Chrissy Teigen is taking on mommy shamers fired up about a photo she posted with her 2-year-old son, Miles.
Chrissy Teigen is taking on mommy shamers fired up about a photo she posted with her 2-year-old son, Miles.
A man who Dallas police fatally shot after he pointed what turned out to be a replica handgun toward officers was recently discharged from a treatment center for mental illness, his family said. Officers shot Edgar Luis Tirado on Monday as he brandished the replica firearm, which police said he’d used in a series of robberies. The Dallas police chief said officers thought the gun was real, and the department released helicopter and body camera video that appeared to show Tirado pointing it at them.
Arsenal fans are clearly still livid with American owner Stan Kroenke.
So much for a lasting tax-inspired selloff. Here's why stock-market investors were quick to put worries about a proposed jump in the capital-gains tax rate for wealthy investors behind them after Thursday's market dip.
Fourteen months into the shutdowns, New Yorkers are asking again: Do we really have to jog in face masks?
During a search of Phillip Adams’ bedroom, law enforcement officers found numerous notebooks with 'cryptic writing with different designs and emblems.’
Representative Tony Cardenas, along with other Democrats, has introduced a bill that would restore the Federal Trade Commission's ability to force scam artists and deceptive companies to return ill-gotten gains. The U.S. Supreme Court on Thursday made it more difficult for the FTC to win back lost funds, ruling 9-0 that the Federal Trade Commission Act allows it to ask a judge for injunctions to stop bad behavior but not to claw back money. Cardenas' bill, which was introduced on Tuesday, would amend the FTC Act to confirm the agency's authority to "seek permanent injunctions and other equitable relief," according to the bill's text.
The New York Jets have been here before — too many times. The focus is now on “the next one” — and that will come in the form of the No. 2 pick on Thursday night. The overwhelming favorite to hear his name called then is BYU's Zach Wilson.
A round of 61 saw the former Ryder Cup player set the clubhouse target on day two.
Vanessa and Natalia Bryant are featured alongside Melanie Griffith and Stella Banderas in a short film from Bulgari and Vogue honoring the lessons the two stars have passed on to their daughters
Padma Lakshmi is feeling herself.
The Philadelphia Eagles have drafted so poorly over the past seven years that fans go to baseball games and chant for general manager Howie Roseman to be fired. Carson Wentz is the only player drafted by Philadelphia since 2014 who has been to a Pro Bowl and he was traded to Indianapolis two months ago. The Eagles have done well accumulating extra draft picks through trades, including moving down from No. 6 to No. 12 in the first round on Thursday night, but there’s little confidence in their ability to select quality players.
The Rams' most recent first-round draft pick was Jared Goff, and that was way back in 2016. General manager Les Snead does not exactly adhere to conventional wisdom when building a roster, and coach Sean McVay has never had a big-name rookie talent in his lineup.
Just like those of us who aren't famous, celebrities love to experience the magic of Disney Parks. That means that, along with the many normal visitors they help every year, people who work at Disney's parks and resorts also meet their fair share of A-listers. Sarah Alrifai, a former Disney World cast member who worked in the gift shops at Animal Kingdom, helped so many celebrities that she made a series of five TikTok videos ranking them by how nice or rude they were. To see how she rated the stars she met, read on, and for more celebrity gossip from TikTok, check out A Barista Is Rating Celebrities Based on How Rude They Are. 12 Cara Maria Sorbello Rating: Infinity/10 The Challenge star Cara Maria Sorbello was visiting the park with co-stars Jamie Banks and Paulie Calafiore (who was also on Big Brother). When they met, Alrifai happened to be wearing a Challenge t-shirt with a reference to Sorbello. So Sorbello took a selfie of the two of them and posted it to her Instagram Story. The TikTok user was thrilled because she'd been "obsessed" with Sorbello since she was 15."She was so nice," Alrifai said. "I talked to her for like 10 minutes and her family. Best people I've ever met."For less popular reality stars, check out The 18 Most Hated People in Reality TV History. 11 Jason Derulo Rating: 1,000,000/10Singer Jason Derulo was "the kindest soul ever," Alrifai said. She explained that when Derulo performed at the park, he brought a guest on stage to help him propose to his girlfriend. In addition to this gesture, he was generally pleasant to be around."He was just talking to everybody, hanging out, having a good time," Alrifai added.For more entertainment and celebrity news sent right to your inbox, sign up for our daily newsletter. 10 Neil Patrick Harris Rating: 100/10"He comes every year," Alrifai said of actor Neil Patrick Harris. "Him and his family are so sweet. They will talk to every cast member and ask them how they're doing."Alrifai also said that during a staff night at Jelly Rolls, a bar at Disney World, the How I Met Your Mother star showed up and "just hung out" with her and her co-workers.For how stars behave when they're traveling, check out A Flight Attendant Is Ranking the Celebrities She's Served on Planes. 