- NewsBleacher Report
Michigan head football coach Jim Harbaugh encouraged NFL teams to give free-agent quarterback Colin Kaepernick a chance for the 2020 season...
- CelebrityThe Telegraph
A California woman with two small children says she was fired from her job as an insurance account executive after the youngsters were noisy during her work calls. Drisana Rios, 35, from San Diego, filed a lawsuit last month against Hub International, a global insurance brokerage firm, alleging gender discrimination, retaliation and wrongful termination. The mother of a four-year-old daughter and a one-year-old son, she began working from home in March, when the coronavirus pandemic caused offices to shut. She said in the court documents that she had “worked harder than I ever have in my entire career”, juggling looking after the children with work.
- PoliticsThe Independent
Donald Trump was once rejected by Madonna, a new book by the US president’s niece has claimed.In an excerpt seen by USA Today, Mary Trump explains that she was asked to ghostwrite Trump’s book The Art of the Comeback in the 1990s, with his assistant offering to send over the pages he’d written so far.
- WorldYahoo News UK
Luna Atkins was just three days old when she died after parents Philippa and James Atkins fell asleep while breastfeeding at home in Roath, Cardiff.
- BusinessThe Independent
Sharon Osbourne has described Kanye West as “embarrassing” after the rapper’s fashion brand received a US government loan to avoid layoffs during the coronavirus pandemic.According to official figures, West’s company Yeeezy was approved for a loan worth between $2m and $5m (£1.6m and £4m), which helped save 106 jobs.
- EntertainmentBleacher Report
Video UCL Draw x Tony Hawk
Champions League quarter-final match-ups plugged into classic game 🎥
- EntertainmentGood Housekeeping
Save counter space and time.From Good Housekeeping
- U.S.The Telegraph
The US Supreme Court has ruled that nearly half of Oklahoma was Native American land, a decision that some officials warned could throw the state into chaos. The decision means that for the first time much of eastern Oklahoma is legally considered a reservation. More than 1.8 million people live in the land at issue, including roughly 400,000 in Tulsa, the state’s second-largest city. The unique case represented the opportunity for the Supreme Court to weigh in on the limits of tribal sovereignty and revisit the country's history of displacing native tribes from their land. Under the ruling, tribe members who live within the boundaries would become exempt from certain state obligations such as paying state taxes, while certain Native Americans found guilty in state courts may be able to challenge their convictions on jurisdictional grounds. The tribe also may obtain more power to regulate alcohol sales and expand casino gambling.