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News Slideshows (05/19/2017 15 hours)


  • 1/75   News Photos Slideshows
    PEOPLE TOPIC NEWS

    News Photos Slideshows - Hot Trends

    News Photos Slideshows - Hot Trends


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    Press Review


    Julian Assange   Anthony Weiner   Sumner County   Happy FriYAY   Aston Martin   Acton   Scott Deem   Strip That Down   East China Sea   Xpose   Piñero   Allentown Rd   Nora Ephron   Grace Jones   The Swamp   Benjamin Wittes   Ivanka and Jared   Ativan   Crystal City   Lawrence of Arabia   Nashville Predators   
  • 2/75   Why Are We So Addicted to Mysteries Like ‘Making a Murderer?’
    PEOPLE TOPIC NEWS

    Why we can’t turn away from shows like Serial and Making a Murderer. (Photo: Getty Images)

    Why we can’t turn away from shows like Serial and Making a Murderer. (Photo: Getty Images)


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  • 3/75   New A&E Show ‘Fit to Fat to Fit’ Makes Trainers Gain Weight — But What Does it Prove?
    PEOPLE TOPIC NEWS

    Adonis Hill, a trainer on the upcoming show “Fit to Fat to Fit,” went from weighing 217 pounds to 286 pounds by consuming 8,000 calories a day.

    Adonis Hill, a trainer on the upcoming show “Fit to Fat to Fit,” went from weighing 217 pounds to 286 pounds by consuming 8,000 calories a day.


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  • 4/75   How That Pro Cyclist Hid a Motor in Her Bike
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    "Mechanical doping" made its way into the popular culture last week when a professional bike racer got caught.?

    "Mechanical doping" made its way into the popular culture last week when a professional bike racer got caught.?


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  • 5/75   Millions Will Watch the Super Bowl — But Is the Football Generation Ending?
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    One NFL player after another — from former Raiders quarterback Ken Stabler, 69, who died in July 2015, to 27-year-old Giants safety Tyler Sash, who died two months after Stabler — has been diagnosed with chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE), a degenerative brain disease caused by repeated trauma. The New York Times reports that well over 100 football players, including several Pro Football Hall of Famers, have CTE so far.

    One NFL player after another — from former Raiders quarterback Ken Stabler, 69, who died in July 2015, to 27-year-old Giants safety Tyler Sash, who died two months after Stabler — has been diagnosed with chronic traumatic encephalopathy (CTE), a degenerative brain disease caused by repeated trauma. The New York Times reports that well over 100 football players, including several Pro Football Hall of Famers, have CTE so far.


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  • 6/75   Muslim Teen Defies Tradition to Become First Hijab-Wearing Ballerina
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    With a dream of becoming the first hijab-wearing Muslim ballerina, 14-year-old Stephanie Kurlow recently launched a fundraising page in the hopes of pulling together more than $7,000 so that she can get her certification to open a performing arts program in her native Sydney because she said, “I don’t want certain people who are discriminatory to hold anyone back from achieving their dreams and being unique.” 

    With a dream of becoming the first hijab-wearing Muslim ballerina, 14-year-old Stephanie Kurlow recently launched a fundraising page in the hopes of pulling together more than $7,000 so that she can get her certification to open a performing arts program in her native Sydney because she said, “I don’t want certain people who are discriminatory to hold anyone back from achieving their dreams and being unique.” 


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  • 7/75   Cheerleading Coach Fired for Sabotaging Rival Teen
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    A cheering coach lost her job after allegedly tripping a cheerleader. Video shows the cheerleader backflipping and Teresa Fann sticking a leg out to stop her.

    A cheering coach lost her job after allegedly tripping a cheerleader. Video shows the cheerleader backflipping and Teresa Fann sticking a leg out to stop her.


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  • 8/75   Schools No Longer Punishing Athletes Harshly for Marijuana
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    At least one-third of the Power Five conference schools are not punishing athletes as harshly as they were 10 years ago for testing positive for marijuana and other so-called recreational drugs, according to an investigation by The Associated Press.

    At least one-third of the Power Five conference schools are not punishing athletes as harshly as they were 10 years ago for testing positive for marijuana and other so-called recreational drugs, according to an investigation by The Associated Press.


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  • 9/75   World's Longest Bicycle Spans 117-Feet—Half a City Block!
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    Clear the streets! Dutch cycling group Mijl Van Mares Werkploeg just broke the 2016 world record for longest bicycle.  At a whopping 117 feet long, the bike stretches half a city block and spans farther than the word’s longest limo, at 100 feet long.  Per Guinness World Record’s requirements, it has just two wheels and is actually operable.  The bike stretches half a city block. (Photo: Guinness World Records) In the video, Mara Montalbano shows us how it rides.

    Clear the streets! Dutch cycling group Mijl Van Mares Werkploeg just broke the 2016 world record for longest bicycle.  At a whopping 117 feet long, the bike stretches half a city block and spans farther than the word’s longest limo, at 100 feet long. Per Guinness World Record’s requirements, it has just two wheels and is actually operable. The bike stretches half a city block. (Photo: Guinness World Records) In the video, Mara Montalbano shows us how it rides.


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  • 10/75   Why I Like It When My 8-year-old Loses at Sports
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    “In business, you either close a deal or you don’t — and if you don’t, you can’t just say, ‘Well, everybody tried hard, right?’” Jen Welter, a sports psychologist and the first female coach in the NFL, tells Yahoo Parenting.

    “In business, you either close a deal or you don’t — and if you don’t, you can’t just say, ‘Well, everybody tried hard, right?’” Jen Welter, a sports psychologist and the first female coach in the NFL, tells Yahoo Parenting.


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  • 11/75   Study Finds Benefit of Cheerleading
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    Could cheerleading be the most progressive sport in terms of gender roles?  New research from the University of East Anglia indicates that the traditionally female-centered activity can help participants of both sexes challenge stereotypes about girls in sports.  The study, which was published in the journal Sport in Society: Cultures, Commerce, Media, Politics, tracked the growing popularity of cheerleading in the U.K. and focused on the members of four cheerleading teams.  “The participants in our study talked about flipping gender norms in cheerleading,” Dr. Amy Pressland, a co-author of the study, tells Yahoo Parenting.

