Protesters briefly scuffled and punches flew Tuesday as a Southern California school district decided whether to recognize June as Pride month. Several hundred people gathered in the parking lot of the Glendale Unified School District headquarters, split between those who support or oppose exposing youngsters to LGBTQ+ issues in schools. It was the same slogan used by some demonstrators last Friday outside Saticoy Elementary School in Los Angeles to protest a planned Pride assembly.
Trump wants to know if Chris Christie has a problem with "SIZE." Christie, a onetime Trump ally turned sworn rival, announced his 2024 campaign on Tuesday. Once allies and now bitter rivals, presidential candidates Chris Christie and Donald Trump have taken to slinging insults at each other as the GOP primary heats up with a bevy of new contenders.
KHARKIV OBLAST, Ukraine—When Yulia's husband, a Ukrainian soldier fighting on the front lines against Russia's invasion, told her that 25 men in his unit had died in a single day of fighting, she was absolutely furious. The Ukrainian woman—who lives in Kyiv and spoke under a pseudonym—told The Daily Beast she had seen photos of one of her colleagues sipping drinks in Berlin on social media earlier that day. At the beginning of the war, a patriotic fervor overran Ukraine, with men and women volunteering in the tens of thousands.
Despite the number of headlines that blame Gen Z for “quiet quitting” — or doing the bare minimum at work — “corporate girl summer” is upon us. Corporate girlies have accumulated millions of views on TikTok with their get-ready-with-me videos, what's-in-my-bag compilations and weekly outfit looks filmed in fluorescent office bathrooms. Insider dubbed them “generation quit” and “the hustle generation“; BBC warned about Gen Z not caring about “prestigious jobs” like previous generations; Vox quoted a TikToker for a lede in an article about Gen Z's supposed aversion to jobs that said, “I don't have goals.
A longtime business owner who has sent thousands of tubers down the Chattahoochee River for the last 20 years says he may be going out of business. Shoot the Hooch owner Bill Odrey says after having to move his business earlier this year, he doesn't feel the part of the river he is in is safe for his clients. In March, the National Park Service moved river recreation businesses from Powers Island to about 20 miles north near Duluth.
Major CNN talent voiced concerns about CEO Chris Licht, The Wall Street Journal reports. Citing those close to the matter, WSJ said several hosts spoke to incoming COO David Leavy. The report follows a disastrous profile of Licht in The Atlantic by Tim Alberta.
After consuming 2 tablespoons of raw chia seeds every day, a woman claims she experienced horrible digestive issues — and she's warning others not to make the same mistake. TikToker Jade Amber (@@jade.amberrrrr) gained over 5.4 million views, 715,000 likes, 60,000 saves and 11,000 comments when she shared her PSA online. Now, much like the firefighter who took to TikTok to reveal what can happen when you sleep with your bedroom door closed, Jade's PSA has people rethinking their everyday habits, especially those within the clean eating movement.
An absolutely bonkers report out Monday from the news outlet Debrief details the efforts of a former U.S. intelligence agent to bring to light an 80-plus-year cover up about the truth about UFOs or, as they are now known, Unidentified Anomalous Phenomena. David Charles Grusch isn't just some guy waving signs on a street corner in D.C.; he's a decorated war veteran who worked with both the National Geospatial-Intelligence Agency and the National Reconnaissance Office, where he worked as on the Unidentified Aerial Phenomena Task Force with top clearance levels. Grusch turned over classified information to the Intelligence Community Inspector General and Congress in a effort to shed light on UAPs for the American public.
Afterward, the 18-year-old suspect started to "steadily" cut his own throat, according to an arrest warrant. year-old stabbed 15 times: Arrest warrants says girl stabbed 15 times in Ponte Vedra restaurant before suspect sliced his throat Four people stabbed: Four people taken to the hospital after stabbing at a Ponte Vedra Beach restaurant Here's what we know so far. Who was injured in the attack?
Filipino Americans on TikTok are defending a college graduate after she was criticized by a Filipino creator for allegedly breaking the law by wearing the Filipino flag on her graduation stole. On May 24, TikTok creator Soph (@sansophs) shared a video detailing the mistake she made of incorrectly wearing her Filipino stole for her college graduation photos. “So I took my grad photos this past weekend, and I sent this to my parents, and my Ninong texted me saying that the Filipino stole is wrong,” Soph says.
A 4-year-old Tennessee boy is recovering after he was bitten by a copperhead snake during a camping trip. Jad Pollom was camping with his family in Highlands, North Carolina, just across the Georgia border, over Memorial Day weekend when he was bitten by a snake while playing on the front porch of a cabin, WTVC-TV reports. Jad was rushed to a nearby emergency room where he received 10 vials of antivenom treatment, the TV station said.
Tearaney Burroughs faces assault charges following an altercation that escalated after she was turned away from gate E-3 at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport for being “too intoxicated” on the evening of 11 May. Source: Atlanta Police
Ford Motor Co said on Tuesday it is expanding and issuing a new recall for 125,000 sport utility vehicles and trucks because engine failures may cause a fire. The recall covers various Escape and Lincoln Corsair SUVs and Maverick compact pickup trucks from the 2020-2023 model years with 2.5L hybrid or plug-in hybrid engines, according to a filing with the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. Ford said isolated engine manufacturing issues can cause the engine to fail prematurely and in that event engine oil or fuel vapor may be released, increasing the risk of fire and injury.