9 Jordan Fisher Rating: 100/10Alrifai said she tried to secretly take a picture of Work It star Jordan Fisher, but he caught her and did a "cute little pose." She saw Fisher for five consecutive days, and he had "legit conversations" with her and remembered her every time. The performer also did his best to spread joy around the park."He even kept everybody entertained while we were all waiting around by, like, singing the Friends theme song and cracking jokes," Alrifai said.For more stars who were also Disney kids, check out The Biggest Disney Channel Stars, Then and Now. 8 Chris Evans Rating: 10/10Aside from being "gorgeous in person," Alrifai also noted that Captain America star Chris Evans has been going to Disney World since he was a kid."The biggest Disney nerd, will talk to anybody about Disney," Alrifai added of the actor.For another funny story about the star, See Chris Evans' Hilarious Response to Singer Lizzo's Drunk Message. 7 Scarlett Johansson Rating: 10/10Even though Black Widow actor Scarlett Johansson was "trying to be incognito" in grey sweatpants, white sunglasses, and a hat, Alrifai knew who she was instantly. Alrifai saw the star at Cosmic Ray's, a cafe at Disney World, and said she was "the cutest little thing ever," in addition to being very friendly."The sweetest human being you could talk to, said hi to everybody," the TikToker continued.For more on the Marvel universe, check out Ranking Every Marvel Movie, From Worst Reviewed to Best. 6 Frankie Grande Rating: 8/10Alrifai saw reality star and Ariana Grande's brother Frankie Grande three times. However, he wasn't very social with Alrifai or anyone else."Loves his Disney," she said. "Same personality as he has on YouTube and reality TV, but didn't really talk to anybody."For more celebrity tea, check out A Restaurant Hostess Is Rating Celebrities Based on How Rude They Are. 5 Ariana Grande Rating: 8/10Alrifai told her followers that she had "a great experience" with his sister, however. When Ariana was performing at Disney World's Christmas show, her mouse ears didn't fit quite right, so Alrifai let her borrow hers. In response, Ariana thanked Alrifai for "having her back." However, the musician didn't arrive when she was supposed to, so the TikToker docked two points."She was talking to everybody like we're all best friends," Alrifai said. "The only thing was that she was two hours late to the show, so we had to sit around in the heat."For more ratings, check out An L.A. Restaurant Server Is Ranking Celebs Based on How Rude They Are. 4 Tom Cruise Rating: 6/10When Alrifai saw Tom Cruise, there wasn't anyone else around, and he did respond when she greeted him, so she didn't think he was "mean." But while she said that Cruise was "an interesting man," he wasn't eager to talk to his fans."He avoided people like the plague," the former Disney employee said. "If he could walk around Disney World just being backstage and avoiding people, he would."For an update on one of his kids, check out Tom Cruise and Nicole Kidman's Son Shares Rare Glimpse Into His New Life. 3 John Stamos and Caitlin McHugh Rating: 5/10 for John Stamos, 1/10 for Caitlin McHughWhile Alrifai didn't really see Fuller House star John Stamos, she did talk to his wife, Caitlin McHugh, who wanted to buy a photo of her and her family on a rollercoaster. However, McHugh didn't have the photo number, so Alrifai and her co-workers had to "search through each individual picture" to find it. And the former Disney cast member said that McHugh wasn't very helpful."And all she kept saying to help us was, 'Just look for, John,'" Alrifai recalled. "Obviously she didn't say John Stamos, so we had no idea what she was talking about. She just assumed we knew who she was, which we didn't."Alrifai also noted that when she did find the photo, Stamos "was hiding behind the chair in front of him." So while she called him out for being a "scaredy cat," she said she "still love[s] him though."For more on the actor, check out John Stamos Posted a Rare Throwback of Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen. 2 John Travolta Rating: 3/10According to Alrifai, John Travolta was wearing a denim jacket and jeans at Animal Kingdom on a very hot day. Alrifai said that he had "like 50 kids with him," but didn't know who they were or why it was such a big group. She also claimed that Travolta didn't seem very happy."He looked so annoyed to be there," she said. "I don't know what was going on, but he just looked like he didn't want to be there at all."For a stylist's experience with celebs, check out A Celebrity Stylist Is Rating Stars Based on How Rude They Are. 1 Tori Kelly Rating: 1/10"Now she was the definition of a diva," Alrifai said about pop singer Tori Kelly. Alrifai claimed that the star wanted to wear sunglasses during her performance at the Christmas show but was told not to because they didn't fit the theme. In response, Alrifai claimed, Kelly "threw a tantrum" and "insisted" on wearing them anyway. The musician also couldn't decide if she wanted a stool on stage or not, and she wasn't very cool to her fans."So she was driving everybody nuts trying to keep up with her," Alrifai explained. "And she was ignoring everybody who was trying to talk to her. Like fans saying 'I love you' or 'hi,' she just wasn't saying anything back to them."For more reviews of stars in public, check out A Hotel Restaurant Server Is Ranking Celebs Based on How Rude They Are.
