• When Sugar Mountain’s ski lift closed, stranded youth had to choose: Jump or freeze

    The family of a snowboarder who suffered broken bones and frostbite after falling 30 feet off a ski lift to avoid freezing to death has sued the popular N.C. mountains ski resort where the youth’s nightmare unfolded. The Tennessee family contends workers at Sugar Mountain Resort in Avery County “were dismissive” when the youth’s mother reported him missing. Instead of immediately launching a rescue effort, staff speculated the youth “probably wandered off the ski slope or trails,” according to the lawsuit. Resort staff were negligent in failing to check the lift for any riders before shutting it down the afternoon of Feb. 14, 2016, the lawsuit claims. The youth and his parents, Robert and Wendy

    The Charlotte Observer q
  • An American man who claims to be the rightful King of England is demanding his throne

    LONDON — A man from the US has taken out a giant ad in The Times claiming to be the rightful King of England. Allan V. Evans from Colorado, US, says that he is a descendant of a royal Welsh line from the 3rd century. The ad, shown below in a tweet, says that Evans is "a direct descendant of an unbroken primogeniture line legally documented since the 3rd century in Great Britain and registered in the Royal College of Arms." It goes on to describe generations of lineage, starting with a claim that Evans is the descendant of Cunedda Wledig, the founder of the Kingdom of Wales. Evans is giving "legal notice" to all of his relatives, according to the ad, and in 30 days plans to claim his "royal historic

    Business Insider q
  • The 'forgotten Kennedy' — Rosemary Kennedy — lived a real-life horror story

    The greatest tragedy of the Kennedy family was not the deaths of John or Robert — it was the horrific fate of their sister Rosemary. Take a minute to mentally prepare yourself for what you're about to read, because it's disturbing as hell. Ready? The odds were stacked against Rosemary literally from birth. According to Kate Clifford Larson's book Rosemary: The Hidden Kennedy Daughter, when her mother, Rose, went into labor on Sept. 13, 1918, the nurse on duty tried to stall her progress by forcing her knees closed because the doctor was with other patients and the nurse didn't want to deliver the baby herself, even though she was trained to do so. The baby was forced to remain in the birth canal

    SheKnows q
  • Ivanka Trump's Drops Asking Rent on Her Park Avenue "Starter" Apartment (11 photos)

    Trump paid $1.5 million for the two-bedroom apartment at Trump Park Avenue in 2004 and now is offering it for $13,000 per month. From Town & Country

    Town & Country
  • Colorado Teen Allegedly Found with Rodeo Star Ex-Girlfriend’s Body After He Shot Her in the Head

    A Colorado teen allegedly found with the body of his ex-girlfriend in the back of his truck has pleaded not guilty to murdering her, PEOPLE confirms. Tanner Flores, 19, appeared in court in Larimer County, Colorado, on Thursday to enter a plea to his first-degree murder and second-degree kidnapping charges, a Larimer District Attorney’s official tells PEOPLE. Investigators allege that Flores shot 18-year-old Ashley Doolittle in the head and then drove hundreds of miles with the rising rodeo star’s dead body.

  • Twitter Turns on CNN’s Van Jones After He Praises Trump: ‘How Dare You Normalize Him’

    Van Jones, the CNN political commentator and outspoken critic of President Trump, has come around to admiring POTUS and Twitter can’t believe it, making him a trending topic who is getting panned on social media.

    The Wrap
  • Boy dies after being left in SUV outside Florida day care

    Authorities in Florida say a 2-year-old boy died after his half-sister left him inside her sports utility vehicle while she worked in a day care center near Tampa

    ABC News q
  • Trump responds to father of Navy SEAL killed in Yemen raid

    "This was something that they were looking at for a long time doing," Trump said in an interview on "Fox & Friends" that aired this morning. The January raid in Yemen resulted in the death of Navy SEAL William "Ryan" Owens, 36, and injuries to three other Navy SEALS. U.S. Central Command also said in early February that "civilian noncombatants likely were killed," which may have included children.