    Could cheerleading be the most progressive sport in terms of gender roles? New research from the University of East Anglia indicates that the traditionally female-centered activity can help participants of both sexes challenge stereotypes about girls in sports. The study, which was published in the journal Sport in Society: Cultures, Commerce, Media, Politics, tracked the growing popularity of cheerleading in the U.K. and focused on the members of four cheerleading teams. “The participants in our study talked about flipping gender norms in cheerleading,” Dr. Amy Pressland, a co-author of the study, tells Yahoo Parenting.


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  • 12/75   Tom Brady on Coca-Cola and Frosted Flakes: 'That's Poison'
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    Tom Brady and wife Gisele Bundchen. (Photo: Instagram.com/gisele) A run-of-the-mill post-game radio interview with Tom Brady ended up being a lot more than that, when the Patriots quarterback took a swing at the processed food industry — calling out Coca-Cola and Frosted Flakes, specifically.  Brady’s been known to stick to an extremely healthy diet — avocado “ice cream,” anyone? — but this interview revealed the passion behind his healthy habits.

    Tom Brady and wife Gisele Bundchen. (Photo: Instagram.com/gisele) A run-of-the-mill post-game radio interview with Tom Brady ended up being a lot more than that, when the Patriots quarterback took a swing at the processed food industry — calling out Coca-Cola and Frosted Flakes, specifically.  Brady’s been known to stick to an extremely healthy diet — avocado “ice cream,” anyone? — but this interview revealed the passion behind his healthy habits.


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  • 13/75   When Someone You Love Spirals Out of Control, When Do You Stay and When Do You Go?
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    Though the two are still legally married, Khloe Kardashian left the basketball star after five years together in 2013, reportedly over his struggle with substance abuse and, primarily, his addiction to cocaine.  Odom remains in critical condition, still unconscious, with Kardashian by his side after she rushed to Las Vegas upon hearing the news.  Earlier this week, University of Southern California football coach Steve Sarkisian was fired, allegedly as a result of his own struggle with alcoholism and his violation of the school’s zero-tolerance policy regarding alcohol use.  The 41-year-old has three children with his estranged wife.  Also this week, reality TV star Scott Disick, the former boyfriend of Kourtney Kardashian and father of her children, checked into rehab to get help for his addiction problems.

    Though the two are still legally married, Khloe Kardashian left the basketball star after five years together in 2013, reportedly over his struggle with substance abuse and, primarily, his addiction to cocaine.  Odom remains in critical condition, still unconscious, with Kardashian by his side after she rushed to Las Vegas upon hearing the news.  Earlier this week, University of Southern California football coach Steve Sarkisian was fired, allegedly as a result of his own struggle with alcoholism and his violation of the school’s zero-tolerance policy regarding alcohol use. The 41-year-old has three children with his estranged wife.  Also this week, reality TV star Scott Disick, the former boyfriend of Kourtney Kardashian and father of her children, checked into rehab to get help for his addiction problems.


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  • 14/75   As NFL Player Daniel Fells Contracts MRSA, a Look at How Serious Staph Infections Work
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    Daniel Fells in January 2015.  “This is a serious situation that has been taken seriously from the beginning,” Giants spokesman Pat Hanlon told NFL.com.  “We’re all fighting for Daniel.” But what is MRSA, exactly?  “I can’t count how many MRSA infections I see.  While MRSA infections have leveled off in the last few years following a rapid increase from the 1960s to mid-2000s, they have the potential to turn deadly — and do.

    Daniel Fells in January 2015.  “This is a serious situation that has been taken seriously from the beginning,” Giants spokesman Pat Hanlon told NFL.com. “We’re all fighting for Daniel.” But what is MRSA, exactly? “I can’t count how many MRSA infections I see. While MRSA infections have leveled off in the last few years following a rapid increase from the 1960s to mid-2000s, they have the potential to turn deadly — and do.


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  • 15/75   High School Quarterback’s Tragic Death Highlights Silent Danger of an Enlarged Spleen
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    A spleen can become enlarged for many reasons, including genetic diseases, William Katkov, MD, a gastroenterologist at Providence Saint John’s Health Center in Santa Monica, Calif., tells Yahoo Health.  Here’s why that’s a problem: A person may feel better and resume their normal activities, but their enlarged spleen is more susceptible to rupturing and may no longer be protected by their ribcage, leaving it incredibly vulnerable to injury.  “An enlarged spleen is at an increased risk for rupture or injury in the setting of normal trauma, like a football game, diving into a pool, or minor car accident,” Katkov says.  While an enlarged spleen can be asymptomatic, Katkov says a person can feel uncomfortable or have a feeling of fullness in their upper abdomen on the left side.

    A spleen can become enlarged for many reasons, including genetic diseases, William Katkov, MD, a gastroenterologist at Providence Saint John’s Health Center in Santa Monica, Calif., tells Yahoo Health. Here’s why that’s a problem: A person may feel better and resume their normal activities, but their enlarged spleen is more susceptible to rupturing and may no longer be protected by their ribcage, leaving it incredibly vulnerable to injury. “An enlarged spleen is at an increased risk for rupture or injury in the setting of normal trauma, like a football game, diving into a pool, or minor car accident,” Katkov says. While an enlarged spleen can be asymptomatic, Katkov says a person can feel uncomfortable or have a feeling of fullness in their upper abdomen on the left side.


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  • 16/75   Novak Djokovic’s Inspiring Dad Comments: How Being a Parent Heightens Happy Moments
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    Novak Djokovic, who beat Roger Federer to claim the U.S. Open title on Sunday, says parenthood has made him a better player.  Since then, the tennis champ has credited fatherhood with improving his game.

    Novak Djokovic, who beat Roger Federer to claim the U.S. Open title on Sunday, says parenthood has made him a better player. Since then, the tennis champ has credited fatherhood with improving his game.


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  • 17/75   Little League Team’s Heartwarming Last Act for Dad and His Son
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    Gary Parrish, center, died on Thursday of liver cancer.  Gary Parrish was diagnosed with stage IV colon cancer and metastasis to the liver in June.  STORY: Late Dad Makes Stunning Appearance in Photo With Widow, Baby When this year’s baseball season started, 11-year-old Ryan Parrish’s coach, Caison Whatley, who also coached him last season, noticed the boy was unusually distracted.  He’s got a whole lot more on his mind than we could ever have,” Whatley told WSFA.

