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    IT’S a phrase we’re used to hearing when we go to the hairdressers - “I’ll be back in a minute”.  But have you ever wondered just what your hairdresser does when they say that? 5Hair stylist Casey took to TikTok to explain what happens behind closed doors when hairdressers say they'll be "back in a few minutes"Credit: caseyc_hair/Tik Tok 5If they're not eating, they can probably be found downing "a litre of water in 10 seconds"Credit: caseyc_hair/Tik Tok 5Or they might try and catch up on their messages and notificationsCredit: caseyc_hair/Tik Tok One stylist has revealed the truth of what goes on behind closed doors in a hilarious TikTok video, beginning his video: "What hairdressers do when they say ‘I’ll be back in a minute’." First off, Casey was seen checking his texts - catching up on any messages he may have missed while busy on the job. "Shovel food down their throat at any opportunity," was the second thing, which Casey demonstrated by scoffing a cupcake. Referring to the fact that hairdressers are on their feet all...
    THERE'S lots to consider when it comes to planning a wedding, and one thing that is extremely important is the wedding party's outfits. They will be in most photos of the wedding for you to look back on for years, not only that, but a wedding expert has revealed the style you choose for your bridesmaids can reveal a lot about you. 5white bridesmaid dresses means you don't care about being the centre of attentionCredit: Getty White bridesmaid dresses Many people think anyone wearing white other than the bride is a big no-no, but it seems to be coming around a lot more. And it could symbolise you're a bit of a perfectionist. Marie Kubin, CEO of Rent My Wedding said: You're not worried about sharing the spotlight with your bridesmaids. "Dare we say you're also a bit of a perfectionist? "Your wedding will be on point, with crisp table linens, neatly arranged escort cards, and not so much as a fork out of place." READ MORE ON WEDDINGSBUDGET BRIDES I'm a wedding expert - the four...
    Tasos Katopodis/Getty Images In a poll taken after last week’s Jan. 6 hearing, a  whopping 69 percent of Americans it is a “crime” to try and overturn election results, and similar numbers say the Justice Department should prosecute. A new poll taken after Thursday’s hearings of the House Select Committee Investigating the Jan. 6 Attack on the Capitol began last Thursday shows Americans overwhelmingly view elected officials’ involvement in promoting Trump’s election lies as a “crime,” and support the Justice Department taking action against them. Respondents to a new Politico/Morning Consult poll taken June 10-12 were asked “Do you believe each of the following is a crime?” The results for each choice were overwhelming: “Elected officials misleading Americans about the outcome of an election” — “Yes, definitely” or “Yes, probably” — 69 percent of all respondents “Elected officials attempting to overturn the results of an American election” — “Yes, definitely” or “Yes, probably” — 69 percent of all respondents “Elected officials claiming that presidential elections are fraudulent without evidence” — “Yes, definitely” or “Yes, probably” — 55 percent of all respondents...
    As inflation has been knocking the wind out of Democrats' midterm strategy, the Biden White House has turned to pop culture icons and TikTok influencers to drum up support among its key voter base - young people.  And while strategists say that such forays into the world of celebrity -- like bringing K-pop group BTS to the White House --  often deliver a momentary boost, even young voters are not soon to forget that everyday goods are being priced out of their budget.  Biden, a self-professed K-Pop fan, invited the global supergroup to the White House Tuesday to talk about combatting Asian hate crimes. The South Korean boy group boasts a fanbase of more than 40 million across the globe - with the lion's share of them being youths under 18. 'The White House had a huge pop with his BTS moment yesterday,' veteran GOP consultant Doug Heye told DailyMail.com Wednesday. 'What isn't clear, though, is is what is the what's the long term strategy, are these just tactics or strategy and, you know, what is the deliverable result?'  Self-confessed K-pop...
    IF you thought your hands were only giving away your real age, you’d be wrong!  Palm-readers aren’t the only ones who can tell a thing or two by the state of our hands, in fact, a choice as simple as your manicure could be giving away more than you think.  4Simple yet chic - what does a classic French mani tell about you?Credit: Getty 4If you ornament your fingers with long nails, you're probably an observerCredit: Getty Whether it’s your sense of style, the job you have or how passionate you are,  Here, beauty editor Tara Ledden tells you exactly what your fingers say about you. Stiletto shape  If you’re a fan of the scarily-pointed stiletto shaped nail, chances are you're a daredevil.  The sharp tip isn’t for the faint hearted, so anyone who can pull it off likes to be the centre of attention. read more beauty storiesNAILED IT I'm a fashion whizz & can tell what kind of person you are by your nails Plus, as it’s the shape most likely to injure yourself or snap off, you...
    BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP via Getty Images A stunning 71 percent of Americans say officials who support former President Donald Trump’s election lies are guilty of a “crime,” and similar majorities want the Justice Department to take action. Attorney General Merrick Garland is facing pressure and criticism, some of which emanates from Democrats on the House Select Committee Investigating the Jan. 6 Attack on the Capitol, over a perception that the department is taking too much time or investigating too narrowly. A new poll suggests that there is widespread and consistent public support for the DoJ taking action against elected officials involved in promoting Trump’s election lies, which incited the Jan. 6 insurrection. Respondents to a new Politico/Morning Consult poll were asked “Do you believe each of the following is a crime?” The results for each choice were overwhelming: “Elected officials misleading Americans about the outcome of an election” — “Yes, definitely” or “Yes, probably” — 71 percent of all respondents “Elected officials attempting to overturn the results of an American election” — “Yes, definitely” or “Yes, probably” — 69 percent of all...