The Law Offices of Frank R. Cruz Announces Investigation of Tattooed Chef, Inc. (TTCF) on Behalf of Investors
A French astronaut who leaves Earth these days does not leave French food behind. Here are some of the foods that Thomas Pesquet, a French astronaut who launched on a SpaceX rocket to the International Space Station on Friday, will enjoy during his six-month stay in orbit: lobster, beef bourguignon, cod with black rice, potato cakes with wild mushrooms and almond tarts with caramelized pears. “There’s a lot of expectations when you send a Frenchman into space,” Pesquet said during a European Space Agency news conference last month. “I’m a terrible cook myself, but it’s OK if people are doing it for me.” Sign up for The Morning newsletter from the New York Times Space cuisine has come a long way since Yuri Gagarin, the Soviet astronaut who in 1961 was the first to reach space, squeezed puréed beef and chocolate sauce from toothpaste-like tubes. The food for John Glenn, who 10 months later became the first American in orbit, was not any tastier. He swallowed some applesauce. Nowadays, astronauts get to share the culinary creations of their countries, and the world’s space agencies are showing that while life in space is hectic, an astronaut should at least be able to enjoy a quality meal now and then. That is why Pesquet and his crewmates aboard the station will get to dine on dishes prepared by three separate French culinary institutions. “Obviously, all my colleagues are expecting good food,” he said. Alain Ducasse, a chef who operates renowned restaurants around the world including Benoit in New York, has collaborated for years with the French space agency to create menu items available to astronauts aboard the space station. In addition, another Michelin-starred chef, Thierry Marx, and Raphaël Haumont, a physical chemistry professor at the University of Paris-Saclay, have created some dishes specifically for Pesquet. The two run the university’s French Centre of Culinary Innovation and had cooked some meals for Pesquet’s first trip to the space station in 2016. (Pesquet and Marx had met by chance at a judo conference a few years earlier. Both are black belts.) Pesquet, a former Air France pilot, also asked Servair, a catering company for Air France and other airlines, to devise some dishes for him. “I’ve enjoyed their food for a long time,” he said. Pesquet will not be dining on lobster and beef bourguignon every day. These meticulously prepared dishes are intended for celebrations of special occasions like birthdays, with enough servings for Pesquet to share. But even everyday space cuisine that NASA now provides for astronauts these days is “pretty fantastic,” said Shane Kimbrough, the NASA astronaut who is the commander of Friday’s SpaceX mission. Ryan Dowdy, who just left NASA after managing food on the space station for more than two years, said there are some 200 items on the menu to ward off monotony. “There’s no grocery store,” he said. “You can’t DoorDash anything. You got to make do with what’s there.” He touts the pulled beef brisket and the macaroni and cheese as particularly scrumptious. “It needs to remind people of their experiences of eating food on Earth,” he said. “It reminds them of all those good things in this really stressful spaceflight environment.” Food in space cannot be exactly like food on Earth. Much of it is freeze-dried, with the water extracted, to reduce its size and volume. Other foods are heated to high temperatures to kill off germs so that they can sit around at room temperature, sealed in cans and plastic bags, for a couple of years before being eaten. Space food should also not be crumbly, disintegrating into bits that could be inhaled or float into sensitive equipment. Astronauts inject water into the plastic bags to rehydrate dried foods. A forced-air convection oven heats other dishes. For the health of the astronauts, the foods are usually low in sodium, sugar and fat. “They are high-performance athletes,” Marx said. Alcohol is also prohibited — a particular challenge for French cuisine that prizes wine. Marx did not leave out the wine from the mushroom sauce accompanying an entree of slow-cooked beef and vegetables. But then the alcohol was extracted through a spinning evaporator without removing the flavor. The sauce was then verified to be alcohol-free via a nuclear magnetic resonance instrument. The flavors also have to survive the sterilization process — what food scientists call thermo-stabilization. That usually means heating the food to 140 degrees Celsius, or 285 degrees Fahrenheit, for an hour, Haumont said. “Can you imagine a cake or a piece of chicken or something like that on Earth?” he said. “More than an hour of cooking at 140 destroyed the structure. So we have to rework the cooking techniques.” But instead of frustration, Haumont described the process as “exciting” — playing with spices and ingredients not traditionally found in French food, like seaweed. “There are small tricks like this to produce umami that will reveal certain