Tuesday, May 17, 2022 - 13:10:36
10 results - (0.007 seconds)

this isn’t how:

Contact Newsletter-online.com: [NewsMag]

latest news at page 1:
1
    White House chief medical adviser Dr. Anthony Fauci conceded on Sunday that Americans now must use their own best instincts when it comes to dealing with the Covid-19 pandemic. Fauci, speaking to Jonathan Karl on ABC's This Week, was asked about an op-ed in the Washington Post by former public health official Dr. Lena Wen who said that we will likely have to accept at some point that Covid infections will keep occurring.  Karl asked Fauci if we've reached the point where we 'accept there is going to be a risk' and get back to a new normal.  'There will be - and we've said this many times even in our own discussions between you and I, that there will be a level of infection,' Fauci said.  'This is not going to be eradicated and it's not going to be eliminated. And what's going to happen is that we're going to see that each individual is going to have to make their calculation of the amount of risk that they want to take in going to indoor dinners and in going...
    The family and friends of murdered Instagram influencer Alexis Sharkey have told of their shock after her husband Thomas shot himself dead as law enforcement closed in on him, ten months after her death.  Alexis' sister Tobi Robinault took to Instagram Wednesday after police revealed that Sharkey had taken his own life in Florida when US Marshals arrived to arrest him for the murder of his wife.  Tom Sharkey was the only person police sought in connection with the strangling death of Alexis, 27, who was found naked by the side of the road in Houston over Thanksgiving in 2020. Robinault, in an Instagram post, wrote that this was unexpected.  'This isn’t how I thought it would end. Miss you, you deserve everything sis. #justiceforalexis,' she wrote.  The sister of murdered Instagram influencer Alexis Sharkey (pictured above) still wants justice for her family member after Alexis' husband Thomas was found dead of a self-inflicted gunshot wound Tuesday Tobi Robinault took to Instagram Wednesday after police revealed that Sharkey had taken his own life in Florida after being confronted with the news...
    A viral TikTok video from last year showing Subway tuna-mayonnaise being made has resurfaced as the fast food chain is hit with allegations that the product doesn’t include any tuna - or even fish. The short video, shared by a user named @highimmar in June 2020, shows a Subway worker as they prepare the sandwich for customers by dunking a frozen block of the tuna in a bowl and mixing it with mayonnaise. The employee takes the tuna from vacuum-sealed packaging labeled as ‘flaked light tuna in brine’. The ingredients on the packaging read: 'tuna, water, salt'.  It comes as Subway pushes back after a lawsuit filed against the company on January 21 claimed the tuna sandwiches do not contain real tuna.  Scroll down for video  A Subway employee last year shared this video of themselves preparing the company's tuna salad from a frozen package. The ingredients read tuna, water, and salt It comes as two California customers accuse the company of using fake tuna meat Last year, social media users were disgusted by the video of...
    A leading financial adviser has revealed how she has adapted her spending in order to manage her money better this year during the coronavirus pandemic, and why buying your own home isn't the only way to retire early and rich. Canna Campbell, from Sydney, said the pandemic has taught us all a lot about navigating and looking after our finances, and for her it has been a huge opportunity to reassess. 'Understanding your money value system is the single most important way to get on top of your finances,' Canna said in a video on her YouTube channel. 'It helps you to deal with sacrifices better and really exercises your self-control when it comes to working on your financial goals.'  Scroll down for video  A leading financial adviser has revealed how she has adapted her spending in order to manage her money better this year during the coronavirus pandemic (Canna Campbell pictured) RELATED ARTICLES Previous 1 Next Priceline launches its 'biggest ever' Black Friday sale -... Would YOU try 'slugging'? Why the new...
    This is what they talked about during the summer of 2017, winning the Stanley Cup as teammates and perhaps even partners. And this is what came to fruition for Ryan McDonagh and Kevin Shattenkirk, even if not exactly as planned. Even if the Cup is being celebrated in Tampa and not New York. It is unfortunate that Shattenkirk was diminished by injury as a Ranger and that the team couldn’t wait for him to regain his health and his game as a cap-stressed team taking its first baby steps on a rebuilding project. There is no doubt that No. 22 came to New York with the proper intentions. Remember, the defenseman solicited management upon reaching free agency on July 1, 2017 after the Rangers hadn’t even met with him during the pre-signing, interview period. Shattenkirk, who’d had a disappointing playoff series as a rental with Washington following his trade from St. Louis, offered to take a discount to play for the team he rooted for while growing up in New Rochelle. He sold himself. And it just did not work...