    On Wednesday’s broadcast of the Fox News Channel’s “Jesse Watters Primetime,” Sen. Ted Cruz (R-TX) said he will not vote for the confirmation of Supreme Court nominee Judge Ketanji Brown Jackson and that Jackson is probably the first SCOTUS nominee in history who can’t define what a woman is. Cruz said, “Well, listen, she is probably the first Supreme Court nominee in the history of our country who is unable to answer the question, what is a woman? And her record, unfortunately, I think, is far outside the mainstream.” Host Jesse Watters later asked, “Are you going to vote for her?” Cruz answered, “No.” Cruz added, “I think the overwhelming majority of Republicans will vote against her. I think her record is far out of the mainstream. You may see a couple of Republicans vote for her. And listen, it’s a historic nomination. If she’s confirmed, she’ll be the first African American woman on the court. That’s an inspirational thing. That being said, our responsibility under the Constitution is advise and consent. And we ought to demand a justice who...
    Joe Raedle/Getty Images A spokesperson for Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis mocked critics of a bill limiting teaching LGBTQ content in public school classrooms by declaring they are “probably” pedophiles. The legislation, which critics have called the “Don’t Say Gay” bill, seeks to limit discussions of sexual orientation or gender identity for students from three years old to third grade. “The bill that liberals inaccurately call ‘Don’t Say Gay’ would be more accurately described as an Anti-Grooming Bill,” posted DeSantis spokesperson Christina Pushaw in a Twitter thread. “If you’re against the Anti-Grooming Bill, you are probably a groomer or at least you don’t denounce the grooming of 4-8 year old children,” she continued, mocking liberals. “Silence is complicity. This is how it works, Democrats, and I didn’t make the rules.” She also retweeted a post explaining her argument. The bill states, “Classroom instruction by school personnel or third parties on sexual orientation or gender identity may not occur in kindergarten through grade 3 or in a manner that is not age appropriate or developmentally appropriate for students in accordance with...
    During a portion of an interview with NBC aired on Thursday’s edition of “NBC Nightly News,” President Joe Biden said that it’s “hard to say” if blue state governors rolling back mask requirements are wrong and that while doing so is “probably premature, but it’s a tough call.” And that he believes we will likely see fewer mask requirements as kids are better protected. Host Lester Holt asked, “Mr. President, in recent days, we’ve seen numerous governors from blue states roll back indoor mask requirements, essentially getting ahead of the federal government, the CDC. Are those governors wrong?” Biden responded, “Well, it’s hard to say whether they’re wrong. Here is — the science is saying now that masks work, masks make a difference, and there’s a relationship. I think there’s only one governor drawing back immediately. I think most of them are somewhere in February — I mean, the end of February, March, April…set a time limit. And I assume it has something to do with whether the Omicron variant continues to dive, fewer and fewer cases. And because there...
    Nearly a quarter of Americans believe there are situations where it is appropriate to engage in violent protests against the government, according to a new poll.  One in 10 Americans say that violence is justifiable 'right now.' The sentiment on violence was almost split between Democrats and Republicans, but ideologues on both sides had a more favorable view of violence than moderates.   Nearly 23,000 individuals were surveyed between December and January by the COVID States Project. They were asked: 'Is it ever justifiable to engage in violent protest against the government?'  Six percent of respondents replied 'definitely yes,' 16% 'probably yes,' 29% answered 'probably not' and 48% 'definitely not.'  Women were far less likely than men to say violence is 'definitely' or 'probably' ever acceptable, 17%-29%, and older respondents were less likely to say so than younger respondents.  Twenty-one percent of those who identified as Democrat or lean Democrat said it is is 'definitely' or 'probably' okay to engage in violence against the government, while 25% of Republicans or Republican-leaning respondents and 22% of Independents said the...
    (CNN)Early data out of Israel suggests that a fourth dose of either the Pfizer/BioNTech or Moderna coronavirus vaccine can bring an increase in antibodies -- more than what's been seen after a third dose -- but it still might not be enough to protect against breakthrough infections caused by the Omicron variant. Israel begins fourth Covid-19 dose vaccine rollout for people 60 and over as Omicron cases surge"These are very preliminary results. This is before any publication, but we're giving it out since we understand the urgency of the public to get any information possible about the fourth dose," Dr. Gili Regev-Yochay, director of the Infection Prevention and Control Unit at Sheba Medical Center, told reporters during a virtual news conference Monday about the data."We have a follow-up of the Pfizer vaccine for two weeks now, and we have a follow-up of the Moderna vaccine just for one week at this time point. And what we see is that the Pfizer vaccine, after two weeks, you see an enhancement or increase in the number of antibodies and neutralizing antibodies --...
    'Deltacron' probably doesn't exist, according to scientists who have called for calm over reports of a new Covid hybrid.  Researchers in Cyprus over the weekend claimed 25 patients had tested positive for a super-variant.  One academic claimed the samples he'd seen carried a similar genetic structure to Omicron — but also shared quirks seen with the Delta strain.  Dubbed 'Deltacron', news of the potential strain spread rapidly on social media. But leading virologists have now poured cold water over the findings, insisting it is probably just a result of laboratory contamination.  They argued fragments of Delta samples may well have been leftover from previous sequencing, leading to the appearance of a new variant.  Dr Jeffrey Barrett, director of the Covid Genomics Initiative at the Wellcome Sanger Institute, dismissed fears the two strains had merged. 'This is almost certainly not a biological recombinant of the Delta and Omicron lineages,' he said.  Pictured here are 3D images of the Omicron and Delta viruses. Omicron is nearly five times more mutated than Delta in terms of its spike proteins. While a crossbreeding of the...
