Chris Hemsworth, Tom Hiddleston, Mark Ruffalo, and Taika Waititi take us behind the scenes of the latest MCU adventure.
Chris Hemsworth, Tom Hiddleston, Mark Ruffalo, and Taika Waititi take us behind the scenes of the latest MCU adventure.
From designer handbags to failsafe denim, we’ve curated the discounts to know across fashion
Country diary: an ambitious young hawk has killed her last thrushWelburn, North Yorkshire: As her hunting improved she became a comet, a thunderclap. Then she met a car
The Coke Market is poised to experience spend growth of more than USD 6 billion between 2020-2024 at a CAGR of over 6.96%.
One of the cornerstones of YouTube happens to be its community of beauty vloggers. These beauty-obsessed, video-loving aficionados have developed an entire phenomenon and key demographic for YouTube views, which makes sense given the multibillion-dollar industry that is cosmetics and beauty. Beauty vloggers are able to build entire independent businesses off of their success ranging from product placements, to brand partnerships, and affiliate marketing. However, a quick look at the roster of the most featured beauty vloggers on fashion magazine websites and in brand campaigns will find that there is a dearth of Black beauty vloggers present.Black and Latinx Influencers Speak Out on Pay DiscriminationAmid the calls for more racial diversity at fashion and beauty companies this year, Black beauty vloggers have begun speaking out and demanding the representation that their non-Black counterparts have often received. While it is easy to say, “Let’s have more Black representation,” Black beauty video creators need the subscriptions, brand partnerships, and follows on their media platforms. In addition to shopping Black-owned brands, it’s also time to give Black beauty vloggers the attention they deserve.Eric Boyce, a Black entrepreneur and founder of social media influencer agency sociaLebs, has an impressive list of Black beauty vloggers on his roster including Raye B, Iris Beilin, and Doralys Britto. He set out on his own in 2012, and in 2014 he launched digital management agency sociaLebs, dedicated to representing social media influencers. Part of the inspiration behind his business was realizing how undervalued minority creators felt in these influencer spaces, and he wanted to do his part as a Black entrepreneur to rectify that.While the civil rights protests in 2020 sparked by the murder of George Floyd also led to conversations in the beauty industry of how they need to give Black talent a bigger platform and more opportunities, it was only just the beginning.“It’s been a long time coming for these types of conversations to happen,” Boyce said. “Black beauty vloggers need to be put on the same playing field as other cultures. It’s cool to be recognized, but a lot of the time they are just recognizing Black beauty vloggers just for being Black. Black beauty vloggers want to be recognized as vloggers period.”While Boyce acknowledged events and platforms specifically for Black talent are great for helping elevate them, they also want a seat at the table for things that are more general as well. While it is great to have things tailored specifically to Black culture, Black beauty vloggers want to be part of the greater conversation and not just separated into an exclusively Black category.Boyce has said that ever since the protests, he’s noticed a pronounced improvement in brands trying to collaborate and feature Black beauty vloggers, but his concern is that they are being treated like a trend, and that these diversity efforts could stop as soon as diversity isn’t headline news anymore. Some of Boyce’s biggest success stories include getting his vloggers campaigns with top beauty brands including Revlon, L’Oréal, and E.L.F. cosmetics.While businesses are starting to recognize it’s time to put their money where their mouth is when it comes to representing Black talent, Black beauty vloggers still find they face more scrutiny from internet viewers and trying to get people to take their credibility seriously. Nai Roberts-Smith is a beauty YouTuber and licensed aesthetician, who despite formal beauty training still finds her credibility questioned.“Black women are beat up online a lot, we take a lot of criticism and harsh comments,” Roberts-Smith said. “If I say something that could be remotely questionable online, it would be perceived much differently than if I was not Black or not a woman. I’m always having my license and credibility questioned. There are vloggers who have no professional background in beauty and are considered authority figures, meanwhile Black women have to have years of experience and credentials to be taken seriously and trusted.”Before becoming a beauty vlogger, Roberts-Smith spent many years in the beauty industry as a licensed esthetician in both California and New York. She is also a licensed nail technician in both California and New York as well. Back in college, she would even do her friends nails and wax their eyebrows. She even grew up with a mother who was a hairstylist, so beauty has been part of her entire life. Despite years of experience, she still has to fight to have her opinion valued.