flavors,” he said. Marx’s dishes were assembled in the cans by hand to offer the visual flare of fine dining. François Adamski, the corporate chef of Servair, also had to experiment with his recipes. A risottolike dish used einkorn, an ancient wheat grain, instead of rice, to add some crunchiness, and sauces were thickened so droplets were less likely to float away. The history of French chefs cooking for astronauts goes back to 1993 when a French astronaut, Jean-Pierre Haigneré, returned from a visit to Russia’s Mir space station and said everything in space went well except the food. Richard Filippi, a chef and cooking instructor in southwest France, heard Haigneré’s complaints on the radio and contacted the National Centre for Space Studies — France’s equivalent of NASA — offering to help. Filippi and his students then cooked up beef daube, quail, tuna and lemon confit, and other foods that accompanied French astronauts on subsequent missions to Mir in the 1990s. When the French space agency looked to restart the program in 2004 for the International Space Station, Filippi had retired and suggested Ducasse. The first of Ducasse’s food for the agency was eaten in space in 2007. Ducasse’s team has now come up with more than 40 recipes for astronauts, including recent additions like flourless, gluten-free chocolate cake and vegetarian options like carrot clafoutis with smoked paprika and quinoa cooked with saffron broth and vegetables. “We have a lovely lobster, with some quinoa, with a lemon condiment,” said Jérôme Lacressonnière, chef director of Ducasse’s consulting company, which is producing the space food. That is despite having to cook it longer and hotter than would be acceptable at a Ducasse restaurant on Earth. Despite the best efforts of the chefs and scientists, some things do not work. “At the beginning we were trying to do a croissant,” said Alain Maillet, a French space agency scientist who works with Ducasse’s cooks. The result, he said, was awful. “It was not working at all,” Maillet said. “It was not possible to put a croissant in a can and have it thermo-stabilized.” NASA continues to add to its space menu too. Perhaps befitting an agency of rocket engineers, the processes for creating the foods are recorded not as recipes but as specifications. The food is produced a few hundred pounds at a time, and it has to be manufactured the same way each time. “Just like any other piece of a rocket engine or a spacesuit, our food is a government-certified spaceflight hardware that fulfills a specific function,” Dowdy said. One of the newest pieces of NASA edible spaceflight hardware is a sweet and savory kale salad. With advances in food science, the kale, after adding 75 milliliters of hot water and waiting five to 10 minutes, retains some crunch and texture. “It’s not like eating straight-up raw kale,” Dowdy said. “We developed a specific cooking and freeze-drying process that doesn’t completely turn it to mush.” The astronauts at the space station do eat ice cream on occasion. There are freezers on both the spacecraft taking cargo to the space station and the space station itself. “If there ends up being a little extra space in a cold stowage area, then we’ll try to fill that with a frozen dessert for the crew members,” Dowdy said. With real ice cream available, there is no need in space for those blocks of chalky Neapolitan astronaut ice cream parents buy for their children at museum gift shops. Indeed, in the 60 years of the Space Age, no astronaut has ever eaten astronaut ice cream, at least not in space. The freeze-dried ice cream was indeed developed in 1974 for NASA — for the gift shop in the agency’s Ames Research Center in California. The company that makes it, Outdoor Products of Boulder, Colorado, now sells a couple million of them a year. Cargo missions to the space station also take up fresh produce like apples, oranges and tomatoes. Recently, refrigerated cheese has started going to space too, a request by Shannon Walker, a NASA astronaut currently at the station. Dowdy worked with a Houston cheesemonger to find a Belgian Gouda. “We actually developed a way to send refrigerated cheese as Class 1 government-certified spaceflight hardware,” Dowdy said. “The crew members absolutely loved it.” Future food challenges in space will include cooking and growing crops. That will become crucial on longer missions like trips to Mars, where there will not be a continual arrival of supply ships. Already, astronauts have grown — and eaten — small harvests of lettuce and radishes grown on the space station. Using an experimental zero-gravity oven, astronauts in 2019 also baked pouches of raw chocolate cookie dough, producing five cookies in all. The astronauts did not eat the cookies, which were sent back to Earth for safety testing. But without gravity, ovens cannot work the same way. Other common cooking techniques like sautéing and stir-frying would not only be messy, with ingredients floating all around, but potentially catastrophic if the flames spread out of control. The physics is also different, with heat transmitted through radiation and direct physical contact instead of the flow of hot air like in ovens on Earth. “I can’t wait to see what sort of innovative solutions we come up with to tackle that challenge,” Dowdy said. This article originally appeared in The New York Times. © 2021 The New York Times Company