    BOSTON (CBS) – “It’s a Christmas miracle,” shouted one of the many people standing in a long line Wednesday morning to get an at-home COVID-19 test kit. It felt like a miracle getting ahold of the highly sought-after tests ahead of Christmas. The City of Boston had crews handing them out at libraries. In Brighton, Reed Langona is prepared to scrap his holiday plans, depending on the test result. “I’ve gotten both my vaccines and my booster, but there are people at home that are immune-compromised,” he said. “So I’m taking every measure that I can.” READ MORE: Time To Shorten COVID-19 Quarantine In US? Local Doctors Say Not Yet“I think rapid tests, in particular, can be very useful if people are able to access them really on the day of the gathering,” said Mass General Hospital infectious diseases Dr. Sandra Nelson. She says PCR tests, which can take more than 24 hours to yield results, are also helpful, even a few days before a gathering. “Within a PCR, there’s probably at least a day by which if...
    China's lunar rover has spotted a mysterious object on the far side of the moon, and is now on its way to investigate it further. A website affiliated with the country's space agency referred to the cube-shaped item as a 'mystery hut', although experts believe it is likely a large boulder that has been excavated by a meteorite.  The Yutu 2 rover, which almost three years ago arrived with the first spacecraft to ever land on the dark side of the moon, took pictures of the object on the horizon while working its way across the Von Kármán crater.  This side of our lunar satellite is never visible from Earth and, prior to the Chang'e-4 mission, no space probe had ever reached that part of the surface because of communication difficulties.  Weird: China's lunar rover has spotted a mysterious object on the far side of the moon (shown in the centre of the image above, on the horizon) and is now on its way to investigate it further Theory: A website affiliated with the country's space agency referred to the cube-shaped item...
    Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images A stunning 58 percent of voters in Arizona say they don’t want former President Donald Trump to run for reelection in 2024 — including more than a third of Republicans in the state. President Joe Biden defeated Trump in the state by a narrow but conclusive margin of less than a percentage point — a victory that has been confirmed by the pro-Trump “audit” that actually added to the margin. But just over a year later, a very large majority of the state’s voters don’t even want him to run next time. OH Predictive Insights’ Arizona Public Opinion Pulse poll, released earlier this week, included sobering news all around. Respondents were asked “Should Donald Trump run for President in 2024?” Among all respondents, 58 percent responded either “Probably Not” (47%) or “Definitely Not” (11%). Only 31 percent responded “Definitely Yes” (20%) or “Probably Yes” (11%). Among independents, those totals were within a point or two of the overall number, while Democrats overwhelmingly (87 percent) said Trump should not run again.   OH Predictive Insights But even among...
    Seth Meyers roasted Fox News host Judge Jeanine Pirro for mistakenly referring to Donald Trump as a criminal during their interview this weekend. During an interview that aired on Fox News Saturday, Pirro asked Trump if he sees himself as a “kingpin for elections going forward.” Trump replied by saying, “If I endorse somebody they win,” repeating the claim before adding, “I think I’m 148 in 2.” “You can’t just make up your own win-loss record,” Meyers cracked after playing the clip. “Otherwise the Jets would be 7-0 instead of 2-5 — although the Jets did have a big win yesterday.” Meyers went on to point out that Pirro likely meant to call Trump a “kingmaker,” referring to someone who often brings other leaders to power through their own influence. Neither Pirro nor Trump caught the mistake during the interview, despite the fact that the term “kingpin” has far more negative connotations. “Jeanine, I’m pretty sure you meant to say ‘kingmaker,’ which is a good thing, not ‘kingpin,’ which is usually reserved for criminals,” Meyers explained. “That’s a very revealing clip,”...
    Detroit – The big mysterious ball of fire The sky shone early Wednesday morning Michigan, Midwest and across Canada. It is not a meteorite As we saw a few years ago in the Detroit subway? Experts do not think so. A fireball was spotted at 12:45 pm on Wednesday (Oct. 20) and many people missed it. But it was captured in the sky by door cameras moving from south to north. “What a wonderful time to be alive when devices that detect what is happening in the sky in people’s lives are in people’s homes, because if they don’t have it, it would just be word of mouth,” he said. Michael Norlock, head of Cranbrook Astronomy. Advertising It was initially thought that part of the light shone from the Orionite meteor shower that peaked Wednesday night. “The origin of this meteorite stream is Hale comet tail remnants, so as we have seen from this fireball we do not usually associate comet tails with large debris,” Norlock said. The U.S. Meteorological Agency said the light was not caused by a meteorite....
    The top Republican on the House Oversight Committee alleged on Tuesday that it's likely Hunter Biden did not divest from a Chinese equity firm after the White House passed the buck to his team when asked about the potential of influence. 'Why are we not getting answers about this situation?' Fox & Friends First co-host Jillian Mele asked Representative James Comer of Kentucky. 'There's so many questions with Hunter Biden,' the Republican said. 'Every question of ethics revolves around a foreign national.' 'It's obvious that then-candidate Biden pledged to divest any and all of his and his family's international holdings,' he added. 'The fact that Jen Psaki couldn't say, 'Yes, Hunter Biden divested his stake in that Chinese holding,' tells me that he probably still owns it.' Comer said: 'You know, the law applies to everyone but Hunter Biden in Hunter Biden's mind.' White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki wouldn't say Monday whether Hunter sold his 10 per cent stake in a Chinese private equity firm despite President Biden's campaign promise that his family would steer clear of any foreign...
