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    Joe Giudice confirmed that he and his girlfriend Daniela Fittipaldi have split after a year of dating. On Friday, the 49-year-old BRAVO reality star told In Touch that he and his Italian lawyer beau had gone their separate ways. 'To be honest with you, I just don't have [a] headset for a relationship right now,' Joe explained in the video clip. Split: Joe Giudice confirmed that he and his girlfriend Daniela Fittipaldi have split after a year of dating. Seen in March 2021 On Friday, the 49-year-old BRAVO reality star told In Touch that he and his Italian lawyer beau had gone their separate ways He continued, 'I got other things that I got going on right now that I need to get situated first.' 'Right now, you know, I'm just doing my thing.' Daniela and Joe met in Italy after he was deported to his native home country following a 41-month stint in prison for several fraud charges.  Back then: Last February, Joe shared a sweet Valentine's Day tribute to Daniela The former couple began dating in the summer of 2020...
    One of the things that the coronavirus pandemic has done is allowed a lot of us to be stuck in the house long enough to catch up on all those shows we never got around to checking out. To that point, streaming services like Netflix have seen huge spikes in traffic around shows that came out ages ago. Group chats are now filled with inquiries like, “What are ya’ll watching right now?” PARK CITY, UTAH – JANUARY 24: Lena Waithe speaks attends the MACRO Lodge and Shea Moisture present “Leaving The Door Open Behind You Panel” with Lena Waithe and Cara Sabin at on January 24, 2020 in Park City, Utah. (Photo by Tasia Wells/Getty Images for MACRO Lodge) And it was during one of these very group chats that one of my close friends suggested I start watching Lena Waithe‘s Showtime series The Chi. I’m no stranger to Waithe’s work, and earlier this year became a big fan of her latest offering Twenties on BET. But with The Chi, initially, I was hesitant. READ MORE: Lena Waithe breaks silence...
    Hi Everyone! I hope your weekend was an enjoyable one and now it is off to the July 4th holiday weekend. This will be, because of where it hits on a Saturday, a legit three-day weekend. Few will give Friday 100%. Usually July 4th is July 4th and that is that. But not in 2020. (And now that I think about 2020 this may be the first good part about it.) The outlook is for temps in the very low 90’s a bit humid with that pop up chance of a thunderstorm. Pretty standard summer fare. I point out the temps because I believe we are all adapting well to “masking up” in hot/humid conditions. Shoutout us for doing it right unlike the other spots in the nation. Have you noticed your glasses don’t fog up nearly as bad when it is hot. It is a function of hot breath on cold plastic, or now hot breath on hot plastic. There is a science lesson here, always is, right? Have a good Monday, and be safe. And mask up, don’t...
    CNN chief medical correspondent Dr. Sanjay Gupta called out the United States’ response to the coronavirus pandemic, claiming, “We’ve got a patient bleeding out in front of us, we know what to do, and we are not doing it,” Thursday. “I’ve been getting up at 4:30 in the morning every day for five months. I go to bed at 11:30 every night. All I do is read and immerse myself in this virus,” said Gupta on CNN’s New Day. “I talk to people all over the world trying to figure out what’s going on and I cannot believe that we are in the predicament that we are in right now.” “With all that we have known, with all of the bells that have been sounded, the alarms that have been made across the world, I cannot believe we’re in the position that we’re in in right now. We’re the greatest country on Earth. We should have been able to figure this out early,” he declared. “We should’ve been able to test, and now we’re still having arguments about whether...
              Live from the iHeart Media studios in Washington, D.C. Wednesday morning on The Tennessee Star Report with Michael Patrick Leahy – broadcast on Nashville’s Talk Radio 98.3 and 1510 WLAC weekdays from 5:00 a.m. to 8:00 a.m. –  host Leahy welcomed Crom Carmichael to the studio. During the second hour, Carmichael likened the Black Lives Matter protesters to the militant arm of the Democratic Party. He alluded to the fact the Left does not have a plan after statues are torn down. Leahy: Joining me right now from our studios in Nashville is the original all-star panelist and good friend Crom Carmichael. Crom, good morning. Carmichael: Michael, how are you, sir? Leahy: I’m calling into my own show Crom. (Laughter) Oh, Crom. My mission here has been successful so far. The statue of Andrew Jackson in Lafayette Park here still stands. We are protecting Tennessee’s honor. Carmichael: You know we have a Nashvillian who cares a great deal about Andrew Jackson and I wonder if he is supportive of the movement to tear...