Kyler Murray's four-year rookie contract is halfway over and the 2019 No. 1 overall pick has rewarded the Arizona Cardinals with two years of high-quality quarterback play. The pressure is on Cardinals GM Steve Keim and coach Kliff Kingsbury to take advantage of Murray's inexpensive contract and get the franchise back to the playoffs for the first time since 2015. Arizona has been aggressive with trades and free agents during the offseason, adding accomplished players in their early 30s such as three-time NFL Defensive Player of the Year J.J. Watt, seven-time Pro Bowl receiver A.J. Green, and three-time Pro Bowl center Rodney Hudson.
The "Microinsurance Market: Global Industry Trends, Share, Size, Growth, Opportunity and Forecast 2021-2026" report has been added to ResearchAndMarkets.com's offering.
As leading nations pledge to reduce emissions to be carbon neutral by 2050, a new oil pipeline will increase Uganda's emissions sixfold
There have been fewer influenza cases in the United States this flu season than in any on record. About 2,000 cases have been recorded since late September, according to data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. In recent years, the average number of cases over the same period was about 206,000. As measures to stop the spread of the coronavirus were implemented around the country in March 2020, influenza quickly disappeared, and it still has not returned. The latest flu season, which normally would have run until next month, essentially never happened. After fears that a “twindemic” could batter the country, the absence of the flu was a much needed reprieve that eased the burden on an overwhelmed health care system. But the lack of exposure to the flu could also make the population more susceptible to the virus when it returns — and experts say its return is certain. Sign up for The Morning newsletter from the New York Times “We do not know when it will come back in the United States, but we know it will come back,” said Sonja Olsen, an epidemiologist at the CDC. Experts are less certain about what will happen when the flu does return. In the coming months — as millions of people return to public transit, restaurants, schools and offices — influenza outbreaks could be more widespread than normal, they say, or could occur at unusual times of the year. But it’s also possible that the virus that returns is less dangerous, having not had the opportunity to evolve while it was on hiatus. “We don’t really have a clue,” said Richard Webby, a virologist at the St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis, Tennessee. “We’re in uncharted territory. We haven’t had an influenza season this low, I think as long as we’ve been measuring it. So what the potential implications are is a bit unclear.” Scientists do not yet know which public health measures were most effective in eradicating the flu this season, but if behaviors like mask-wearing and frequent hand-washing continue after the coronavirus pandemic is over, they could help to keep influenza at bay in the United States. Much also depends on the latest flu vaccines, their effectiveness and the public’s willingness to get them. The recent drop in cases, however, has made it difficult for scientists to decide which flu strains to protect against in those vaccines. It’s harder to predict which strains will be circulating later, they say, when so few are circulating now. What happened to the flu? When the reality of the coronavirus pandemic set in last year, the country was still in the throes of the normal flu season, which had peaked in February. Then schools closed, travel halted and millions began working from home, and the number of new flu cases quickly dropped to historic lows, even as the coronavirus surged. And the decline has not been because of a lack of testing. Since late September, 1.3 million specimens have been tested for influenza, more than the average of about 1 million in the same period in recent years. The public’s history of exposure to influenza, scientists say, may partially explain why the flu virtually disappeared while the coronavirus continued to spread after safety measures were implemented. “For something like COVID, where you have a fully susceptible population at the start of a pandemic, it takes a lot more work to slow the spread of the infection,” said Rachel Baker, an epidemiologist at Princeton University. In other words — unlike with the coronavirus — the population has some natural immunity to the flu, from years of being exposed to various strains of the virus. People are susceptible to new strains of the flu each year, but less so than they are to wholly unfamiliar viruses. The mere presence of the coronavirus may have