    Months after the Covid-19 vaccine has been made available to any American who wants one, only about half the country has been fully vaccinated. Amid this persistent vaccine skepticism and outright anti-vaccine sentiment among much of the population, CNN’s Donie O’Sullivan talked to one such person in South Dakota. O’Sullivan is in Sioux Falls this week, where MyPillow CEO Mike Lindell is holding a three day “symposium” in which he has been making wild and baseless claims about the 2020 presidential election being stolen from Donald Trump. During an AC 360 segment on misinformation about Covid-19 on social media, O’Sullivan told host Anderson Cooper that for many Trump supporters “the vaccine is a red line.” What followed was O’Sullivan’s interview with a man identified as Dennis. Here’s how that went: O’SULLIVAN: Have you been vaccinated? DENNIS: No. O’SULLIVAN: Why not? DENNIS: Not going to. O’SULLIVAN: Any particular reason? DENNIS: God gave us natural immunities to everything. Why would you wanna interfere? O’SULLIVAN: You’re an older man than I am. You’re probably in the — what the government would say is...
    TOKYO (AP) — Even for the athletes good enough and brave enough to take on the decathlon or the heptathlon at the Olympics, Tokyo was next-level hard. Injuries took out world champions, world-record holders, gold-medal contenders and more. By the end of the two days, which covered 10 events for the men and seven for the women, all in hot, steamy conditions, Damian Warner of Canada had won his first Olympic title and Nafissatou Thiam of Belgium had defended hers. Was it worth it? “I was just looking forward to being done with it,” Thiam said. That she finished was great. Winning gold even better. Even more impressive considering those who didn’t make it to the final tests — the 1,500-meter run for the men, and 800 for the women. World champion and gold medal contender Katarina Johnson-Thompson of Britain left on the first day with a torn right calf muscle. She waved off a wheelchair and decided that, at the very least, she would finish her 200-meter race before withdrawing. She did, but at a...
    The new message on COVID-19, as the delta variant spreads, is that this is now “a pandemic of the unvaccinated.” Presumably this message—coming from the Biden administration (I’m definitely looking at you and your Twitter feed, White House chief of staff Ron Klain), the CDC, and the media—is intended to convince people to get vaccinated. Whether it works, I don’t know. But, speaking as the vaccinated parent of a child too young to be vaccinated, it’s an infuriating message. CDC Director Rochelle Walensky did use the “pandemic of the unvaccinated” message to encourage people to get vaccinated because children under 12 can’t be. But most of the people emphasizing “get vaccinated or you might die” aren’t talking about that as anything more than an afterthought. And under Walensky, the CDC’s policy pretends that kids are not an issue. Get vaccinated because it will slow the spread of the coronavirus and kids will be less likely to be exposed. But other precautions that might protect children? Nah. Vaccinated people can go maskless just about anywhere but health care facilities and public transit. Unvaccinated...
    Holdouts are from all over American society, fueling experts' advice that there is no one-size-fits-all vaccine message and that people need to hear from trusted sources. Fewer Americans are reluctant to get a COVID-19 vaccine than just a few months ago, but questions about side effects and how the shots were tested still hold some back, according to a new poll that highlights the challenges at a pivotal moment in the U.S. vaccination campaign. Just 11% of people who remain unvaccinated say they definitely will get the shot, while 34% say they definitely won't, according to the poll by The Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research. That leaves a large swath of Americans in the middle who might still roll up their sleeves — including 27% who say they probably will and 27% who say they probably won't — if someone credible addressed their concerns. That's where National Institutes of Health immunologist Kizzmekia Corbett comes in. Corbett helped lead development of the Moderna shot, and she spends hours giving...
    (CNN)President Joe Biden hasn't committed to K-12 schools reopening full-time and in-person in the fall, one of his senior advisers said Sunday, because the coronavirus remains unpredictable. "He said 'probably.' He did not say 'absolutely,' " Senior Adviser to the President Anita Dunn told CNN's Jake Tapper on "State of the Union." "Because we've all seen this since unfortunately January of 2020. It's an unpredictable virus. And it is a virus that has -- you know it mutates. So we can't look in a crystal ball and say what September looks like."Dunn's comments come after Biden said Friday that K-12 schools "should probably all be open" in the fall for in-person learning after more than a year of challenges with remote learning and as more Americans get vaccinated.This is a breaking story and will be updated.
    Amr Alfiky-Pool/Getty Images Several Republican lawmakers are saying they won’t attend President Joe Biden’s joint address before Congress next week — an address which most members can’t attend anyway due to Covid restrictions. When President Biden addresses a joint session of Congress on April 28 — the first-year equivalent of a state of the union address — he will do so in front of a severely limited audience of 200, which is not even half of the number of members in both chambers. And many of those slots will go to guests who are not members. But according to Punchbowl, some Republicans are looking to help out by declining in advance to want any of the scarce seats: → We asked Sen. Tom Cotton (R-Ark.), as he boarded an elevator off the Senate floor if he planned to attend: “Ha. No comment.” → Sen. Joni Ernst (R-Iowa) — a member of the Senate GOP leadership — on whether she’ll go to the speech: “Not that I’m aware of. I don’t think I’ll probably attend.” → Sen. Josh Hawley (R-Mo.): “I...
