After months of waiting, the first three episodes of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's Netflix docuseries are officially out—and boy, what a treat they are. Harry & Meghan details the Sussexes' love story and gives viewers a rare glimpse into home life with children Archie and Lilibet in Montecito, California.
The couple have previously been very private with their children, but opened up for docuseries. "As a dad, and as parents, I think consent really is a key piece to this," Harry says in episode one. "That if you have children, it should be your consent as to what you share."
Throughout the first three episodes of Harry & Meghan, the two shared some extremely cute, never-before-seen photos of Archie and Lilibet at home.
Photo by Win McNamee/Getty ImagesFormer President Donald Trump appears to have lied in sworn court records, opening him up to severe sanctions by a New York judge who has already lost his patience and threatened to punish him before.Trump claimed he wasn’t the president of the Trump Organization during his four years at the White House, despite previously testifying that he was an “inactive president.” And he claimed that he didn’t have a financial stake in a partnership with the real estate com
Scott EisenMAGA-boosting radio host John Fredericks has turned on Donald Trump, telling the former president in no uncertain terms on Tuesday that “nobody cares” about his petty media feuds and “grievances” anymore.Fredericks, a longtime supporter of the twice-impeached ex-president, largely took issue with how Trump has seemingly ignored political issues while focusing his attention on far-fetched lawsuits and complaints about “fake news.” Additionally, Fredericks grumbled about Trump privately
While the pandemic accelerated both discussions and movement of businesses, talk of how California's high tax rates and liberal leadership has made it "impossible" to do business in the state is anything but new. In 1933, one state official wrote that "if we set up a tax on one of their supercolossal $7,000,000 productions, [the movie industry] would no doubt transfer their operations to" Florida. Similar fears of a business exodus to Nevada pushed local legislators to give a property tax break to equipment manufacturers in the 1960s.