A teenage girl in China spent her family's entire life's savings on mobile game transactions this year. A 13-year-old girl in China spent $64,000 of her parents' money on mobile games this year, wiping out their savings account without their knowledge. Gong Yiwang learned about the spending spree in late May after receiving a call from a teacher at the girl's boarding school, who worried the child was addicted to pay-to-play games, according to Elephant News, a regional TV channel in Henan province.
She fears that if remote or hybrid work continues then America will suffer—criticizing European counterparts who have a more flexible work-life balance. In an interview with Footwear News, the lifestyle expert said, "You can't possibly get everything done working three days a week in the office and two days remotely. "Look at the success of France with their stupid…you know, off for August, blah blah blah.
MOSCOW (Reuters) -Russia's defence minister said on Tuesday his forces had thwarted the first three days of a Ukrainian counter-offensive, alleging that they had killed or wounded more than 3,700 Ukrainian soldiers. Unusually, Sergei Shoigu read a statement himself rather than leaving it to the ministry's regular spokesman. Ukraine has maintained deliberate ambiguity about whether its long-expected counter-offensive is under way, and Reuters could not independently verify the battlefield claims.
Fox News Tonight guest host Harris Faulkner gave her primetime audience Tuesday some revisionist history regarding the 1918-19 influenza pandemic when trying to make a point about school closures due to COVID-19. To Faulkner, these are “pandemic lockdowns and keeping our own children home from schools when a virus was hurting them far less often than adults”–a clear reference to the curtailed aspects of public life brought on by COVID-19. In an apparent attempt to contrast the wise decisions of government officials in 1918 with the ones made a century later, Faulkner then wrongly claimed that schools did not close back then.
Tucker Carlson launched his promised new show on Twitter today with talk of the Russian invasion of Ukraine, UFOs, who killed JFK and what really went down on 9/11 — and the one-time Fox News host was a hit. In just over four hours, the low-tech 10-minute video posted on the Elon Musk-owned social media platform has attracted 27 million views. Broadcasting from what looked like a wooden cabin home studio and postulating that “American citizens are the least informed in the world,” and his well-trodden take on the failings of the American media, Carlson essentially delivered what counted for a more echoing and caffeinated version of his nightly monologue on FNC's Tucker Carlson Tonight.
Earlier this week Tesla (TSLA) announced on its website that all versions of the Model 3 sedan now qualify for the full federal EV tax credit of $7,500; previously the cheaper Model 3 Rear-Wheel Drive (RWD) version qualified for half the amount. The federal government's requirements for the EV tax credit mandate that 40% of the critical minerals be extracted in the US or a country with a free trade agreement, and 50% of the value of the battery components must be manufactured or assembled in North America. Prior to the announcement, Tesla was reportedly using LFP (lithium ion phosphate) battery cells made by China's CATL.
In 2007, he and his brother, Courtney Reum, left lucrative roles at Goldman Sachs to launch the alcohol company Veev. Within 10 years, the two built VEEV up to become one of the 5,000 fastest-growing private companies in the States with more than $10 million in annual sales before they sold the company for more than seven times its revenue. To date, Reum has seeded seven unicorns, authored Shortcut Your Startup: Ten Ways to Speed Up Entrepreneurial Success, and appeared on Hatched, a TV series that follows entrepreneurs.
Officials are investigating the crash of an unresponsive plane that flew near the US Capitol region, prompting military fighter jets to rush to intercept the aircraft before it ultimately careened into northern Virginia, leaving no survivors, authorities say. CNN's Brian Todd reports.
A state school board in Oklahoma voted Monday to approve what would be the first publicly funded religious school in the nation, despite a warning from the state's attorney general that the decision was unconstitutional. The Statewide Virtual Charter School Board voted 3-2 to approve the application by the Catholic Archdiocese of Oklahoma to establish the St. Isidore of Seville Virtual Charter School. The online public charter school would be open to students across the state in kindergarten through grade 12.
On Jan. 3, Michael Haight told his children he loved them, that the next day they could all go sledding and went over some specifics of his impending divorce with his wife, Tausha Haight. The next morning, Haight shot and killed his entire family before turning the gun on himself. Newly released video footage obtained by the Deseret News through a public records request Monday gives a window into the Haight's home, and Michael's controlling, manipulative behavior just hours before the murder-suicide.
Fired Sacramento police Officer Alexa Palubicki accepted a plea deal Monday, entering no-contest pleas to felony charges of filing a false report in connection with the July 12, 2020, arrest of a motorist. Palubicki had been scheduled to appear for a preliminary hearing Monday afternoon in Sacramento Superior Court, with two police witnesses standing by to testify. But after conversations between her lawyers, Deputy District Attorney Nick Johnson and Judge Shauna Franklin, Palubicki went into a courthouse hallway to make a phone call, then returned and agreed to a deal that could keep her out of jail and result in the charges being reduced to misdemeanors a year from now.
Iran claimed on Tuesday that it had created a hypersonic missile capable of traveling at 15 times the speed of sound, adding a new weapon to its arsenal as tensions remain high with the United States over Tehran's nuclear program. The new missile — called Fattah, or “Conqueror” in Farsi — was unveiled even as Iran said it would reopen its diplomatic posts on Tuesday in Saudi Arabia after reaching a détente with Riyadh following years of conflict. The tightly choreographed segment on Iranian state television apparently sought to show that Tehran's hard-line government can still deploy arms against its enemies across much of the Middle East.