    Good Morning America
  • Chinese Wages Are Showing Paul Krugman Is Right Once Again

    We may not all be entirely fans of Paul Krugman’s work as an opinion columnist but we should still acknowledge that he’s a very good economist. He didn’t get that Nobel out of his Wheaties box you know. And we’ve new evidence supporting something he’s been saying for years. Not that he’s unique in saying it, this is the entirely standard view of economists. Other countries developing their economies does not make us poorer. Nor is it true that as those other economies develop their wages will stay low. No, instead, what will happen is that as development happens then wages will rise. And when somewhere else is as developed as the US is then wages will be the same as they are in the US. Thus things

    Forbes q
  • Working Grup

    The Warriors go to Grup's workplace and must resist the temptation to steal the sword that is Grup's job to protect.

    AT&T q
  • Climate change unfreezes 200,000-year-old ‘doorway to hell’

    Siberia’s enormous “hellmouth” crater in the melting permafrost is growing fast — and it’s opening a portal to a 200,000-year-old world. The Batgaika crater, known to the local Yakutian people as the “doorway to the underworld,” is one of the largest of a growing number of pits collapsing across the Siberian landscape as the ice beneath the surface turns to slush — and methane gas. But this crater in particular offers some form of a silver lining. It’s revealing eons of climate change in the region, along with long-buried animal carcasses and petrified forests. The half-mile-wide, 275-foot-deep crater is growing at the rate of 30 to 100 feet a year as the ice around its edges gives way. Researchers

    New York Post q
  • Judge: Casey Anthony may have killed her child by accident

    Former Circuit Judge Belvin Perry Jr. on Wednesday said he believes Casey Anthony may have killed her daughter by accident, that she tried to quiet the child with chloroform and simply used too much. It’s a theory, he said, and if jurors had come to that conclusion, they might have found her guilty of second-degree murder or manslaughter. Anthony was charged with first-degree murder after her 2-year-old daughter, Caylee, disappeared in 2008. Anthony was charged with first-degree murder, and prosecutors asked for the death penalty, but a jury in 2011 acquitted her. Perry presided over the trial. In a phone interview Wednesday, he did not find fault with the verdict but said evidence showed that

    Orlando Sentinel q
  • Here's What That Drawer Underneath Your Oven Is Actually For

    If you're like us, you probably use that big drawer underneath your stove to hoard cookie sheets, muffin tins, and bulky skillets. But regardless of what you put in it, we bet you aren't using that space for its intended purpose: a warming drawer. Yep, that's right. It sounds crazy that appliance manufacturers expect us to let such a large potential storage space sit empty, but on some oven models, it's designed to be a spot to keep your food warm. If you're skeptical, just dig up your oven's owner's manual. You may find a description like this: "The warming drawer is designed to keep hot foods at serving temperature. Always start with hot food. Cold or room-temperature foods cannot be heated,

    Woman's Day q
  • Former Ferrari salesman alleges odometer rollbacks

    A Ferrari dealership in Florida maintained a device that allowed it to roll back odometers on the exotic sports cars, a lawsuit filed by a former salesman alleges. The device, called a Deis Tester, is "likely" in use at other Ferrari dealerships in U.S. and around the world and that the Italian automaker is informed every time the machine is used for a rollback, says the suit filed by the former salesman, Robert "Bud" Root of Palm Beach Gardens, Fla., against dealership chain New Country Motor Car Group. The lawsuit alleges that the dealership where Root worked, Palm Beach Ferrari, "sought to keep the odometer reset procedure secret" to avoid regulatory and criminal consequences. It also was

    USA Today q
  • Extensive damage to Oroville Dam after stopping water flow

    Video shows extensive damage to Oroville Dam spillway after stopping the flow of water to clear out debris.