“It’s still a struggle to be taken seriously,” Roberts-Smith said. “This comes from both sides, including viewers who don’t want to trust you, and people within the industry who don’t treat your work as important and valuable. The beauty industry is known to be very Eurocentric in terms of beauty standards, messaging, and marketing. When you’re marketing toward Black women and women of color, you are really on the outside.”Roberts-Smith says that since the beauty industry has been called out for its lack of diversity after the civil rights protests across the nation, she has seen an improvement in trying to elevate Black voices, but she also shares Boyce’s sentiment that it could just be a trend. Roberts-Smith says for the industry to truly diversify they need to start paying Black content creators fairly and investments need to be made in brands that actually market toward Black people. She also said that Black women need to be given more board rules on brands because brands often miss the mark in marketing to Black women when there are none in the room helping contribute to the decisions.While there is no formal organization for Black beauty vloggers, Roberts-Smith said many of them do know each other and are fans of each other, so, there is still a level of support. Roberts-Smith also pointed out how tokenism is still a problem in the industry where brands will often just hire one Black beauty vlogger to say they have diversity, rather than making any attempt at having campaigns that are truly diverse.* * *“We are heading in the right direction, but there is so much work that needs to be done.”Ashley Strong, a makeup artist for a decade who began beauty vlogging just this year and quickly amassed a huge following, has seen the effects of tokenism throughout her whole career in the industry. Being biracial, Strong does identify as a Black woman, but fully recognizes the privileges she’s had in the beauty space being multiracial.“When I started out in the beauty industry there was so little space for Black influencers, but what I’ve noticed in the wake of BLM movement a lot of brands are being held more accountable and underrepresented groups are being more broadcasted,” Strong said. “We are heading in the right direction, but there is so much work that needs to be done.”Regarding the colorism she saw in the industry, Strong said, “I was ten times more likely to be featured than my counterparts with darker complexions or ‘traditionally Black’ features. I would often be the one Black person they cast in campaigns and work with for collaborations. “It even got to a point where once I got management and had some more machine power behind me that I was able to pass deals off to other Black influencers and YouTubers if I felt they were a better fit. I actively tried my best to work against colorism by recommending other Black influencers for opportunities.”To help further her cause in helping diversify the industry, Strong is working on creating formal coalitions to audit social media accounts, brands, campaigns, and product launches on their diversity representation. While she’s keeping most of the details under wraps for now until she can formally launch an organization, she’s hoping this will lead to more consumer consciousness.Naezrah Desir is a beauty vlogger who has managed to amass a respectable following on Gen Z friendly video app TikTok. Desir has felt the much worse side of colorism in the beauty industry.“It’s very hard for Black creator to gain momentum, but I see it as a challenge, and not something impossible,” Desir said. “Our challenges all vary on our appearance, and it definitely all depends on what ‘shade’ you are. Some people are considered part of a more desirable ‘shade’ and I don’t fall into that as a dark-skinned woman. We are not considered commercial enough. I have very strong Black features that you can’t mistake for anything else, so I’m often not a brands first choice for vlogger partnerships.”Despite some of her challenges in the industry, Desir said, “People are getting used to see more Black creators in these spaces, there are more people who look like me. The obstacles might be hard, but I enjoy it.”One of the things that Desir has learned to avoid as a Black beauty vlogger is reposts and comment sections.“As a dark-skinned creator, if our videos get reposted anywhere you will find that the comments are disgusting,” Desir said. “If I see a repost of a lighter skinned or Caucasian vlogger, we could be doing the exact same makeup look and application and the comments are splendid. These are the things we have to work on. Pages and comments need to be moderated. There’s an anxiety for posting with Black creators, and I’ve learned not to look at comments because of this.”Desir has also run into issues with other creators copying looks from her videos and giving her no credit for them, and she says that’s something that fellow beauty vloggers need to work on.