    Gary Parrish, center, died on Thursday of liver cancer. Gary Parrish was diagnosed with stage IV colon cancer and metastasis to the liver in June. STORY: Late Dad Makes Stunning Appearance in Photo With Widow, Baby When this year’s baseball season started, 11-year-old Ryan Parrish’s coach, Caison Whatley, who also coached him last season, noticed the boy was unusually distracted. He’s got a whole lot more on his mind than we could ever have,” Whatley told WSFA.


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  • 18/75   What We Can Learn About Sibling Rivalry From Serena and Venus Williams
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    Serena and Venus Williams share a hug after Serena’s victory over her big sister on Tuesday night. (Photo: Corbis Images) After Serena Williams beat her sister Venus on Tuesday night in a competitive three-set U.S. Open quarterfinals match, the two met at the net and embraced. Venus, the older Williams sibling, whispered to her sister: “I’m so happy for you.”

    Serena and Venus Williams share a hug after Serena’s victory over her big sister on Tuesday night. (Photo: Corbis Images) After Serena Williams beat her sister Venus on Tuesday night in a competitive three-set U.S. Open quarterfinals match, the two met at the net and embraced. Venus, the older Williams sibling, whispered to her sister: “I’m so happy for you.”


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  • 19/75   Michael Sam Makes Up With Dad Who Criticized Him for Being Gay
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    Former NFL player Michael Sam, who had been estranged from his father since coming out as gay in February 2014, tweeted this week that the two have spoken for the first time since then. (Photo: Getty Images) When former NFL player Michael Sam announced to the world that he was gay back in February 2014, he was largely praised for his bravery and honesty by fellow players, various celebrities, the NFL, and ESPN — pretty much everyone, it seemed, except his father, Michael Sam Sr., who was quoted at the time as saying, “I’m old school. I’m a man-and-a-woman type of guy.” STORY: NFL Dad Sends Powerful Message by Confiscating Kids’ ‘Trophies for Nothing’ Shortly after, Sam discussed his estrangement from his dad during a segment of Dancing With the Stars, while he was a contestant.

    Former NFL player Michael Sam, who had been estranged from his father since coming out as gay in February 2014, tweeted this week that the two have spoken for the first time since then. (Photo: Getty Images) When former NFL player Michael Sam announced to the world that he was gay back in February 2014, he was largely praised for his bravery and honesty by fellow players, various celebrities, the NFL, and ESPN — pretty much everyone, it seemed, except his father, Michael Sam Sr., who was quoted at the time as saying, “I’m old school. I’m a man-and-a-woman type of guy.” STORY: NFL Dad Sends Powerful Message by Confiscating Kids’ ‘Trophies for Nothing’ Shortly after, Sam discussed his estrangement from his dad during a segment of Dancing With the Stars, while he was a contestant.


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  • 20/75   6 Reasons Being A Sports Fan Is Good For Your Health
    SPORTS TOPIC NEWS

    Your rabid fandom is actually a good thing. (Photo: Stocksy/Yahoo) There’s no question about it — being a sports fan is a good thing when it comes to your health.  “The idea that people get isolated and porky from watching sports is not true,” clinical sports psychologist William Wiener, PhD, tells Yahoo Health.  There are many health benefits of being a sports fan.” Need evidence?  We rounded up the research surrounding fandom and health to show how your team loyalty might actually help you be happier and healthier: It Prevents Depression While you might feel sad if your team loses a big game, being an active participant all season can actually help prevent depression.  “People who root and are attached to their teams are less depressed than those who are uninvolved,” Wiener says.

    Your rabid fandom is actually a good thing. (Photo: Stocksy/Yahoo) There’s no question about it — being a sports fan is a good thing when it comes to your health.  “The idea that people get isolated and porky from watching sports is not true,” clinical sports psychologist William Wiener, PhD, tells Yahoo Health. There are many health benefits of being a sports fan.” Need evidence? We rounded up the research surrounding fandom and health to show how your team loyalty might actually help you be happier and healthier: It Prevents Depression While you might feel sad if your team loses a big game, being an active participant all season can actually help prevent depression. “People who root and are attached to their teams are less depressed than those who are uninvolved,” Wiener says.


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  • 21/75   Meet this new apple-picking robot

    Inspired by immigrant workers in the U.S., who will likely soon be scarce, Abundant Robotics created a robot to pick apples in the field.  The robot can identify, pluck, and place apples into a crate at a speed similar to that of human pickers.  The robot pickers are currently being tested in Washington state.  The company expects to see these robots in orchards in the next few years.  Source: https://futurism.com/the-next-step-in-automation-a-robot-that-picks-apples/  For more Trending Tech:

    Inspired by immigrant workers in the U.S., who will likely soon be scarce, Abundant Robotics created a robot to pick apples in the field. The robot can identify, pluck, and place apples into a crate at a speed similar to that of human pickers. The robot pickers are currently being tested in Washington state. The company expects to see these robots in orchards in the next few years. Source: https://futurism.com/the-next-step-in-automation-a-robot-that-picks-apples/ For more Trending Tech:


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  • 22/75   Control your Roomba with just your voice via this new Alexa integration

    Everyone's favorite self-driving vacuum cleaner, the Roomba, just added an Amazon Alexa integration, allowing you to communicate with your cleaning assistant with nothing more than your voice.

    Everyone's favorite self-driving vacuum cleaner, the Roomba, just added an Amazon Alexa integration, allowing you to communicate with your cleaning assistant with nothing more than your voice.


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  • 23/75   We noshed on Nougat, and Android 7.0 is Google’s sweetest update yet

    It has been more than 5 months since Google dropped the first developer preview for Android Nougat. Now, it's officially here. We're periodically adding any new features we find, such as how Night mode is still accessible.

    It has been more than 5 months since Google dropped the first developer preview for Android Nougat. Now, it's officially here. We're periodically adding any new features we find, such as how Night mode is still accessible.


