end, a longer version of the one displayed by the famous New Zealand rugby team the All Blacks before matches. Prince Harry led the nation's tribute by laying a wreath at Wellington Arch Ms Waretini said about Meghan: "She was amazing. I'm not sure if it's her first time at a Maori ceremony, but she did very very well. "It was really lovely to meet her and share the breath of life and share our culture with her and Harry." The couple, who are getting married next month, listen during the service Credit: TOBY MELVILLE /Reuters Trevor Mallard, speaker of the New Zealand House of Representatives, gave the address during the dawn service and said: "Today we remember 100 years have passed since the final year of the First World War. We honour the service of those who came half way around the world. "Some with a deep conviction that they were fighting for king and empire, some fighting for peace and justice, others were young lads who saw an opportunity for adventure - none could have foreseen the hell on the frontline and in the trenches." Prince Harry and Meghan Markle share a glance at the dawn service Credit: TOBY MELVILLE /Reuters He added: "Today in thousands of communities throughout Australia and New Zealand people have come together to acknowledge and pay tribute to those who left our shores and particularly to commemorate those who gave their lives for our freedom." Thousands of Anzac troops - Australian and New Zealand Army Corps - died in the ill-fated 1915 Gallipoli campaign. Dawn breaks over the London skyline during the service Credit: TOBY MELVILLE /Reuters Waves of Allied forces launched an amphibious attack on the strategically important Turkish peninsula, which was key to controlling the Dardanelles straits, the crucial route to the Black Sea and Russia. But the plan backed by Winston Churchill, then first lord of the admiralty, was flawed and the campaign, which faced a heroic defence by the Turks, led to stalemate and withdrawal eight months later. Meghan Markle wore a poppy at the Anzac Day service Credit: Toby Melville /Getty Its legacy is the celebration of the "Anzac spirit" - courage, endurance, initiative, discipline, and mateship - shown by the Antipodean troops and today the Anzac Day service in London has become an important moment for thousands of New Zealanders and Australians. During the service prayers were read by young school children and the Last Post was sounded by a bugler before a minute's silence was observed by all. Anzac Day FAQ After the service Harry, Meghan and dignitaries walked the short distance to the Australian war memorial where the prince laid another floral tribute. Sir Jerry Mateparae, the high commissioner of New Zealand, who attended the service said later that Ms Markle was talked through the Maori elements of the service so she understood their significance and importance. He added: "She was very interested, also it's her first Anzac service so we were explaining what it meant to us and the Australian memorial, so for her it was a new experience. "The thing that was special in a way was the prayers led by the children and certainly Prince Harry and Ms Markle were impressed by the young people and the confidence of their delivery but also the way they conducted themselves."