    The pillowcase you rub your face on is full of dead skin cells and dirt and oil from your hair. Joey Hadden/Insider Nothing in your bedroom is as dirty as your pillowcase, professional cleaner Bailey Carson said. Dirt, oil, and dead skin cells build up each night, which can cause acne and feed dust mites. Carson says to wash your pillowcases at least once a week to prevent this buildup. Visit Insider's homepage for more stories. If you're anything like me, you groan at the thought of doing laundry, especially when it comes to bedding. Just the idea of pulling apart my sheets and duvet cover to wash them and then put them back on my bed later makes me want to go back to sleep forever. But it'll be hard to sleep easy after learning what the dirtiest item in your bedroom is, according to professional Bailey Carson, a home expert at household services app Angi. "Pillowcases are actually one of the dirtiest items in your house," Carson told Insider. She added that the fabric covers...
    Former Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said on Thursday that President Joe Biden was likely correct to say that Russian President Vladimir Putin is a killer.  Fox News anchor Sandra Smith asked Pompeo about Biden’s comments, after contributor Rich Edson noted that Putin has invited Biden to a live discussion. The invitation comes after Putin responded to Biden’s remarks calling him a killer by cracking that it “takes one to know one.” After telling Smith that the exchange “seemed a bit childish,” Pompeo said that Biden should focus on putting America first, adding that the Trump administration “did that with respect to Russia.” Anchor John Roberts later noted that one could argue against the prudence of calling Putin a killer, asking if Pompeo disagrees with the statement. “Well he worked for the KGB for an awfully long time and we’ve seen what he did to Mr. [Alexei] Navalny, the intelligence committee made pretty clear that they knew this was a Russian operation that intended to kill Mr. Navalny,” Pompeo responded. “I think those facts speak for themselves.” Navalny, a prominent political foe of Putin’s and a...
    Investigators believe Robert Long is the gunman in the 3 deadly massage parlor shootings in Atlanta. Crisp County Sheriff's Office Law-enforcement officials Wednesday said the accused Georgia shooter is a self-professed sex addict. Robert Aaron Long said he saw parlors as a "temptation" to "take out," police said. A criminal forensic psychiatrist said sexual addiction isn't understood to be a driver of violence. Visit Insider's homepage for more stories. Law-enforcement officials investigating Tuesday's Atlanta-area shootings are examining whether Robert Aaron Long, the accused shooter, was motivated by sex addiction. Long was kicked out of his house because of a sex addiction, a source told CNN. A former roommate also told CNN Long felt ashamed about his addiction and would frequent massage parlors for sex, and that he had previously received treatment for it. At a press conference Wednesday, police officers said Long told them he had a sex addiction, that he saw the three massage parlors he targeted as "a temptation for him that he wanted to eliminate" and that he "may have been lashing out." The...
    Nearly half of white evangelical Christians and a third of black protestants in the US say they definitely or probably will not get a COVID-19 vaccine, according to a new survey.  On the other hand, more than 70 percent of Catholics and people who do not affiliate with an organized religion say they've had or will get a shot, the latest Pew Research survey shows.   Vaccine acceptance is up across the board in just the past three months, with 69 percent of Americans saying they probably or definitely would get a COVID-19 vaccine, compared to 60 percent in January.  But the data quantifies an issue long-observed by public health officials: Many Americans with deeply held religious beliefs fear that vaccines somehow go against  the tenets of their faiths.  Nearly half of white evangelical Christians and a third of black protestants in the US say they definitely or probably will not get a COVID-19 vaccine, according to a new survey  By race, black people  in the US are  most likely to say they would not get a COVID-19 vaccine,...
    PHILADELPHIA (CBS) — A woman turned the tables on an intruder and shot him in Philadelphia’s Kensington neighborhood. It happened just before 3 a.m. Sunday on the 3100 block of Arbor Street. Police say the suspect entered a house where two women were inside just before 3 a.m. Sunday. That’s when police say one of the women told officers that she shot the man once in the thigh. READ MORE: 17-Year-Old Jamel Barnwell Wanted For Murder In Our Town Alley Shooting That Killed Philadelphia Man, Injured 4 Others The 32-year-old suspect was taken to Temple University Hospital and at last check, he was listed in critical condition. One neighbor who spoke with Eyewitness News says if it was his family, he would have done the same thing. READ MORE: Sorry, Millennials: The laugh Cry Emoji Isnt Cool Anymore, According To Gen Z “Because if he was getting into my house, I probably would have done the same thing if I had a gun,” neighbor Robert Gonzalez said. “I’m just going to do things a lot safer, look out for myself....
    TAMPA (CBSMiami) – While a majority of Americans say they will probably get a COVID-19 vaccination, many remain concerned about the safety of recently approved vaccines, according to a nationwide survey conducted by the University of South Florida. According to the survey’s findings, more than a third (38 percent) said that they “will definitely get vaccinated” in the coming months. More than half (59 percent) said they would either “definitely” or “probably get vaccinated”, while roughly a quarter (23 percent) said they will “probably not” or “definitely not get vaccinated.” More than a quarter (29 percent) of those questioned said that they are either “not very confident” or “not at all confident” that the recently approved vaccines are effective in preventing the spread of COVID-19. Roughly one-third of respondents (33 percent) said that they are either “not very confident” or “not at all confident” that the recently approved vaccines are safe. The survey noted there were some minor differences across demographic groups. Sixty-four percent of male respondents said they “probably” or “definitely get vaccinated” compared to 53 percent of women....