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  • 24/75   Pogue's Basics: How to create a search-and-replace macro in Word

    Among its thousands of features, macros are power-user tools that could benefit a lot of people.  You hit Record Macro, you do something — a search and replace, let’s say — and then you can play back that macro later.  Actually, search and replace is a bad example — Microsoft Word cannot, in fact, record and play back a search/replace.

    Among its thousands of features, macros are power-user tools that could benefit a lot of people. You hit Record Macro, you do something — a search and replace, let’s say — and then you can play back that macro later. Actually, search and replace is a bad example — Microsoft Word cannot, in fact, record and play back a search/replace.


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  • 25/75   Google Earth’s new update will take you anywhere in the world

    Google Earth’s new update will take you anywhere in the world

    Google Earth’s new update will take you anywhere in the world


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  • 26/75   Build your own DIY video game console

    Have you ever wanted to build your own retro gaming device from scratch?

    Have you ever wanted to build your own retro gaming device from scratch?


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  • 27/75   The first flying car is available for pre-order

    The company unveiled their flying car in 2014 but it was not commercially available.  Now it’s ready and being presented at the Top Marques car show in Monaco.  The vehicle is fully functional as both a car and an aircraft, and its hybrid engine makes it environmentally friendly.

    The company unveiled their flying car in 2014 but it was not commercially available. Now it’s ready and being presented at the Top Marques car show in Monaco. The vehicle is fully functional as both a car and an aircraft, and its hybrid engine makes it environmentally friendly.


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  • 28/75   Inside the World's Greatest Scavenger Hunt, Part 1

    Yahoo Finance's David Pogue spoke to Misha Collins, star of the CW series "Super Natural," and creator of the Greatest International Scavenger Hunt the World Has Ever Seen.

    Yahoo Finance's David Pogue spoke to Misha Collins, star of the CW series "Super Natural," and creator of the Greatest International Scavenger Hunt the World Has Ever Seen.


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  • 29/75   This gadget can turn an ordinary surface into a smart controller

    You can now turn on your smart appliances with a touch of any ordinary surface.

    You can now turn on your smart appliances with a touch of any ordinary surface.


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  • 30/75   Jeff Bezos describes one change some Amazon employees hated

    Amazon is one of the world's most powerful companies, and to keep it that way CEO Jeff Bezos ensures employees make important decisions as fast as possible.

    Amazon is one of the world's most powerful companies, and to keep it that way CEO Jeff Bezos ensures employees make important decisions as fast as possible.


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  • 31/75   Pogue's Basics: How to forward a text message

    In a previous “Pogue’s Basics” tip, I let you know that you could report cellphone text-message spam by forwarding it to 7726.

    In a previous “Pogue’s Basics” tip, I let you know that you could report cellphone text-message spam by forwarding it to 7726.


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  • 32/75   Jeff Bezos: Nobody asked for one of our most popular services

    In his recent letter to shareholders, Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos wrote that the company has become skilled at predicting customers' desires. "No customer ever asked Amazon to create the Prime membership program," he wrote.

    In his recent letter to shareholders, Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos wrote that the company has become skilled at predicting customers' desires. "No customer ever asked Amazon to create the Prime membership program," he wrote.


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  • 33/75   The 20 highest-paying tech companies in America

    A new Glassdoor report called the “25 Highest Paying Companies in America for 2017” features 20 tech-related companies.

    A new Glassdoor report called the “25 Highest Paying Companies in America for 2017” features 20 tech-related companies.


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  • 34/75   The best ways to stream live TV without cable

    Google’s YouTube TV is a solid streaming cable option, but is it the best?  Google, though, is entering an increasingly crowded market with a wide variety of different channel offerings that can be difficult to parse when all you want to do is watch “The Bachelor” and eat your KFC $20 Fill-Up in your comfy chair.  YouTube TV is missing Turner and Viacom properties.

    Google’s YouTube TV is a solid streaming cable option, but is it the best? Google, though, is entering an increasingly crowded market with a wide variety of different channel offerings that can be difficult to parse when all you want to do is watch “The Bachelor” and eat your KFC $20 Fill-Up in your comfy chair. YouTube TV is missing Turner and Viacom properties.


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  • 35/75   Fitbit’s new smartwatch has been plagued by production mishaps

    Pictured: The Fitbit Blaze, which looks very similar to Fitbit’s upcoming smartwatch, based on an internal presentation deck seen by Yahoo Finance.  Fitbit’s (FIT) first “proper” smartwatch and first-ever pair of bluetooth headphones are due out this fall after a series of production mishaps delayed the project, Yahoo Finance has learned.  The fitness tracker company’s smartwatch project has been a troubled one.

    Pictured: The Fitbit Blaze, which looks very similar to Fitbit’s upcoming smartwatch, based on an internal presentation deck seen by Yahoo Finance. Fitbit’s (FIT) first “proper” smartwatch and first-ever pair of bluetooth headphones are due out this fall after a series of production mishaps delayed the project, Yahoo Finance has learned. The fitness tracker company’s smartwatch project has been a troubled one.


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  • 36/75   Why Silicon Beach will still lure tech talent despite skyrocketing prices

    Over the last two years, Venice has become one of the priciest neighborhoods in all of Los Angeles, thanks in part to the success of companies headquartered there like Snap.  The new season of HBO’s “Silicon Valley” premieres this month, but the Bay Area tech scene depicted on that show is no longer the only game in town for America’s tech elite.  Los Angeles has its own tech hub, dubbed Silicon Beach, a four-mile stretch of beachfront that encompasses Venice and Santa Monica and is home to Snapchat’s parent company, Snap (SNAP).

    Over the last two years, Venice has become one of the priciest neighborhoods in all of Los Angeles, thanks in part to the success of companies headquartered there like Snap. The new season of HBO’s “Silicon Valley” premieres this month, but the Bay Area tech scene depicted on that show is no longer the only game in town for America’s tech elite. Los Angeles has its own tech hub, dubbed Silicon Beach, a four-mile stretch of beachfront that encompasses Venice and Santa Monica and is home to Snapchat’s parent company, Snap (SNAP).


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  • 37/75   The government might stop searching your phone at the border, but things could still get worse

    The Department of Homeland Security can currently search your smartphone when you come into the country whether you're a citizen or not. But a new bill could prevent those searches.