    Amanda Carpenter is not a liberal. She not even a moderate. She’s worked for two of the most right wing Republican Senators and at several far right wing publications. Now a CNN conservative contributor, Carpenter is also anti-Trump. And she’s warning about how she thinks President Donald Trump is already rigging the election. Wednesday evening she posted a Twitter thread in response to Attorney General Bill Barr’s disastrous and disturbing CNN interview. One part of his comments, she says, that “set off alarm bells” for her was Barr’s odd insistence that a foreign government could send thousands of fake ballots to rig the election – and that he refused to offer and evidence, other than what he says is “logic.” More than anything in the interview, this set off alarm bells in my mind. Loud ones. https://t.co/BhCHfmbNb9 — Amanda Carpenter (@amandacarpenter) September 2, 2020 Here’s Barr making the strange claim to Wolf Blitzer. Notice how Blitzer seems stunned and for a moment speechless when Barr says “logic.” Attorney General Barr says he doesn’t have evidence that foreign...
    The footage could hardly be more chilling, like something from the wilder fringes of Hollywood's dystopian imagination.  A woman sits at a table, recoiling in fear. She is penned in, surrounded by a mob of masked men and women, their clenched fists raised menacingly in the air. Again and again the rhythmic chants go up: 'White silence is violence! No justice, no peace!' The woman shrinks further back in her chair. The mob moves in. Some of them lean into her face. They stand over her, fists raised, shrieking and shouting, demanding that she too raises her arm in salute. On and on it goes. Nobody comes to her defence. It's an awful scene, reminiscent of the street scenes in Germany in the spring of 1933, when Nazi thugs demanded that ordinary people raise their arms in homage to Hitler.  But this is not Germany in 1933, and neither is it some overwrought science-fiction vision of the future. This was Washington DC, one of the great capitals of the democratic West, just two days ago. The woman's name was Lauren...
    Did you know Fast & Furious Crossroads existed before last week, when the game was released on PlayStation 4, Windows PC, and Xbox One? The game enjoyed almost zero buzz, aside from a trailer debut in 2019 at The Game Awards. No review copies were sent to press, and there didn’t seem to be any kind of marketing campaign for it — a bizarre situation for a licensed game that ties into one of the most successful movie franchises of all time. It features the likeness and voice acting talents of stars Vin Diesel, Michelle Rodriguez, Sonequa Martin-Green, Peter Stormare, and Asia Kate Dillon, among others. Despite Fast & Furious Crossroads’ impressive cast and the success of its source material — although its release feels a little more random, now that the latest Fast and Furious movie has been delayed for a year — it seems as if the game was sent out into the world to die a quick, hopefully silent death, never to be talked about again. I understand that impulse, especially after playing the...
    Wednesday on CNN’s “Situation Room,” guest host Jim Acosta commented on President Donald Trump saying, “I had a mask. I sort of liked the way I looked,” during an interview with Fox Business’ Blake Burman. Acosta responded, “The president says he is all for masks, but so far he hasn’t really taken any steps to reflect that. how can he say that right now?” White House Correspondent John Harwood said, “Well, he is backing into it under extreme pressure from a whole range of Republicans.” Acosta said, “He has the bully pulpit.” He added, “President Trump says he likes how he looks in a mask. But this isn’t about looks. It is about saving lives.” Correspondent Abby Phillip said, “It really just gives you a window into how the president is approaching this and has been from day one. One of the things you have to remember is he has used masks as a political weapon against Vice President Biden because he has said that Biden looks weak. His campaign has used images of Biden wearing a mask in campaign attack...
    (CNN)Confronted by an angry mob hurling rocks and death threats, 15-year-old Minnijean Brown-Trickey pushed her way through the crowd, only to be stopped by National Guardsmen.The year was 1957. And behind the guardsmen stood Little Rock Central High School, which had resisted desegregation since the Supreme Court ruled public school segregation unconstitutional three years earlier. Brown-Trickey and eight other students, known together as the Little Rock Nine, entered the school weeks later, after President Dwight D. Eisenhower ordered the 101st Airborne Division to escort them. The event proved a pivotal moment in the civil rights movement.More than 60 years later, as racial tensions grip the nation, Brown-Trickey and other members of the Little Rock Nine question whether their struggles have borne fruit.Minnijean Brown-Trickey"I've just been so sad about whether my life was worth anything because it doesn't seem like things have changed, and I'm sure a lot of people feel that way," Brown-Trickey said from her home in Vancouver, British Columbia. "I got pushed back to Emmett Till, and growing up in Jim Crow, and Central (High School) and being...
1