“Creators don’t like crediting other people for inspiration because there is this pressure to be unique, but I always credit other creators,” Desir said. “That doesn’t take away from my talent, and no two creators will ever do things exactly the same. Theft isn’t inspiration, and you add your own flavor to things.”In 2019, beauty vlogger Chelsie Worthy took to social media to call out other YouTubers who were copying her signature video editing styling of merging rap music to their makeup tutorials. She specifically called out famous beauty vlogger Patrick Starrr for copying her video editing style and also said as a Black vlogger she has never felt welcomed by the beauty industry. After receiving backlash for her comments, Worthy would go on to temporarily deactivate her social media channels for several days before returning to say she was simply trying to stand up for herself, and could deal with the repercussions of her statements.Beauty YouTuber Bri Hall says that issues around authenticity present a complex challenge for Black women in the beauty vlogging space.“Speech was a challenge for me at first,” Hall said. “I was born in New York to a Jamaican family. From an early age, I found the pressure to tone down my accent because I had two very strong accents. When I moved to Maryland it became so apparent how different my accent was. When I stepped into the YouTube World, I had to figure out if I could talk more like how I do around my friends, or if I assimilate and code switch. That was a big issue early on, but the way I speak is just part of who I am, and I feel so much more comfortable with my audience now.”To help counteract tokenism, Hall has had her management team ask ahead of time about how diverse panels she speaks on will be, not only by background, but by complexion as well. As she’s grown a larger following and gained more credibility, she has started speaking out about her experiences being tokenized in the industry, recalling one particular incident with a white influencer where she was treated like the help.“I remember I was at an event along with this really popular YouTuber who just randomly asked me to hold her things, and I just said yes,” Hall said. “At first I just thought she’s probably not with anyone and just needed to run to the lady’s room. It was weird that she asked specifically me, and a person as successful as she was would usually come with a team of people. I eventually saw that she never went to the bathroom, she was walking around and talking to only other white YouTuber’s in these big circles. I felt so embarrassed and uncomfortable. “It got to the point where I was holding her stuff for thirty minutes. Eventually I had to get past this feeling and give her stuff back. I clearly had a badge that said talent, so it’s not like she could think I was working the event, but there was still that reassurance of hierarchy where she was basically telling me we still aren’t the same. That was a really defining moment for me, and I became committed to never treating anyone else that way because I didn’t want anyone to have that experience with me.”She added that, “I remember going home and calling my mother crying because I felt so insignificant that day. During that event, I also had my YouTube followers coming up to me and I had to put on a smile and give everyone who came to see me the best possible version of me for the day. A lot of time Black women in spaces are having a totally different experience than everyone else there, and other people don’t see that. We get taxed or drained 45 percent compared to everyone else’s 3 percent because of micro-aggressions we experience on top of the actual job we came here to do.”In many cases, Black influencers still aren’t fairly compensated compared to their non-Black counterparts. Unfair treatment of Black talent can often lead to PR scandals for brands nowadays that can also result in lack of sales. Many activists for diversity in the beauty industry have said that consumers should refrain from shopping brands that don’t use Black talent. As a result, 2020 seems to be the year that the beauty industry has begun to move beyond tokenism.To create a more diverse environment for the beauty vlogging community, Hall says that beauty companies need to actively learn as much as possible about individual YouTubers and actually get on calls with them. By listening to the needs of Black beauty vloggers, companies can begin to take the steps necessary to create actually diverse spaces and not engage in tokenism.Desir said that the beauty industry should “recognize there is no one skin tone to anything and there is no one face to beauty. You don’t have to compare Black women. You can acknowledge all types of Black women in all skin tones. It’s okay to have multiple Black women succeeding.”Read more at The Daily Beast.Get our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more.