    The Department of Homeland Security can currently search your smartphone when you come into the country whether you're a citizen or not. But a new bill could prevent those searches.


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  • 38/75   Ford brings baby’s car-ride experience to the crib

    Say goodbye to those late-night drives to get your baby to sleep.

    Say goodbye to those late-night drives to get your baby to sleep.


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  • 39/75   I drove the electric Chevy Bolt all weekend and only freaked out once

    The Chevy Bolt is the first major mass market electric car for the mainstream consumer market. So what's it like to drive an all-electric vehicle versus a regular gas-powered car? I hopped in the Bolt to find out.

    The Chevy Bolt is the first major mass market electric car for the mainstream consumer market. So what's it like to drive an all-electric vehicle versus a regular gas-powered car? I hopped in the Bolt to find out.


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  • 40/75   Don’t throw these sneakers out — you can compost them

    Reebok has just announced its Cotton + Corn initiative, which aims to produce shoes made using sustainable materials.

    Reebok has just announced its Cotton + Corn initiative, which aims to produce shoes made using sustainable materials.


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  • 41/75   How Apple's secrecy can hurt consumers

    Apple's secrecy when it comes to its products might build hype with investors, but it can hurt consumers.

    Apple's secrecy when it comes to its products might build hype with investors, but it can hurt consumers.


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  • 42/75   Pogue’s Basics: How to speed up YouTube playback with a keystroke

    If you’re a longtime Pogue’s Basics fan, then you already know that you can jump 10 seconds ahead in playback of a YouTube video by pressing the L key. And jump 10 seconds back with the H key. And pause or unpause the video with the letter K.

    If you’re a longtime Pogue’s Basics fan, then you already know that you can jump 10 seconds ahead in playback of a YouTube video by pressing the L key. And jump 10 seconds back with the H key. And pause or unpause the video with the letter K.


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  • 43/75   Robot arms are now teaching each other how to work

    In “robots are taking over the world” news…  This robot arm made by RightHand Robotics is teaching other robot arms how to pick up objects.  The multifingered gripper was built with an extending suction tool in the middle and a camera that’s able to analyze objects to help determine the best way to pick them up and hold them.  Images are processed by an algorithm that will then help other robot arms learn what to do.  This new skill will help factories and fulfillment centers like Amazon’s to fill orders more efficiently. ...

    In “robots are taking over the world” news… This robot arm made by RightHand Robotics is teaching other robot arms how to pick up objects. The multifingered gripper was built with an extending suction tool in the middle and a camera that’s able to analyze objects to help determine the best way to pick them up and hold them. Images are processed by an algorithm that will then help other robot arms learn what to do. This new skill will help factories and fulfillment centers like Amazon’s to fill orders more efficiently. ...


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  • 44/75   The disruption of workers by robots is about to take a giant leap forward

    One thing is clear: Robots are definitely going to take over millions of our jobs. However, experts don't agree on what all of this disruption means.

    One thing is clear: Robots are definitely going to take over millions of our jobs. However, experts don't agree on what all of this disruption means.


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  • 45/75   Google's new YouTube TV lets you watch cable for $35 a month

    Google's YouTube TV is officially here. The streaming TV service will get you 40 channels for $35 per month with more coming in the future.

    Google's YouTube TV is officially here. The streaming TV service will get you 40 channels for $35 per month with more coming in the future.


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  • 46/75   House majority leader in 2016: 'I think Putin pays Trump'
    POLITICS TOPIC NEWS

    House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy made a quip about Putin and Trump in 2016 that was caught on tape, according to the Washington Post.

    House Majority Leader Kevin McCarthy made a quip about Putin and Trump in 2016 that was caught on tape, according to the Washington Post.


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  • 47/75   Chelsea Manning Released from Prison, Closing Historic Leak Case
    POLITICS TOPIC NEWS

    Army whistleblower Chelsea Manning walked freely out of the military prison at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., on Wednesday, after seven years behind bars.

    Army whistleblower Chelsea Manning walked freely out of the military prison at Fort Leavenworth, Kan., on Wednesday, after seven years behind bars.


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  • 48/75   Live updates: Car speeds into crowd in Times Square; 1 dead, 22 injured
    POLITICS TOPIC NEWS

    The incident, which occurred around 12 p.m. local time, does not appear to be terror-related.

    The incident, which occurred around 12 p.m. local time, does not appear to be terror-related.


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  • 49/75   Body Camera Captures Officer Attacked By Rifle-Wielding Suspect
    POLITICS TOPIC NEWS

    A Colorado officer approached a stranded car to provide assistance only to be met with a man wielding a rifle.

    A Colorado officer approached a stranded car to provide assistance only to be met with a man wielding a rifle.


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  • 50/75   Protests After Officer Betty Shelby Was Found Not Guilty of Manslaughter
    POLITICS TOPIC NEWS

    Shelby shot and killed Terence Crutcher, an unarmed black man in Tulsa, Oklahoma; people are outraged she has been exonerated.

    Shelby shot and killed Terence Crutcher, an unarmed black man in Tulsa, Oklahoma; people are outraged she has been exonerated.


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  • 51/75   ICE arrests of undocumented immigrants without criminal records up more than 150 percent, U.S. officials say
    POLITICS TOPIC NEWS

    While the Trump administration initially said that it would focus its deportation efforts on undocumented immigrants with criminal records, figures released Wednesday show that the arrests of those without criminal records have more than doubled this year.

    While the Trump administration initially said that it would focus its deportation efforts on undocumented immigrants with criminal records, figures released Wednesday show that the arrests of those without criminal records have more than doubled this year.


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  • 52/75   Roger Ailes, former Fox News boss, is dead
    POLITICS TOPIC NEWS

    Roger Ailes, the founding CEO of Fox News Channel, is dead at the age of 77. His wife, Elizabeth, broke the news to Drudge Report. Ailes was ousted from Fox News last summer after allegations surfaced that he had sexually harassed more than 20 women, including anchors Gretchen Carlson and Megyn Kelly. The cable network rose to No. 1 and became a voice for the right wing on his watch. He advised Republican presidents Richard Nixon, Ronald Reagan, George H.W. Bush, and Donald Trump in an informal capacity.

