Oct 26, 2016
One house flipper in Bethesda, Maryland, invested a $1 million in the hopes of a quick sale. Here's
Stocks traded sharply lower as weak data out of China coupled with a possible Federal Reserve rate hike
Billionaires on average became poorer last year as their collective fortunes shrank, even as Asia continued
ET sits down exclusively with the concierge during Kim Kardashian's robbery, who recalls the terrifying events of Oct. 3.
Hate on Tim Tebow all you want, but there’s no denying he’s one of the most motivational guys in sports — period. On Tuesday he appeared with Stephen A. Smith on First Take and dropped the best speech you’ll hear all week. When he was criticized for taking a long shot at making an MLB roster, Tebow dropped the hammer.
Hillary Clinton just can’t seem to catch a break with her her ongoing email woes. While the consensus was that Clinton’s 33,000 notoriously ‘missing’ emails were permanently destroyed and beyond recovery, newly released FBI notes strongly suggest this might not be the case after all, the NY Post reports. In a May interview with the FBI, an anonymous executive from Platte River Networks (PRN) – the Denver contractor responsible for maintaining Clinton’s private server – revealed that an underling failed to purge all of Clinton’s subpoenaed emails, deleting only the ones he stored in a data file he used to transfer emails to the assistants of the presidential candidate. According to the PRN executive, the democrat’s tech specialist Paul Combetta “created a ‘vehicle’ to transfer email files from the live mailboxes of [Clinton Executive Services Corp.] email accounts.
The owner reportedly dropped the dog off less than an hour before the attack.
Poker is generally a quiet game with occasional banter, but Englishman William Kassouf just doesn’t shut up.
Roughly 45,000 newly registered voters in Indiana — almost all of whom are black — may not be allowed to vote next month after state police targeted the state’s largest voter registration drive, forcing it to shut down its operation. Police raided the Indiana Voter Registration Project (IVRP) offices on October 4, seizing documents and equipment and forcing the group to cease its get-out-the-vote efforts one week before the end of the state’s registration period. Bill Buck, a spokesperson for the liberal nonprofit Patriot Majority USA which runs the IVRP, told ThinkProgress that IVRP could have registered about 5,000 more voters in that additional week. The IVRP is still unsure whether the 45,000
A lot of things changed when I moved to San Francisco. I was much colder. I bought my first real jacket. I tried Philz Coffee for the first time. I started a new job. And, out of nowhere, my stomach started ballooning arbitrarily throughout the week making me look three-to-six-months pregnant at any given moment, for no apparent reason. Things that didn't change: my diet, my exercise routine (OK, I started doing a lot more SoulCycle), and my overall health. I wasn't eating more food or less healthy food, so I knew it wasn't weight gain . . . especially when my pregnant-looking belly would mysteriously disappear by morning, and I was back to a flat stomach. But sometime during the day, I'd eat
Perhaps best known as the wordsmith behind many Republican talking points, Luntz had quite a few zingers about Trump, including one about the GOP nominee’s sometimes stilted delivery of prepared speeches. “Stevie Wonder reads a teleprompter better than Donald Trump,” he jested.
After rolling out the red carpet Wednesday morning in anticipation of Sunday's Emmy ceremony, host
A Minnesota judge says a woman and girl who claim to be Prince's niece and grandniece will not be
NEW YORK (AP) — Two studies of U.S. news coverage suggest that this is a presidential campaign with little
When Elon Musk revealed Tesla’s plan to ship all Tesla’s made going forward with all the
The big night is tonight! At 6pm, the TC Meetup + Pitch-off is going down in Seoul, South Korea. We
Verizon is buying Vessel, the subscription video service founded by Jason Kilar (Hulu’s former
The virus appeared in New York as early as 1971, according to a new genetic analysis, and spread from there
Every year in the U.S., 20,000 to 40,000 infants are born with cytomegalovirus. Yet most doctors don’t talk
What you need to know on who will be affected and what can be done about it.