I’m not much of a luxury traveler. But it’s not because I don’t like the glam-life.I’m just, you know...cheap.But last week was the first time I experienced what it was like to travel sans budget in the island of Antigua, and while I don’t see myself spending this kind of money on my humble journalist’s salary, I see why people shell out the cash for these five-star getaways. Add in the fact that the island is nearly COVID-free, and well, it might just be worth the investment.Generally, my trip planning starts with pulling up one of those flight fare maps that show the lowest prices for random times of the year, picking a location that looks cool, and then heading to a bargain hotel site or finding a friend nearby that I can crash with. As for activities, I cover my eyes and spend the bulk of my cash here, but you won’t catch me doing anything I can do at home or watch a video and get the gist of.On some occasions, this has led me to bring bed bugs back to a shared New York City apartment or unexpectedly freeze in the cold of an off-season destination. And one time, I accidentally flew to an airport two hours away from London to save a few bucks (didn’t realize how far away it was when I booked) and spent several days in a 12-person Manchester hostel room with a creepy elevator shaft—because I refused to spend the extra money on a train ride to the place I actually wanted to be—only to miss my return flight and have to spend more than $100 for a new flight and more money on another night in a hostel.Sometimes saving money will cost you.But when the taxi pulled up to the white stone entranceway of the all-inclusive Carlisle Bay Resort in Antigua and the security guard seated just outside of their booth opened the white bars of the gate, approached the taxi and asked for my name, I knew this was about to make up for my past travel mistakes.The Carlisle Bay Resort is named after the bright blue ocean recess that sits just beyond its beachfront suites and, like much of the island, is surrounded by lush greenery and rolling hills. It has multiple restaurants and bars and with 87 multi-room suites and single-bed suites on separate sides of the property, it’s a family-friendly vacation spot (They even offer a kids club for children up to six-years-old and free water activities for kids seven to 13.) with the intimacy of a honeymoon getaway and ease of a solo retreat. The rates for an all-inclusive stay start from $710 per night. Antigua doesn’t have any private beaches, but you’d rarely find non-guests venturing onto the sand, and since each unit faces the sea, every room has a view.After the driver made his way to the left of the roundabout toward the wood-paneled walkway, it was obvious the resort would be nothing at all like my bargain-travels. I was asked to sanitize my hands upon entry and told an employee would take my bags to my room.Then, a woman came and offered me a cold towel that I had absolutely no idea what to do with. So I held onto it hoping they’d assume I just didn’t need it and not that I wasn’t sure If I was expected to wipe my hands or clean the tables. I later realized it was probably to cool off from the heat, so I touched it to my neck and forehead to give off the impression that this wasn’t my first rodeo with high-class trips.We walked up a pathway lined with white wooden fencing that cut through a green-tinted pond with dozens of orange koi fish that gather to the sides of the walkway hoping for a meal from those that approach. The path led to an open-air lobby area modernly-furnished with a black piano in the center, an Asian-inspired restaurant and a bar in the far-left corner.After check-in, next up was dinner and as I chatted briefly with the general manager right before, I remembered I look like I just arrived from hours of economy travel and a flight delay. I thought these people must be used to meeting guests with Prada bags, clothing from top designers unknown to regular people like me, multiple homes and who have never even heard of hostelworld.com. I mean Prince Charles was once a guest here!I went up to my third floor Ocean Suite on a far end of the beach and unceremoniously thrust open the door to an enormous open floor plan room with a living space strategically placed on a slightly lower level to give the feeling of a separate lounging area. The aquamarine accented room had a king-sized bed and ample storage space for anyone looking for a long stay.There was a complimentary, fully-stocked minibar that I barely touched, scarred by years of giving myself a hard “NO!” to $10 water and $5 chocolate bars.Sliding doors opened to a balcony with a double-bed sized lounger that overlooked the sea, a view complimented by the sky high palm trees planted in the sand.The resort even laid out cheese, wine, and chocolate cake on a brown coffee table in front of a white couch adorned with blue pillows for my arrival and I wished I had time to try it, but I had strangers to impress.For dinner, I did a full face of makeup and put on a form-fitting mid-thigh blue and cream floral dress with an asymmetrical hemline, low, yet sophisticated, neckline and thin straps resting across my shoulders with a pair of backless yellow sandal heels. Luckily I’d purchased enough surprisingly well-made dresses off of Amazon.com to make this a nightly ritual.Directly before dinner, I met with Cara Doherty, one of the resort directors and the daughter of the owner, and Brian Murphy the resort manager.The first thing I realized was that I’d been mispronouncing Antigua since I got there (It’s An-tee-gah, not An-tee-gwa.). But either they didn’t notice or ignored my flub.When it comes to COVID, the property and its open-air facilities allow for social distancing. The resort boasts of enhanced deep-cleaning measures and has trained its staff to adhere to World Health Organization and Centers for Disease Control and Prevention guidelines.They leave the gym doors open to circulate the air, require temperature checks upon check-in, masks are required around the property and they also have QR code menus to minimize a high touch environment. I was asked to sanitize my hands before entering taxis, restaurants and the lobby. Even outside of the hotel, locations like the airport and the hiking and zip-lining facilities nearby required masks, sanitization and temperature checks. I was told that you even have to wash your hands before entering grocery stores. The cleanliness might seem a bit paranoid considering how unlikely it is to catch COVID from surfaces, but I guess these strict measures are how Antigua has kept their active COVID cases so low.No activity outside of your home with the people you live with is without some COVID-risk, but for the first time since the beginning of the year, I didn’t feel like I was walking in a cesspool of disease when I stepped outside.Surprisingly, to