    Roger Ailes, the founding CEO of Fox News Channel, is dead at the age of 77. His wife, Elizabeth, broke the news to Drudge Report. Ailes was ousted from Fox News last summer after allegations surfaced that he had sexually harassed more than 20 women, including anchors Gretchen Carlson and Megyn Kelly. The cable network rose to No. 1 and became a voice for the right wing on his watch. He advised Republican presidents Richard Nixon, Ronald Reagan, George H.W. Bush, and Donald Trump in an informal capacity.


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  • 53/75   Russian quarterly growth points to ongoing recovery
    POLITICS TOPIC NEWS

    Russia's GDP grew 0.5 percent in the first quarter of 2017, the state statistics agency said Wednesday, as the country's economy slowly recovers from a crippling crisis.  The growth reported by the Rosstat agency is slightly superior to the government's prediction of 0.4 percent growth over the same period.  Russia's GDP last experienced growth in the fourth quarter of 2014, when it expanded by 0.2 percent.

    Russia's GDP grew 0.5 percent in the first quarter of 2017, the state statistics agency said Wednesday, as the country's economy slowly recovers from a crippling crisis. The growth reported by the Rosstat agency is slightly superior to the government's prediction of 0.4 percent growth over the same period. Russia's GDP last experienced growth in the fourth quarter of 2014, when it expanded by 0.2 percent.


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  • 54/75   Conservative legal scholars debate: Can the president obstruct justice?
    POLITICS TOPIC NEWS

    As impeachment enters the American political conversation, a leading conservative legal group convenes its annual meeting just blocks from the White House.

    As impeachment enters the American political conversation, a leading conservative legal group convenes its annual meeting just blocks from the White House.


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  • 55/75   The Princess Bride: Japanese Princess to Marry a Commoner
    POLITICS TOPIC NEWS

    Japan’s latest royal wedding once again raises questions on the future of imperial succession.

    Japan’s latest royal wedding once again raises questions on the future of imperial succession.


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  • 56/75   The rise of the world’s next great superpower
    SCIENCE TOPIC NEWS

    It's entrepreneurs, not nations, that are poised to solve the world's biggest problems, unlimited by boundaries.

    It's entrepreneurs, not nations, that are poised to solve the world's biggest problems, unlimited by boundaries.


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  • 57/75   The Physics of Fidget Spinners
    SCIENCE TOPIC NEWS

    Why do fidget spinners seem to spin forever? It's all about the angular velocity and negative angular acceleration. You know, basic rotational kinematics.

    Why do fidget spinners seem to spin forever? It's all about the angular velocity and negative angular acceleration. You know, basic rotational kinematics.


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  • 58/75   In climate talks, it's always been America first
    SCIENCE TOPIC NEWS

    The shadow of Donald Trump looms large over the climate-rescue Paris Agreement, thrashed out by nearly 200 countries over years of painstaking, often belligerent, bartering in which the United States has a chequered history.  As power has changed hands between Republicans and Democrats, the country has alternatively played an inspirational or obstructionist role over two decades of negotiations for a UN pact to avoid the worst ravages of global warming, observers say.  Ultimately, the US president, in the person of Barack Obama, played a critical role in getting even the most reticent of parties to sign on to the 2015 Paris Agreement that requires everyone to cut back on coal, oil and gas emissions.

    The shadow of Donald Trump looms large over the climate-rescue Paris Agreement, thrashed out by nearly 200 countries over years of painstaking, often belligerent, bartering in which the United States has a chequered history. As power has changed hands between Republicans and Democrats, the country has alternatively played an inspirational or obstructionist role over two decades of negotiations for a UN pact to avoid the worst ravages of global warming, observers say. Ultimately, the US president, in the person of Barack Obama, played a critical role in getting even the most reticent of parties to sign on to the 2015 Paris Agreement that requires everyone to cut back on coal, oil and gas emissions.


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  • 59/75   Google's balloon-powered internet is helping Peru during extreme floods
    SCIENCE TOPIC NEWS

    During natural disasters, the ability to communicate with loved ones and get basic information is vital. But communication infrastructure is often one of the first things to be knocked out by high winds, massive rain, and flooding — especially in remote and rural regions. Massive jellyfish-like balloons traveling at the edge of space, however, are making that problem a thing of the past.  SEE ALSO: 9 incredible ways we're using drones for social good Over the past two months, Peruvians affected by extreme rain and severe flooding since January have had basic internet access, thanks to Project Loon, an initiative from Google's parent company Alphabet to bring internet to developing nations. The efforts in Peru show that Project Loon could be a model for relief during future natural disasters, with the potential to increase connectivity and communication when it's needed most.  A map of Peru's flooding, and the areas where Project Loon is active in the region.Image: Alphabet / Project LoonHundreds of thousands of people have been displaced by heavy rains in Peru over the past several months, and the Peruvian government has declared a state of emergency in more than 800 provinces in the country. X — Alphabet's research division for "moonshot technologies" to make the world a better place — has used Project Loon to connect tens of thousands of Peruvians in flooded regions around Lima, Chimbote, and Piura. Project Loon head Alastair Westgarth announced the success of the effort in a blog post on Wednesday. "Loon balloons float 20 km up in the stratosphere, and so have the potential to extend connectivity to where it's needed regardless of what's happening below," Westgarth wrote. "We've been flying balloons over Latin America and running connectivity tests with our telecommunications partner Telefonica in Peru for the last few months. So when we saw what was happening, we reached out to Telefonica and the government to see how we could help." High-speed internet is transmitted up to these balloons, which float twice as high as airplanes and above weather, from a telecommunications partner on the ground. In the case of the Peru floods, this partner was Telefonica. The transmission is then sprinkled back down, giving users on the ground access to reliable internet on their phones in emergency situations. "More than 160 GB of data has been sent to people over a combined area of 40,000 square kilometers — that's roughly the size of Switzerland, and enough data to send and receive around 30 million WhatsApp messages, or 2 million emails," Westgarth wrote.  About 57 percent of the world's population — or 4.2 billion people — still live without internet access, especially those living in remote and rural regions. Connectivity during disasters like the flooding in Peru is essential, helping citizens reach loved ones and medical aid. Relief workers also benefit from the balloon-powered internet access, which enables them to better communicate with each other to distribute aid more effectively. The ongoing success of the project in Peru highlights how the use of X's balloons could revolutionize the future of disaster relief.  Other tech companies are experimenting with similar efforts, like Facebook's Aquila drone program, to connect the developing world.
 Google announced earlier this year that it would be abandoning its Titan project, which was working to develop internet-connected drones.  WATCH: Google glass may be uncool, but the product is irreplaceable for autistic kids