    ABC News Videos
  • Mom Gets 50 Years in Prison for Poisoning Son with Cold Medicine: ‘I Will Make You Cry,’ She Tells Dad

    A Maryland mother has been sentenced to 50 years in prison for fatally poisoning her five-year-old son with cold medicine and setting a car on fire with his body inside to cover up the murder, PEOPLE confirms. Enraged by an acrimonious divorce and custody battle with the father of her only child, Narges Shafeirad, 35, murdered the boy out of jealousy and revenge, prosecutors said in court papers obtained by PEOPLE. Shafeirad was angry at her soon-to-be ex-husband, Hamid Dana, 53, and jealous of his relationship with his nanny, prosecutors said.

  • Venezuela is down to its last $10 billion

    Caracas is running out of cash. Venezuela only has $10.5 billion in foreign reserves left, according to its most recent central bank data. For rest of the year, Venezuela owes roughly $7.2 billion in outstanding debt payments. In 2011, Venezuela had roughly $30 billion in reserves. In 2015, it had $20 billion. The trend can't persist much longer, but it's hard to know exactly when Venezuela will run completely out of cash. "The question is: Where is the floor?" says Siobhan Morden, head of Latin America fixed income strategy at Nomura Holdings. "If oil prices stagnate and foreign reserves reach zero, then the clock is going to start on a default." According to the country's recently released

    CNN Money q
  • Sean Spicer shuts down suggestion that Trump used widow of Navy SEAL as 'prop'

    The White House on Wednesday sought to reject suggestions that the widow of Navy SEAL Ryan Owens...

    Business Insider
  • What's new on Netflix, Hulu, iTunes and Amazon Prime in March

    It's March, which means a new month of new titles on streaming services.This month brings new original series, recent film releases and, as always, a few classics. There's even the Oscar nominee for best foreign language film, "A Man Called Ove."Netflix, Amazon, iTunes, Hulu: What's New in February 2017Here is the complete list for March:AmazonPrimeMar. 1"Nine Lives""Anthropoid""What We Do in the Shadows""Chicago""Hannibal""Hoodwinked""The Cutting Edge: Going for the Gold""What's Eating Gilbert Grape""The Gambler""Charlie Bartlett""Vampire in Brooklyn"Mar. ...

    Good Morning America
  • Sen. Schumer reacts to Trump's speech to Congress

    Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, who's leading the Democratic effort to save Obamacare, joins "CBS This Morning" from Capitol Hill to discuss President Trump's first address to Congress.

    AT&T q
  • NFL Salary Cap Set At $167 Million; Patriots’ Adjusted Number $172.3M

    The New England Patriots officially know how much money they can spend during the 2017 offseason. The 2017 NFL salary cap is set at $167 million, and the Patriots carried over $5,292,335 in cap space from 2016. That means the Patriots’ adjusted cap number is $172,292,335. New England has $61,481,093 in cap space. The Patriots should have no problem spending this offseason. Linebacker Dont’a Hightower, cornerback Malcolm Butler, tight end Martellus Bennett, defensive tackle Alan Branch, cornerback Logan Ryan and safety Duron Harmon are among the Patriots’ top free agents. The Patriots reportedly won’t use their franchise tag on Hightower. Thumbnail photo via Stew Milne/USA TODAY Sports

    New England Sports Network q
  • Inside WWE legend Big Show’s incredible weight loss

    In a profession where most athletes are encouraged to continue to make their physiques bigger, scarier and more outlandish, WWE superstar Big Show’s dramatic weight loss has captured the imagination of many. A pretty poor diet contributed to his massive size — which originally stemmed from a tumor that formed on his pituitary gland during childhood — and the 45-year-old, whose real name is Paul Wight, decided enough was enough. You don’t make the transformation I’ve made without a serious commitment to changing 40 years of improper diet and improper training,” he recently told WWE.com. Big Show teamed up with Miami-based celebrity trainer Dodd Romero — who has worked with the likes of actor Denzel Washington and baseball star Alex Rodriguez — and devised a plan that included swimming, cycling and weight training.

    New York Post q