    Today in D.C.: Headlines to start your Monday in D.C., Maryland and Virginia Julian Assange: US extradition request rejected by UK judge Sorry to Say: You Probably Shouldnt Claim Social Security at 62 There's a strong likelihood that you'll count on Social Security as a significant income source in retirement. Maybe those benefits will be needed to cover essential bills, like housing and healthcare. Or maybe you'll use those benefits for leisure and entertainment, which are important at a time in your life when you don't have a job to fill your days. Either way, your goal should be to get the most money from Social Security as possible. And filing for benefits at age 62 just isn't the way to do that. © Provided by The Motley Fool Sorry to Say: You Probably Shouldn't Claim Social Security at 62 The problem with claiming Social Security at 62 Age 62 is the earliest possible age to file for Social Security, and it's also the most popular, not surprisingly. But the Social Security Administration penalizes filers who sign up for...
    Republican Florida Rep. Matt Gaetz commented Thursday on how Eric Swalwell has pleaded national security concerns when asked if his relationship with an accused Chinese spy was sexual, saying former President Bill Clinton is probably wishing he’d thought of that. “[Swalwell] also said that his sex life was classified. I know somewhere Bill Clinton is probably kicking himself saying ‘why didn’t I think of that when people started asking about my romantic follies,’” Gaetz told “Fox & Friends.” U.S. intelligence officials say that Christine Fang, an alleged Chinese spy also known as Fang Fang, infiltrated the offices of multiple politicians in the San Francisco area — including Swalwell, Axios reported Monday night. Democratic California Rep. Swalwell has refused to discuss whether his relationship with Fang was purely professional or not. His office has responded to media queries that the issue is “classified.” Swalwell said Wednesday, “They are not going to silence me,” and suggested he did nothing wrong while he was involved with Fang. Gaetz also noted during his Fox interview “that Democrats are newly frustrated with leaks from the...
    Nearly one in four New Yorkers say they probably wouldn’t take a COVID-19 vaccine — which could be bad news for achieving crucial herd immunity amid the pandemic. More than 800 voters were surveyed last week — as several drugmakers announced they had developed vaccines with astonishing 90 percent-plus efficacy rates, according to pollster Siena College Research Institute and the Wall Street Journal on Tuesday. Twenty-four percent of those surveyed said they either definitely would not or probably wouldn’t take a vaccine if available, the research showed. Another 35 percent of the state residents questioned said they absolutely would be immunized, while 34 percent said they probably would take the vaccine, the poll said. Those likely to take the vaccine comprised all sorts of groups “regardless of party, region, race, age, religion, gender or even who they supported in the presidential election,’’ Siena spokesman Steven Greenberg told WSJ. The country’s top infectious diseases expert, Dr. Anthony Fauci, said Sunday the US could reach herd immunity — meaning enough people would be immune to the disease that the likelihood of its...
    Nearly one in four New Yorkers say they probably wouldn’t take a COVID-19 vaccine — which could be bad news for achieving crucial herd immunity amid the pandemic. More than 800 voters were surveyed last week — as several drugmakers announced they had developed vaccines with astonishing 90 percent-plus effective rates, according to pollster Siena College Research Institute and the Wall Street Journal on Tuesday. Twenty-four percent of those surveyed said they either definitely would not or probably wouldn’t take a vaccine if available, the research showed. Another 35 percent of the state residents questioned said they absolutely would be immunized, while 34 percent said they probably would take the vaccine, the poll said. Those likely to take the vaccine comprised all sorts of groups “regardless of party, region, race, age, religion, gender or even who they supported in the presidential election,’’ Siena spokesman Steven Greenberg told WSJ. The country’s top infectious-disease expert, Dr. Anthony Fauci, said Sunday that the US could reach herd immunity — meaning enough people would be immune to the disease that the likelihood of its spread would...
    San Diego —  A person found dead in the backseat of a burned car in Potrero this week was probably trying to save a pet dog from the flaming vehicle, authorities said Friday. Both the unidentified victim and animal died Thursday in the car fire, which sparked a three-acre brush fire that briefly threatened homes in the area, according to San Diego County sheriff’s Lt. Ricardo Lopez. The cause of the fire still under investigation Friday. The brush fire was reported about 2:20 p.m., according to Lopez and Cal Fire San Diego spokesman Capt. Thomas Shoots. Fire crews were able to halt its spread by 3 p.m. Authorities believe the person who died was the vehicle’s driver, who got out of the burning auto and then went back to try to rescue the dog. The county medical examiner’s Office will determine the cause and manner of death, Lopez said. The victim’s identity was not released. Riggins writes for the San Diego Union-Tribune.
    CNN star Jeffrey Toobin is taking "time off" after he was suspended by the New Yorker magazine for allegedly masturbating during a Zoom call with his colleagues. However, insiders at the cable network suggest that its chief legal analyst will "probably" return to the air after the scandal exits the headlines. Toobin joined CNN in 2002 and has been a staple ever since. While one network insider views the Toobin as "smug," the person also acknowledged that Toobin is "respected" among colleagues, a "smart guy," and "good on TV." And despite the incident being "embarrassing" and "humiliating" for CNN, the insider told Fox News that Toobin is "one of the biggest faces on the network" and "too valuable of a commodity" to let go. "I wouldn’t be shocked either way," said the insider, weighing the #MeToo implications of Toobin's alleged actions against the rapidly changing news cycle two weeks before the presidential election. CNN'S JEFFREY TOOBIN REPORTEDLY MASTURBATING ON ZOOM CALL THAT LED TO NEW YORKER SUSPENSION A second CNN insider said that Toobin will "probably" return to the network. However, this insider noted a 2010 Gawker report outlining rumors about Toobin's aggressive sexual behavior towards women outside of...