    During natural disasters, the ability to communicate with loved ones and get basic information is vital. But communication infrastructure is often one of the first things to be knocked out by high winds, massive rain, and flooding — especially in remote and rural regions. Massive jellyfish-like balloons traveling at the edge of space, however, are making that problem a thing of the past.  SEE ALSO: 9 incredible ways we're using drones for social good Over the past two months, Peruvians affected by extreme rain and severe flooding since January have had basic internet access, thanks to Project Loon, an initiative from Google's parent company Alphabet to bring internet to developing nations. The efforts in Peru show that Project Loon could be a model for relief during future natural disasters, with the potential to increase connectivity and communication when it's needed most. A map of Peru's flooding, and the areas where Project Loon is active in the region.Image: Alphabet / Project LoonHundreds of thousands of people have been displaced by heavy rains in Peru over the past several months, and the Peruvian government has declared a state of emergency in more than 800 provinces in the country. X — Alphabet's research division for "moonshot technologies" to make the world a better place — has used Project Loon to connect tens of thousands of Peruvians in flooded regions around Lima, Chimbote, and Piura. Project Loon head Alastair Westgarth announced the success of the effort in a blog post on Wednesday. "Loon balloons float 20 km up in the stratosphere, and so have the potential to extend connectivity to where it's needed regardless of what's happening below," Westgarth wrote. "We've been flying balloons over Latin America and running connectivity tests with our telecommunications partner Telefonica in Peru for the last few months. So when we saw what was happening, we reached out to Telefonica and the government to see how we could help." High-speed internet is transmitted up to these balloons, which float twice as high as airplanes and above weather, from a telecommunications partner on the ground. In the case of the Peru floods, this partner was Telefonica. The transmission is then sprinkled back down, giving users on the ground access to reliable internet on their phones in emergency situations. "More than 160 GB of data has been sent to people over a combined area of 40,000 square kilometers — that's roughly the size of Switzerland, and enough data to send and receive around 30 million WhatsApp messages, or 2 million emails," Westgarth wrote. About 57 percent of the world's population — or 4.2 billion people — still live without internet access, especially those living in remote and rural regions. Connectivity during disasters like the flooding in Peru is essential, helping citizens reach loved ones and medical aid. Relief workers also benefit from the balloon-powered internet access, which enables them to better communicate with each other to distribute aid more effectively. The ongoing success of the project in Peru highlights how the use of X's balloons could revolutionize the future of disaster relief.  Other tech companies are experimenting with similar efforts, like Facebook's Aquila drone program, to connect the developing world. Google announced earlier this year that it would be abandoning its Titan project, which was working to develop internet-connected drones. WATCH: Google glass may be uncool, but the product is irreplaceable for autistic kids


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  • 60/75   It's happening: Google's AI is building more AIs
    SCIENCE TOPIC NEWS

    We've reached AI inception, but Google CEO Sundar Pichai still wants to "go deeper."

    We've reached AI inception, but Google CEO Sundar Pichai still wants to "go deeper."


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  • 61/75   How parents can tell if their child's electronics use is harming them
    SCIENCE TOPIC NEWS

    Addiction expert Nicholas Kardaras offers his advice for how parents can recognize the warning signs of digital obsession.

    Addiction expert Nicholas Kardaras offers his advice for how parents can recognize the warning signs of digital obsession.


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  • 62/75   Japanese man held for wildlife smuggling in Indonesia
    SCIENCE TOPIC NEWS

    A Japanese man has been arrested in Indonesia for allegedly trying to smuggle hundreds of reptiles out of the archipelago, including snakes, lizards and turtles, authorities and environmentalists said Friday.  Katsuhide Naito, believed to be a major player in the wildlife-smuggling trade, was detained at Jakarta's main airport as he was about to board a flight to Tokyo with over 250 animals hidden in his bags.  'Officials became suspicious seeing him with so many suitcases,' Tisna Nando, spokeswoman for NGO the Wildlife Conservation Society, which was involved in the investigation, told AFP.

    A Japanese man has been arrested in Indonesia for allegedly trying to smuggle hundreds of reptiles out of the archipelago, including snakes, lizards and turtles, authorities and environmentalists said Friday. Katsuhide Naito, believed to be a major player in the wildlife-smuggling trade, was detained at Jakarta's main airport as he was about to board a flight to Tokyo with over 250 animals hidden in his bags. 'Officials became suspicious seeing him with so many suitcases,' Tisna Nando, spokeswoman for NGO the Wildlife Conservation Society, which was involved in the investigation, told AFP.


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  • 63/75   Photographer captures time-lapse video of a rare phenomenon at the Grand Canyon
    SCIENCE TOPIC NEWS

    The Skyglow Project photographers may be known for their astrophotography, but this time lapse of cloud inversion is pretty incredible, too. Watch as hot air traps clouds inside the Grand Canyon.

    The Skyglow Project photographers may be known for their astrophotography, but this time lapse of cloud inversion is pretty incredible, too. Watch as hot air traps clouds inside the Grand Canyon.


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  • 64/75   Roger Ailes predicted his own death — and he was right
    SCIENCE TOPIC NEWS

    Five years ago, Roger Ailes tried to predict his own death.  “My doctor told me that I’m old, fat, and ugly, but none of those things is going to kill me immediately,” Ailes told a Vanity Fair reporter when he was 71.  Where did Ailes get his estimate?

    Five years ago, Roger Ailes tried to predict his own death. “My doctor told me that I’m old, fat, and ugly, but none of those things is going to kill me immediately,” Ailes told a Vanity Fair reporter when he was 71. Where did Ailes get his estimate?