    Got these brands in your closet? Youve hit a resale goldmine Tesla could announce battery breakthrough in September Here’s What It’s Like to Be a Black Police Officer Right Now Editor’s note: MSN Voices features first-person essays and stories from diverse points of view. The opinions in this article are the author’s, as published by our content partner, and do not necessarily represent the views of Microsoft News or Microsoft. © Courtesy Detective Yuseff Hamm These are turbulent times. In recent weeks, white police officers again have been captured on video killing African American men. The horrific footage of a Minneapolis police officer using his knee to press the life out of George Floyd, who was unarmed, sparked sustained, angry protests around the country. For Yuseff Hamm, a black Manhattan-based detective with the New York Police Department, Floyd's killing was doubly personal. The unjustified killings of black people by police have to stopWe, as African Americans, have been trying to shine a light on certain racial aspects and components of policing for a long time. Historically, policing hasn't been...
    Someone picked, packaged and sent those berries off to your local grocery store. That someone likely works in Washington State’s Yakima County, home to a $1 billion agricultural industry and now also a hot spot for COVID-19 infections. There were more than 6,283 cases as of Monday as the deadly virus works its way out of urban cities and into rural America. Washington state not only is the nation’s biggest supplier of apples, it also produces 90.5% of red raspberries in the U.S. Fruits make up the biggest share of the state’s roughly $3.4 billion pile of annual agriculture exports. “ Coronavirus has raised fears of meat shortages, and Yakima County has become a hot spot for outbreaks among farm workers. ” Places like Yakima only rarely make the nightly news. Recently, coronavirus has raised fears of meat shortages and concerns that the food supply will be disrupted, and Yakima County has become a hot spot for outbreaks among farm workers. That’s why I’m here, three days a week, working 12-hour shifts with my small team, screening...
    During his opening monologue Monday, Tucker Carlson said Americans should stop pretending the November election is a contest between Donald Trump and Joe Biden because, as he put it, "there is no Joe Biden." "The Joe Biden you remember no longer exists," Carlson said. "The babbling husk you see may have the same name and similar features, but behind the mask there is nothing but a jumbled collection of talking points from the 70s. 'Turn on your record player, no malarkey'. The candidate has no independent thoughts of his own." Carlson claimed that Biden's actual function is to serve as a "perfect Trojan horse" for the grave intentions of the activist wing of the Democratic Party. "Their plan is to ride him to power," he said. "Once there, someone tough and calculating and purposeful -- Kamala Harris, probably -- will change the country." According to Carlson, the Russia investigation was a "dry run" for Democrats' larger ambitions, in which they asked themselves, "'Can we convince millions of people to believe something that's completely absurd? Yes, we can.' "That's what they learned. They'll do it again. This time, the 'Russians' will be 'Confederate sympathizers' or 'Nazis' or ... whatever other name they'll choose...
    Angela Underwood Jacobs, the sister of a federal law-enforcement officer in California who was shot and killed amid violent protests over the death of George Floyd, told “Fox & Friends Weekend” on Sunday that the issue facing America right now “is regarding humanity and a blatant disregard for life.” Patrick Underwood, 53, was shot and killed at the US courthouse in Oakland on the evening of May 29 after a vehicle pulled up outside the Ronald V. Dellums Federal Building and a person opened fire at two contract security officers who worked for Homeland Security’s Federal Protective Service. Underwood was killed while the second officer was wounded. The suspect, an Air Force sergeant, also was suspected in a separate attack targeting law enforcement on June 6 in Ben Lomond, south of Oakland. Investigators have linked him to the extremist “boogaloo” movement online, without getting into details on any possible motive. On Saturday, President Trump honored law enforcement during his campaign rally in Tulsa, Okla. Host Jedediah Bila asked Jacobs on Sunday how she felt “about President Trump’s tribute to law enforcement and the fact that...
    Attorney General William Barr told Fox News during an interview on Sunday that mail-in voting “absolutely” opens the flood gates to voter fraud. “Well, there’s a big discussion right now about mail-in voting,” Fox News host Maria Bartiromo said. “Hillary Clinton said, it’s fine, it’s fair.” “Well, it absolutely opens the floodgates to fraud. Those things are delivered into mailboxes. They can be taken out,” Barr responded. “There’s questions about whether or not it even denies a secret ballot, because a lot of the states have you signing the outside of the envelope. So, the person who opens the envelope will know how people voted.” “There’s no – right now, a foreign country could print up tens of thousands of counterfeit ballots, and be very hard for us to detect which was the right and which was the wrong ballot,” Barr continued. “So, I think it can upset and undercut the confidence in the integrity of our elections. If anything, we should tighten them up right now.” WATCH: The Daily Wire, headed by bestselling author and popular podcast host...
