Entertainment News

The House Of Representatives Voted To Condemn The President’s Racist Tweets

The House of Representatives passed a resolution condemning a series of racist tweets President Trump sent about Reps. Ilhan Omar, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, Rashida Tlaib, and Ayanna Pressley.

Fans Really Want Harry Styles To Play Prince Eric In The Live-Action Little Mermaid

According to The Hollywood Reporter, Harry Styles is currently in early negotiations to play the role of Prince Eric in Disney's live-action version of 'The Little Mermaid.' He would star alongside Halle Bailey, who was recently confirmed to play Ariel.

FaceApp Challenge: This Is What Your Favorite MTV Stars Will Look Like As Senior Citizens

Thanks to FaceApp's "old person" filter, this is what some of your favorite MTV stars will look like someday.

The Fight For LGBTQ+ Rights Is Far From Over, And Young Queer People Are Leading The Charge

Despite rising homophobia, increased hate crimes, and anti-queer legislation, young LGBTQ+ people still have hope.

Ellie Goulding And Juice WRLD Show The Many Ways To Despise An Ex In ‘Hate Me’ Video

Ellie Goulding and Juice WRLD have released the heartbreaking new video for 'Hate Me.' In this world of sad singles, they show ways that people cope with breakups.

Local News

OKC man participates in Department of Defense Warrior Games

Staff reportsAaron White, of Oklahoma City, participated in the 2019 Department of Defense Warrior Games track finals in June at the University of South Florida.The Warrior Games were established in 2010 as a way to enhance the recovery and rehabilitation of wounded, ill and injured service members and expose them to adaptive sports.

Trump vs. Dems: 'Racist,' socialist' lines drawn for 2020

WASHINGTON (AP) — With tweets and a vote, President Donald Trump and House Democrats established the sharp and emotionally raw contours of the 2020 election campaigns.In the process, they have created a fraught political frame: "racists" vs.

Joaquin 'El Chapo' Guzman sentenced to life in prison

NEW YORK (AP) — Mexican drug kingpin and escape artist Joaquin "El Chapo" Guzman was sentenced Wednesday to life behind bars in a U.S. prison, expressing no remorse over his conviction for a massive drug conspiracy that spread murder and mayhem for more than two decades.Instead, a defiant Guzman took a parting shot at a judge in federal court in Brooklyn by accusing him of making a mockery of the U.S. justice system in refusing to order a new trial based on unsubstantiated allegations of juror misconduct."My case was stained and you denied me a fair trial when the whole world was watching," Guzman said through an interpreter.Experts say he will likely wind up at the federal government's Supermax prison in Florence, Colorado , where inmates are held along for 23 hours a day and have little human interaction."Since the government will send me to a jail where my name will not ever be heard again, I take this opportunity to say there was no justice here.

Oklahoma County seeks to prosecute opioid manufacturers

By Kayla BranchStaff writerkbranch@oklahoman.comOklahoma County has joined over 50 other cities and counties in Oklahoma to prosecute opioid manufacturers for damages caused by the opioid epidemic.All three Oklahoma County Commissioners voted Wednesday morning to approve a contract between the county and the Fulmer Sill law firm for the “prosecution and trial of claims against various opioid manufacturers, distributors, and others,” according to the contract.This move comes at the end of the state’s trial against pharmaceutical giant Johnson & Johnson, which alleged the company created a public nuisance through deceptive marketing and seeks $17 billion in abatement costs.“The staggering nature of the problem created by the opioid crisis is imposing costs on all of us,” said Commissioner Kevin Calvey, who has worked closely with the law firm.

Judge: Michael Cohen campaign finance probe over

NEW YORK (AP) — Federal prosecutors have told a judge in New York they have concluded their investigation into campaign finance crimes committed by President Donald Trump's former lawyer, Michael Cohen.The closure of the case is the strongest suggestion yet that federal prosecutors have decided not to bring criminal charges against anyone besides Cohen in the scheme to use hush-money payments to protect Trump's reputation during the 2016 presidential campaign.U.S. District Judge William H. Pauley III made the disclosure in a court filing Wednesday as part of a legal fight over whether to unseal search warrant materials dealing with the investigation.For months, prosecutors had asked that the documents remain sealed because they were still probing payments Cohen helped orchestrate to two women — porn actress Stormy Daniels and Playboy centerfold Karen McDougal — who claimed they had affairs with Trump.While Cohen pleaded guilty last August to charges that the payoffs amounted to illegal campaign contributions, others involved remained uncharged, including Trump himself and executives at the Trump Organization and American Media Inc., the company that owns the National Enquirer.Now, though, prosecutors have informed the court in a sealed filing that they've concluded the investigation, clearing the way for the release of documents related to the case.The judge rejected a request by prosecutors to black out portions of the documents to protect third-party privacy interests, saying the records involved "a matter of national importance.

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