    Democratic presidential candidate former Vice President Joe Biden said in a recent interview that Americans who believe they're better off now than they were four years ago "probably shouldn't" vote for him in the upcoming election. A recent survey from Gallup found that a majority, 56% of U.S. registered voters, believe they are better off today under President Donald Trump than they were four years ago when President Barack Obama and Vice President Biden held office. In the 36 years since Gallup began asking voters if they were better off now than they were four years ago, Trump is the only president to have a majority of respondents say yes. A reporter for WKRC-TV in Cincinnati brought up the poll to Biden and asked, "Why should people who feel they are better off today, under the Trump administration, vote for you?" "Well, if they think that, they probably shouldn't," Biden replied. "They think 54% of the American people are better off economically today than they were under our administration? Well, their memory...
    Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden said Monday that Americans who feel they are “better off” today under President Donald Trump than they were four years ago under former President Barack Obama “shouldn’t vote” for Biden. During a campaign stop in Cincinnati, Ohio, WKRC Local 12 reporter Kyle Inskeep asked Biden: “Gallup reported last week, 56% of Americans said that they were better off today than they were four years ago, that would have been under the Obama-Biden administration. So why should people who feel that they are better off today, under the Trump administration, vote for you?” “Well, if they think that, they probably shouldn’t,” Biden responded. (RELATED: Trump Narrows Biden’s Lead Despite Unfavorable Debate Performance, New Poll Shows) Biden incorrectly repeated the percentage in the poll and suggested Americans had faulty memories. “They think — 54% of the American people believe they’re better off economically today than they were under our administration? Well, their memory is not very good, quite frankly,” Biden said, according to Fox News. Prior to the coronavirus lockdowns, wages were rising and unemployment rates...
    Chauncey DeVega October 5, 2020 11:00AM (UTC) On Friday, Donald Trump was hospitalized at Walter Reed Medical Center near Washington after testing positive for the coronavirus and exhibiting symptoms. His wife Melania and other members of Trump's inner circle have also tested positive for the coronavirus. Given the consistent strategy of disinformation, contempt for the American people and outright lies that have come from the Trump White House, all reports about Trump's health and the timeline for his infection must be viewed with suspicion. It remains unclear exactly when Trump tested positive and was diagnosed with COVID last week, but it appears likely that even after knowing he had been exposed to the virus, the president put his staff members, financial donors and family members, as well as members of the public at risk. He could well have exposed Joe Biden and members of Biden's campaign team to the virus during their debate last Tuesday, although Biden has so far tested negative. : Trump's condition has been described in contradictory ways, and reports from his medical team have been inconsistent. It is possible Trump will soon be released from the...
    VIDEO4:5404:54Cruise lines climb on analyst call. Traders talk possible 'inflection point'Trading Nation Cruise stocks are climbing. Shares of Carnival, Royal Caribbean Group and Norwegian Cruise Line Holdings surged Friday after Barclays analysts upgraded all three stocks to overweight from equal weight, saying the group was "nearing an inflection point." The firm cited the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's upcoming announcement regarding the end of its no-sail order on Sept. 30 as a possible near-term catalyst. Analysts wrote that while the organization was likely to extend the mandate, it could offer some positive commentary on its outlook for the industry amid the ongoing coronavirus pandemic. Norwegian CEO Frank Del Rio told CNBC on Tuesday that while bookings are down for 2021, "pricing has held up well" and he expects it to be an "OK year." Norwegian, Carnival and Royal Caribbean shares closed up nearly 14%, 10% and 8%, respectively, on Friday. Those considering buying the bounce should ask themselves a few questions first, Gina Sanchez, founder and CEO of Chantico Global, told CNBC's "Trading Nation" on Friday: "Is the...
    As coronavirus cases in the United Kingdom are rising “rapidly and probably exponentially,” medical experts are raising the nation’s COVID-19 alert level. On Sunday the country recorded 3,899 new COVID-19 cases and a further 18 deaths; the official death toll from COVID-19 is 41,777 people, while total confirmed cases are about to reach 400,000. CORONAVIRUS: WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW "At the moment, we think the epidemic is doubling roughly every seven days," the UK's Government's chief scientific adviser, Sir Patrick Vallance, said at a briefing held at Downing Street Monday. He added: "If that continues unabated and this grows, doubling every seven days … if that continued, you would end up with something like 50,000 cases in the middle of October per day. The challenge, therefore, is to make sure the doubling time does not stay at seven days." England's chief medical officer, Chris Whitty, said citizens will have to rally together to slow down the spread. "We should see this as a six-month problem that we have to deal with collectively," he said. "It's not indefinite and … science...
    LONDON (AP) — U.K. medical experts raise nation’s COVID-19 alert level, say cases are rising “rapidly and probably exponentially.” Copyright © 2020 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, written or redistributed.