    Angela Underwood Jacobs, the sister of a federal law-enforcement officer in California who was shot and killed amid violent protests over the death of George Floyd, told “Fox & Friends Weekend” on Sunday that the issue facing America right now “is regarding humanity and a blatant disregard for life.” Patrick Underwood, 53, was shot and killed at the U.S. courthouse in Oakland on the evening of May 29 after a vehicle pulled up outside the Ronald V. Dellums Federal Building and a person opened fire at two contract security officers who worked for Homeland Security’s Federal Protective Service. Underwood was killed while the second officer was wounded. The suspect, an Air Force sergeant, also was suspected in a separate attack targeting law enforcement on June 6 in Ben Lomond, south of Oakland. Investigators have linked him to the extremist “boogaloo” movement online, without getting into details on any possible motive. On Saturday, President Trump honored law enforcement during his campaign rally in Tulsa, Okla. Host Jedediah Bila asked Jacobs on Sunday how she felt “about President Trump’s tribute to law enforcement and the fact that he stood by...
    Janetta Johnson in a 2016 video for San Francisco's Pride Month. The uprising that first emerged as a result of the Minneapolis Police Department’s killing of George Floyd has now spread across the globe. In the U.S., the protests have led to a reckoning with racism in the journalism industry, the food industry, and the nonprofit sector, and it will have sociopolitical effects for decades to come. White people across the country are being forced to think critically about racial injustice. For the first time, many Americans are joining abolitionists in imagining a world without the police. It feels like a revolutionary time, but from Janetta Johnson’s corner of the world in San Francisco, California, she says nothing much has changed for her or the Black trans people she serves as executive director of the Transgender, Gender-Variant, Intersex Justice Project (TGIJP). Multiple tragedies have unfolded for trans people over the last several weeks. On Friday, the Trump administration wiped out healthcare discrimination protections for all trans people in the United States. During the uprising in Minneapolis, a Black trans woman named Iyanna Dior...
    At the start of 2020, the newly crowned Miss Universe, Zozibini Tunzi, had three New Year's Day resolutions: "disrupting toxic status quo," "shaking tables" and "being fearless." Fast forward five months later and the 26-year-old from South Africa could not have imagined that her message would resonate with so many today, as people around the world gather for protests supporting the Black Lives Matter movement following the death of George Floyd. "It's aged pretty well because that's exactly what has happened. People are tired of how things are and they're demanding change, and I'm happy to see it," Tunzi told CBS News on Monday. "I'm happy to see people shaking the tables. I'm happy to see people being fearless and finally knowing that their voices mean something and that they stand for something." Trending News 5 face hate crime charges after black pastor initially arrested Black Lives Matter protester and 2nd woman found dead in Florida Woman apologizes after viral confrontation with resident Texas reports record high number of hospitalized COVID-19 patients Atlanta police officer fired after fatally shooting black...
    At the start of 2020, the newly crowned Miss Universe, Zozibini Tunzi, had three New Year's Day resolutions: "disrupting toxic status quo," "shaking tables" and "being fearless." Fast forward five months later and the 26-year-old from South Africa could not have imagined that her message would resonate with so many today, as people around the world gather for protests supporting the Black Lives Matter movement following the death of George Floyd. "It's aged pretty well because that's exactly what has happened. People are tired of how things are and they're demanding change, and I'm happy to see it," Tunzi told CBS News on Monday. "I'm happy to see people shaking the tables. I'm happy to see people being fearless and finally knowing that their voices mean something and that they stand for something." Trending News Atlanta police officer fired after fatally shooting black man Black Lives Matter protester and 2nd woman found dead in Florida Vegas cop shot in head during George Floyd protest is paralyzed Woman apologizes after viral confrontation with resident Supreme Court rejects cases challenging immunity for...
    This is a very scary time for free thought in America, The Hill's media reporter Joe Concha stated Thursday on "Fox & Friends." Concha said the recent ousting of two top editors –­ New York Times editorial editor James Bennet and Philadelphia Inquirer executive editor Stan Wischnowski –­ proved the extent to which cancel culture and identity politics can rip through liberal institutions. "American journalism and democracy will be worse for it," The Wall Street Journal Editorial Board predicted in a column warning about "cancel culture journalism." NEW YORK TIMES FIASCO: MEDIA BRING TRUMP MODEL TO RACIAL ISSUES "Out in public you have reporters from The New York Times, from The Philadelphia Inquirer actually speaking out on Twitter saying that those editorials were wrong, they put lives in danger in one case — in terms of The New York Times and Tom Cotton's editorial," Concha explained. Bennet was unceremoniously expelled from the hallowed halls –­ or servers –­ of the Times after his own colleagues took to Twitter to push back over the editorial board's decision to run an op-ed by Arkansas Republican Sen. Tom Cotton that called for the use of military force to deal with protests against the...