come to Antigua, the Island actually seems to have some of the most relaxed restrictions for a COVID-cautious nation. You only need one negative COVID PCR test taken within seven days (which unfortunately still gives seven days for you to become positive before landing), have no symptoms or fever upon arrival and there’s no mandatory quarantine.Major airlines themselves have taken precautions like cleaning all high-touch surfaces, having mask requirements on board, limiting food and beverage service, and filtering the air with hospital-grade HEPA filters dozens of times an hour.But with such an easy and comforting travel process, the resort, which has a capacity of up to 300 guests still only had about 25 people on the property. But it was different when they opened back up on October 10.When the resort reopened following the country’s pandemic lockdown, they saw a wave of tourists from Britain (Antigua is a commonwealth nation) and reached nearly 100 percent capacity. Doherty and Murphy told me 75 percent of their tourists come from the United Kingdom, but with Britain’s recent lockdown, their occupancy numbers dramatically dropped.Murphy said that they “have confidence in the market” because they know once Britain opens up again, the business will be back to normal. It’s just a matter of when. “People are still happy and willing to travel,” Doherty explained.With so few British tourists and a severe lack of American tourists coming to the Island in general, it sometimes felt like I had the whole place to myself.I had four days to try out the lifestyle of the rich and famous and my itinerary was packed.After my conversation, I sat down at an open pavilion for beachfront dining at their Indigo on The Beach restaurant. The waitress pulled out my chair for me to sit near the steps that descend into the soft sand touching the calm Caribbean Sea and it took everything in me not to scrape the ground as I tried to move closer to the table, so I just sat a foot-and-a-half away from my plate and accepted that this is how I eat now.The menu had a decent selection of salads, pastas, seafood and Caribbean dishes, but I was still thinking from the mindset of someone who rarely splurges on meals, so when the waiter suggested I try the lobster tail in addition to the tuna sashimi and two glasses of wine, I tried not to look as shocked as I felt.I won’t lie, I fully expected the crustacean to be an overpriced version of something I could find from Joe’s Crab Shack but drizzled with some expensive truffle oil or something. What was placed in front of me was as large as my face and so satiating I could barely finish it and was paired with a lemon butter I’d love to be lathered in. The executive chef later told me there’s a requirement on the Island prohibiting fisherman from catching young lobster in order to give each one enough time to reproduce before it’s eaten. That means, by the time they’re ready to be harvested, they’re twice the size of what someone like me is used to seeing on their plate.I rarely had a bad dish save for one when the salt fish (a codfish in a red tomato sauce) was way too salty for my newly sophisticated palate. Aside from that, each food item at the restaurants I tried was well-prepared.The most memorable meal really had me feeling like a VIP. I went out to the farmer’s market with the executive chef Prabhakar Kumar to see the town and pick up items for a special meal of red snapper, the island’s traditional goat water stew, salt fish fritters, a plate of julie mango and black pineapple, a cheesy vegetable dish and a glass of red sorrel juice.It was a priceless albeit huge “screw you” to my ketogenic diet (but if you tell them ahead of time, they are able to accommodate nearly any dietary restriction.).It was on this market trip that I saw just how much the tourism halt has hurt this island nation. Streets lined with small businesses near the cruise ship harbor that would usually be flooded with tourists were empty.Imagine seeing a shuttered Diamonds International midday in a port town.Kumar, who started his chef career in Africa and later moved to the Caribbean, told me that without the cruise ships, the small businesses in the area haven’t seen too many customers. “If the tourists aren’t coming, the country is struggling,” he said.All over the island was particularly impacted by the lockdown in the U.K., but I wondered why American tourism wasn’t picking up the slack. One of the Carlisle Bay restaurant workers told me she thinks it could be because Antigua is just very expensive and even a regular hotel can pack a steep price.But for me it actually wasn’t the price that’s prevented me from traveling to Antigua. Honestly, the country has really never been on my radar and judging by the curious Instagram DMs I got from my American friends as I posted about my trip, they weren’t thinking about it either.It’s not that Americans never come, but Taroon Missry, the general manager, told me that Americans tend to stay for three-to-five nights and the British come for twice that or more, likely because Britain’s vacation-time standard allows for much more time off.And there’s a lot to do. Three-to-five nights isn’t enough. With the four days I had, I had a full schedule and still missed quite a few popular activities, like sailing and snorkeling, borrowing a bike for a trek through the city or a personal training session on property.In addition to some beach time and my market day with the chef, I did sunrise pilates out on the jetty that stuck out into the bay, hiked the second-highest mountain on the island, ziplined for the first time ever and had a luxury massage.And that massage was incredible.After I sanitized my hands, showered and put on a white robe and slippers, I was escorted out of the spa facility and across a pathway out to a square, wooden pavilion with thin white sheets hanging from each side that serenely danced in the wind. In the center was the massage bed tightly fitted with white sheets. Candles lying on large multi-lobed leaves sat at each corner and red flower petals dusted the top of a white mat that read “spa” on the floor of the long side of the bed.And the actual massage was even better than the scenery. Eve, the masseuse, used deep pressure to relieve every knot from my neck to my calves. I was sore for a little while after, but the next day, I felt like I had new freshly-oiled limbs.With my muscles in working order, I walked back to my room to get ready for another expertly-prepared dinner and at this point it was clear that the Carlisle Bay Resort was the luxury trip I never knew I needed.I can’t say I’m ready to max out my credit cards on my next vacation, but I understand why might be the type of vacation worth saving up for.Read more at The Daily Beast.Get our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more.