    Hurricane Sally makes landfall in Alabama How big are Krogers online grocery sales now? Bigger than Levi Strauss or Harley-Davidson Savvy Americans do this to earn an extra $1,394 per month in retirement Ad Microsoft Full screen 1/5 SLIDES © Provided by Best Life The Biggest Dating Mistake You're Probably Still Making, Experts Say Practice makes perfect, the saying goes, but that's not always the case with dating. Old habits can be hard to break, but establishing a satisfying dating life means acknowledging past mistakes and moving on from them. So what's the biggest dating mistake many people continue to make over and over again? "Trying too hard to impress," says Connell Barrett, a dating coach and the founder of Dating Transformation. "It can come across as needy." Beyond that, it's really not even necessary—and while older singles might think they're an exception to this rule, this experienced category of daters is actually the best positioned to show off exactly who they really are without trying...
    Fb Social Media Challenges are just like the double-dog-dares of generations previous. Accepting a dare or a problem could be each thrilling and scary. The payoff? Cool factors together with your friends. The chance in some circumstances? Accidents, hospitalization, and even dying. Some challenges are riskier than others although, together with a present problem making the rounds on TikTok known as the Benadryl Problem. The Benadryl Problem includes taking not less than a dozen Benadryl tablets without delay in an effort to get excessive, journey, or hallucinate, in keeping with Newsweek. Diphenhydramine is the drug that may trigger these results however it will possibly additionally result in dying in uncommon circumstances. In Oklahoma, the dying of a 15-year-old lady is being blamed on the Benadryl Problem. Dr. Adam Berman, an emergency medication doctor and toxicologist at Northwell Well being/ Lengthy Island Jewish Medical Middle in New York advised Fox Information, “I might say that the Benadryl problem might look enjoyable, nevertheless it might be lethal. The Benadryl problem is harmful and doubtlessly deadly.”...
    Nicole Karlis August 17, 2020 11:06PM (UTC) Whenever a new virus enters the human population, one of immunologists' first questions is how the body's immune system reacts to it once the immune system clears it from the body. For certain viruses, getting them once (or being vaccinated once) means that you now have life-long immunity; in other cases, the immune system appears to forget how to defend against them after a short period of time. Now, for the good news: While previously some experts feared that a coronavirus vaccine might only confer short-term immunity, that may not be true. Recently, there has been a flurry of promising research signaling that those who recover from a coronavirus infection will have lasting immunity. Understanding the human body's immune response is key to returning to any sense of normalcy in our world, and has repercussions for public health behaviors and vaccine development. : According to one of the new studies, which has yet to be peer-reviewed and was posted on MedRxiv over the weekend, researchers at the University of Arizona conclude that "immunity is durable for at least...
    Dow slides as stock market momentum fizzles out Degreeing a Cam: How Important is It? Incredible Blanket Instantly Puts Humans In A Deep Sleep In Minutes Ad Microsoft How To Transfer Your Family Memories To Digital Ad Microsoft How to protect your Social Security from Congressional action Ad Microsoft Full screen 1/17 SLIDES © Kat-Ka - Getty Images Whether you’re dealing with colder weather, using a particularly harsh skin care product, or have to spend way too much time in an airplane, it’s very likely you’ve experienced the conundrum that is very dry, flaky skin. Part of it has to do with your skin type—some people just naturally have drier skin than others, which largely depends on genetics. Skin disorders like psoriasis and eczema, chlorine in pools, and simply getting older can also make your complexion feel dry...
    PUEBLO, Colo. (CBS4) — Early Thursday morning, Pueblo police got a call about a kangaroo out on the streets. Several officers and first responders searched the area but didn’t find any — and the local zoo said none were missing. Police believe it was probably a deer standing on its hind legs. Police found some deer in the area of the reported kangaroo sighting and say it may be a case of mistaken identity. (credit: Pueblo Police)
    There are now six Republican senators who have said they will likely not attend the Republican National Convention in August. Republican Kansas Sen. Pat Roberts announced Thursday he will probably not be attending the convention due to scheduled events back home. Republican Iowa Sen. Chuck Grassley was the first senator to announce Monday he would not attend the convention, skipping it for the first time in forty years due to concerns of coronavirus. “Well, I have some things to do in Kansas that I got to do and unfortunately I didn’t know what was canceled and what was not and whatever, and so I will probably not be,” Roberts said when asked if he was going to the convention, according to The Hill. When Grassley was asked why he would not be attending, he cited the coronavirus as his reason. “I’m not going to go. And I’m not going to go because of the virus situation,” Grassley said Monday on a phone call with reporters, according to the Des Moines Register. “Going to a place where the governor feels that it’s safer...
    The coronavirus that causes COVID-19 may not have originated from a wet market in the central Chinese city of Wuhan, the original epicenter of the pandemic, according to a study. COVID-19 first came to public attention in late December 2019 when people linked to the Huanan Seafood Wholesale Market in Wuhan, Hubei province, started falling ill with pneumonia after catching a then-unknown virus. Since then, the coronavirus has spread almost worldwide, killing 360,860 people in over 5.8 million cases, according to Johns Hopkins University. More than 2.4 million people are known to have recovered from COVID-19, for which there is currently no specific treatment. The Chinese scientists who published their findings in Nature are the latest to suggest the virus may have emerged elsewhere. They suggest it could have jumped from an animal to a human in late November 2019, and the busy seafood market may have helped it spread. Citing past research, the authors said a "significant" number of the first reported cases didn't have contact with the market.Read more COVID-19 May Be More Likely to Kill Those with...
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