also played a role in suppressing flu cases, said Webby, because there is often just one dominant respiratory virus in a population at a given time. “One tends to keep the other out,” he said. And influenza was not the only virus that disappeared over the last year; there were also substantial drops in other respiratory illnesses, including the respiratory syncytial virus, or RSV, which is the most common cause of pneumonia in infants. What will happen when the flu returns? Influenza is a relatively common illness that has the potential to become deadly, especially among young children, seniors and adults with chronic health conditions. The CDC estimates that the flu has killed 12,000 to 61,000 people a year since 2010. If immunity to the flu declined during the pandemic because of the lack of exposure to the latest flu strains, more people than usual may be susceptible to the virus. “Every year, anywhere between 20% to 30% of the population gets its immunity sort of boosted and stimulated by being exposed to the flu virus,” Webby said. “We are not going to have that this year.” “Decreases in natural immunity are a concern,” Olsen said, “and lower immunity could lead to more infections and more severe disease.” The result could mean larger and out-of-season outbreaks of the flu and of RSV, Baker said. In Florida, in fact, RSV would normally be on the decline at this time of year, but it is having an uptick. If offices and schools begin to reopen in greater numbers in the fall, as many expect, scientists will be watching closely. “We are always concerned about influenza causing severe disease, particularly in persons at increased risk of complications,” Olsen said. “We know that school-age children are important drivers of influenza virus transmission. However, because influenza is difficult to predict, we cannot forecast the severity of next season.” There is also a potential upside to the absence of influenza: Fewer cases usually lead to fewer mutations. “Right now, because influenza isn’t circulating as much, it’s possible the virus has not had as much opportunity to evolve,” said Baker, “meaning our vaccines could be more effective than normal.” Choosing the strains for the flu vaccine Creating the influenza vaccine this year has been more difficult than in the past. Every year, scientists evaluate the strains of influenza that are circulating around the world and meet to decide which strains to protect against in that year’s vaccine. They look at the strains that are getting people sick and use that information to predict which strains are most likely to infect people when flu season sets in. “We met at the end of February to make those recommendations,” said Webby, referring to the World Health Organization panel that assesses the flu vaccine. “And it was tricky. The amount of data was orders of magnitude less than it typically is.” Olsen, the CDC epidemiologist, pointed out that the vaccine choices are based on more than just existing strains. Scientists also consider other data, including forecasts of “the likelihood of any emerging groups of influenza viruses becoming more prevalent in coming months.” And, she said, the uncertainty around the return of influenza makes getting vaccinated against the flu more important, not less. There’s another hard-to-predict factor that could play a significant role when the flu comes back: whether society will carry on behaviors learned in the pandemic that benefit public health. Will mask-wearing become the norm? Will employers give their employees more physical space? The last time Americans had a chance to make those behaviors part of the culture, Baker pointed out, they did not. “The 1918 influenza pandemic should have been something that gave us some sort of societal learning,” said Baker, but behavior did not change. “So what is the journey you are about to go on from the COVID-19 pandemic, along that axis?” she added. “Will you wear your mask, even if no one else is?” This article originally appeared in The New York Times. © 2021 The New York Times Company
Fans of Arsenal FC gathered on Friday evening, April 23, to demand American businessmen and team owner Stan Kroenke sell the team during continued unrest among soccer fans after the fallout of the European Super League (ESL).Fans upset by the Kroenkes’ decision to sign Arsenal up for the ESL voiced their dislike with signs, flares, and chants outside Emirates Stadium in London on Friday. Footage shows fans at the arena ahead of Arsenal’s match against Everton, the first match since Arsenal pulled out of the ESL just two days after it announced it had joined.Arsenal chief executive Vinai Venkatesham said in a Zoom meeting with team supporters on Thursday that joining the ESL was a “mistake” and apologized to fans. Football London said it was suggested during the meeting that Kroenke Sports & Entertainment sell the team amid ESL backlash.Team director Josh Kroenke – present at the meeting with his father, Stan – said his family had “no intention of selling” the team. Credit: @Grov_esy via Storyful