    CHICAGO — Despite a rule that went into effect May 1 requiring Chicago Police officers to wear masks and gloves in public to prevent the spread of COVID-19, many officers dealing with the past week’s protests and unrest have been ignoring it. The reason, according to a lieutenant who has been on the front lines all week, is because he and the officers below him are following the lead of those above them. The lieutenant, who works in a North Side district but has been working Downtown and on the South Side this week, agreed to talk to Block Club Chicago provided his identity and district not be divulged. In a wide ranging interview, he admitted he’s also failed to have officers under him wear protective equipment like masks and gloves, but added none of the protocols that were being followed a few weeks ago are currently being practiced. “I admit, I’m a supervisor who should have to require my guys to do it but we’re not going to be the only ones. They don’t want to wear it, they...
    WASHINGTON -- President Donald Trump took a victory lap Friday morning after the government reported surprising job gains for last month, seizing on the data to predict that the worst of the coronavirus pandemic and its economic disruption was in the rear-view mirror.The unemployment rate dropped to a better-than-expected 13.3%, but that is still on par with what the nation witnessed during the Great Depression.With the country in upheaval over the death of George Floyd, Trump said that an economic rebound was his answer to racial inequality, saying it "is the greatest thing that can happen for race relations."Trump spoke from the Rose Garden hours after the Labor Department said that U.S. employers added 2.5 million workers to their payrolls last month. Economists had been expecting them instead to slash another 8 million jobs amid the ongoing fallout from the response to the pandemic."This shows that what we've been doing is right," Trump said of the jobs numbers. "This is outstanding what's happened today."Trump spoke nearly an hour and only briefly mentioned Floyd, the black man who died after a...
    WASHINGTON -- President Donald Trump took a victory lap Friday morning after the government reported surprising job gains for last month, seizing on the data to predict that the worst of the coronavirus pandemic and its economic disruption was in the rear-view mirror.The unemployment rate dropped to a better-than-expected 13.3%, but that is still on par with what the nation witnessed during the Great Depression."Hopefully, George is looking down right now saying this is a great thing happening for our country," Trump said, referencing George Floyd, the black man who died when a white Minneapolis police officer pressed his knee to Floyd's neck during an arrest Memorial Day. His death sparked protests and unrest nationwide. "A great day for him, a great day for everybody. This is a great day for everybody."Trump spoke from the Rose Garden hours after the Labor Department said that U.S. employers added 2.5 million workers to their payrolls last month. Economists had been expecting them instead to slash another 8 million jobs amid the ongoing fallout from the response to the pandemic."This shows that what...
    (CNN)Seattle Seahawks quarterback Russell Wilson says he is "staggered" by events in the US in the aftermath of the murder of George Floyd.Rather than talk about the NFL with reporters Wednesday, Wilson insisted on speaking about racism in America and how Colin Kaepernick was "trying to do the right thing" through his protests.Floyd died in Minneapolis on May 25 after being arrested by a police officer, who had pinned him to the ground by kneeling on his neck for several minutes.Police were called after a store owner believed Floyd had used a counterfeit bill to pay.Visit CNN.com/sport for more news, videos and featuresWilson faces the Green Bay Packers during the NFC divisional round of the playoffs in January this year. Read MoreThe incident has sparked protests across the US and around the world. All four former police officers involved in Floyd's killing have been charged. "The reality is that, me as a black person, people are getting murdered on the street, people are getting shot down, and the understanding that it's not like that for every other race," Wilson, who...
    Former Detroit Pistons and Chicago Bulls great Dennis Rodman shared his thoughts about the violent protests in the aftermath of George Floyd’s death. On Sunday, Rodman shared a video on Instagram asking everyone to rise above the rioting, looting, and vandalism going on around the country. "It’s a bad situation and I think that we should all understand there’s a new generation,” Rodman said. “People my age knew about the Rodney King thing and things started to happen. People looting, setting fires, damaging people’s homes, businesses, stuff like that. SPURS' GREGG POPOVICH UNLEASHES ON PRESIDENT TRUMP FOLLOWING DEATH OF GEORGE FLOYD "And now we have this incident. I think someone needs to come out and say, ‘Hey guys, why are we looting Why are we stealing? Why are we creating more issues, more problems, stuff like that. Let’s get to the head of what’s really going on,'” Rodman added. “This is a bad, bad situation. You’ve got to protest in the right way. You don’t have to go and burn down things, steal things, burn things, stuff like that. We...
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