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  • 65/75   Is Intelligence Linked To Disbelief In God?
    SCIENCE TOPIC NEWS

    Yes, according to historical and modern data, and new research suggests it is because intelligence provides us the ability to rise above our instincts.

    Yes, according to historical and modern data, and new research suggests it is because intelligence provides us the ability to rise above our instincts.


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  • 66/75   Hope or Hype: Delicious Beauty Trends!
    HEALTH TOPIC NEWS

    Chocolate is fabulous on strawberries, ice cream, cookies … and on our bodies too!?  Reality TV stars Natalie and Olivia from “WAGS L.A.” volunteer to try a trendy chocolate massage at Creative Chakra, then weigh in on other edible foodie beauty treatments.  “The obvious question here is, is it edible?” asks Natalie – and the answer yes! The organic massage ingredients include coconut, coconut butter, and cacao powder.

    Chocolate is fabulous on strawberries, ice cream, cookies … and on our bodies too!? Reality TV stars Natalie and Olivia from “WAGS L.A.” volunteer to try a trendy chocolate massage at Creative Chakra, then weigh in on other edible foodie beauty treatments. “The obvious question here is, is it edible?” asks Natalie – and the answer yes! The organic massage ingredients include coconut, coconut butter, and cacao powder.


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  • 67/75   Driving Drunk Cost Me My Legs
    HEALTH TOPIC NEWS

    A single bad decision changed LaTisha’s life forever – can she forgive herself and accept help?  During her divorce, LaTisha says, “My whole world turned upside-down.  My way of coping with it was drinking.” One Sunday, LaTisha went out with friends.

    A single bad decision changed LaTisha’s life forever – can she forgive herself and accept help? During her divorce, LaTisha says, “My whole world turned upside-down. My way of coping with it was drinking.” One Sunday, LaTisha went out with friends.


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  • 68/75   How Taryn Stopped Hating Her Body and Created 'Embrace'
    HEALTH TOPIC NEWS

    Studies suggest that 91 percent of women hate some aspect of their own bodies. A new documentary aims to challenge the messages women receive about themselves and the importance of beauty.

    Studies suggest that 91 percent of women hate some aspect of their own bodies. A new documentary aims to challenge the messages women receive about themselves and the importance of beauty.


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  • 69/75   Cheryl Burke of 'Dancing with the Stars' Reveals Struggle with Body Image
    HEALTH TOPIC NEWS

    Dancer and model Cheryl Burke joins The Doctors to discuss her long association with “Dancing with the Stars,” and how public scrutiny as young woman affected her relationship with her body.  “I’ve done 19 seasons of ‘Dancing with the Stars,’” Cheryl says.

    Dancer and model Cheryl Burke joins The Doctors to discuss her long association with “Dancing with the Stars,” and how public scrutiny as young woman affected her relationship with her body. “I’ve done 19 seasons of ‘Dancing with the Stars,’” Cheryl says.


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  • 70/75   Are You Hiding Your Feelings Behind a Smile?
    HEALTH TOPIC NEWS

    May brings National Women’s Health Week, and Women’s Health magazine editor-in-chief Amy Keller Laird joins The Doctors to talk about mental health.  Amy wants to address what she calls “Smiling depression.” In partnership with the National Alliance on Mental Illness, Women’s Health has done a survey that found that 89 percent of people who suffered from anxiety or depression hid their symptoms.  “It affects very high-functioning, very ambitious women,” she tells ER Physician Dr. Travis Stork, “because they want to put out this front that everything is fine.” But people who hide the problem aren’t getting help.

    May brings National Women’s Health Week, and Women’s Health magazine editor-in-chief Amy Keller Laird joins The Doctors to talk about mental health. Amy wants to address what she calls “Smiling depression.” In partnership with the National Alliance on Mental Illness, Women’s Health has done a survey that found that 89 percent of people who suffered from anxiety or depression hid their symptoms. “It affects very high-functioning, very ambitious women,” she tells ER Physician Dr. Travis Stork, “because they want to put out this front that everything is fine.” But people who hide the problem aren’t getting help.


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  • 71/75   When Sleep Can Be Dangerous to Your Health
    HEALTH TOPIC NEWS

    Sleep apnea affects around 18 million people and Drs. staffer Heather, who is having sleep issues, wants to find out if sleep apnea could be the issue.

    Sleep apnea affects around 18 million people and Drs. staffer Heather, who is having sleep issues, wants to find out if sleep apnea could be the issue.


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  • 72/75   Women's Health, Men's Health: Why Gender Matters
    HEALTH TOPIC NEWS

    Given the differences in anatomy, it’s not really a surprise that many common diseases look different in men and women. “They often present with different symptoms, and require different workups...

    Given the differences in anatomy, it’s not really a surprise that many common diseases look different in men and women. “They often present with different symptoms, and require different workups...


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  • 73/75   Dr. Edward Donates Stem Cells to Save His Brother
    HEALTH TOPIC NEWS

    Veterinarian Dr. Arvid Edward, star of Amazon’s “Pet Doctors of Atlanta,” is a frequent guest of The Doctors, commenting on pet dilemmas great and small.  Now Dr. Edward is here to tell his story.  “No matter how healthy you are, cancer doesn’t discriminate,” says Dr. Edward, “And it can affect anybody at any time.” His own brother Sylvan is a case in point – Sylvan exercised regularly, but noticed he was becoming more and more fatigued.

    Veterinarian Dr. Arvid Edward, star of Amazon’s “Pet Doctors of Atlanta,” is a frequent guest of The Doctors, commenting on pet dilemmas great and small. Now Dr. Edward is here to tell his story. “No matter how healthy you are, cancer doesn’t discriminate,” says Dr. Edward, “And it can affect anybody at any time.” His own brother Sylvan is a case in point – Sylvan exercised regularly, but noticed he was becoming more and more fatigued.


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  • 74/75   These Bedtime Routine Cartoons Are Hilariously Accurate for Parents
    HEALTH TOPIC NEWS

    The struggle is real.

    The struggle is real.


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  • 75/75   Steve Irwin's Wife Reveals the Real Reason Why She Hasn't Dated Since He Died
    HEALTH TOPIC NEWS

    It's been over 10 years since her late husband's fatal accident.

    It's been over 10 years since her late husband's fatal accident.


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