DraftKings (NASDAQ: DKNG) could be sitting on a big opportunity about to open up north of our border. On our Thanksgiving Day, Canada's Justice Minister David Lametti introduced a bill in the country's parliament to legalize sports betting. The following day, DraftKings stock rose 5%.
If Texas is getting ready to move on from Herman, who could replace him? Texas is back, right where we remember it — with everyone in the sport speculating on who'll be the next coach.
India's government invited leaders of farmers for talks as thousands of them pressed on with a protest in and around the capital on Saturday against agricultural legislation they said could be exploited by the private sector to buy their crops at cheap prices. After a day of clashes with police who used tear gas, water cannons and baton charges to push them back, the farmers were allowed to enter New Delhi late Friday. Agriculture Minister Narendra Singh Tomar invited them for talks.
“It is our duty to demand the liberties and freedoms that our country was founded on extend to everyone,” the team says.
Dozens of rallies are planned Saturday against a new French law that would restrict sharing images of police, only days after the country was shaken by footage showing officers beating and racially abusing a black man.
The Mold Release Agents Market will grow by $ 455.58 mn during 2020-2024
The first phase of local civic polls opened in Indian-controlled Kashmir Saturday amid tight security. Nearly 6 million voters across the disputed region’s 20 districts are eligible to elect 280 members of District Development Councils in a staggered eight-phase process that ends Dec. 19. Government forces laid razor wire and erected steel barricades on roads around many of the 2,146 polling stations set up for the first phase.
The coronavirus pandemic may have forced many of Vienna's luxury hotels to close indefinitely as global travel restrictions keep away the many millions of tourists who usually visit the Austrian capital every year.
Whether you’re looking for skincare, hair tools or make-up, now is the time to make some serious savings
Taking his first college snap after starting quarterback Tristan Gebbia limped off, Chance Nolan scored on a 1-yard, fourth-down run with 33 seconds left to give Oregon State a 41-38 upset victory over No. 9 Oregon on Friday night. Jermar Jefferson ran for 226 yards and two touchdowns to help the Beavers (2-2) win their second straight game. Jefferson has run for at least 100 yards in each of Oregon State’s four games and is on pace to hit 1,000 despite the short season.
The top US cybersecurity official fired by Republican President Donald Trump for saying the November 3 election was the most secure in American history said on Friday that voter fraud allegations made by Mr Trump and his allies are "farcical". Chris Krebs, the former director of the Department of Homeland Security's Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Security Agency, told the CBS 60 Minutes program that allegations of US voting machines being manipulated by foreign countries were baseless. Sidney Powell, a Trump attorney cut loose by the Trump legal team this week, had put forward a conspiracy theory that election systems created in Venezuela at the behest of the late Venezuelan leader Hugo Chavez helped tip the US election to Democratic President-elect Joe Biden. She and others have also alleged that voting machines had flipped votes from Mr Trump to Mr Biden and some US voting information was stored on servers in Germany.
Whether it’s an X Rocker chair or a new headset, the day of deals is here
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The highest-ranked team in the Pac-12 is no longer unbeaten.
The retired New York Jets safety outlines his coalitions plans for the new Congress on 'The Ingraham Angle'