Hannah and Friends held a panel discussion on Wednesday night at Saint Mary’s to encourage other students to join their campaign to help take the “dis” out of disabilities. Hannah and Friends promotes awareness through the “Be a Friend” presentation that is put on at different elementary schools, program director Maureen Parsons said. “We target our program to elementary school kids and our main message behind it is that everyone wants a friend. And sometimes the problem is that people aren’t exposed to people with different abilities so they have these preconceived notions as to how its going to be and they don’t know what to say or how to act so our thing is to act the way you would to any other individual,” Parsons said. According to the website, Hannah and Friends built a residential neighborhood that includes three houses in the South Bend area and strives to create a safe and affordable environment for individuals with developmental disabilities. Matt Coleman, a three-year resident of Hannah and Friends, considers himself fortunate to be a resident. He said moving there changed his perspective in a lot of ways and believes it has been a good experience. “Lets just say, [being] accepted there is a really big help and before Hannah and Friends … my mom kept [me] on the waiting list and being on the waiting list takes a big toll so I was very lucky to be on the top of the lists in 2010,” Coleman said. Chris Tidmarsh, founder of Green Bridge Growers and a resident of Hannah and Friends, said he recently built a greenhouse at the residence. He and his mother began the company to employ people on the autism spectrum who have had trouble keeping jobs in the past, he said. “We built a green house at Hannah and Friends as a prototype and we hope to expand to other sites eventually and have an actual business going.” Tidmarsh said. “Twice a month there are fun events [at Hannah and Friends] for not only the residents, but also the volunteers and local people.” “I go to game times and they have a karaoke time [and dance party] once a month so I like to go to those. They have lots of different activities for Hannah and Friends participants.” Tidmarsh said many people use the “r-word” haphazardly and it is considered disrespectful and hurtful to those who have special needs. “I get offended when I hear it. It refers to a different kind of ability than our own but I still find it offensive. What to do about it is to spread awareness about it through programs and schools. At a personal level it would be a good idea to tell someone that you do not like them using that word,” Tidmarsh said. Coleman said he harnessed his inner strength to succeed during high school. “I just fight mentally hard to be who I am. I basically fought hard for myself because when I was in high school I had to do it myself, I didn’t have any friends and just focused on getting that diploma and I actually ended up on the honor roll,” Coleman said. Currently, Hannah and Friends is at maximum capacity with currently twelve residents, Parsons said. “The neighborhood is on well water, we are not on city water and so there are limits to how many buildings we can have,” Parsons said. “Right now we are at capacity, we have three homes and we are building an activities center now. So it’s kind of like we could build our activities center or build a fourth home and we would be able to reach more individuals with the activities center than building a home for four individuals.” Parsons said Hannah and Friends works to raise awareness in the community by having fundraisers, but it is mostly about letting the community know that the group is stronger than ever. “A lot of the events we have here in South Bend are more for awareness than trying to raise a lot of money. We have a golf outing every summer, but here in South Bend…we just kind of work on raising awareness and letting people know that Hannah and Friends is still around,” Parsons said. Contact Alex Winegar at email@example.com.
Chittenden Stockholders Approve Merger with People’s United BURLINGTON, Vt.–Nov. 28, 2007–Chittenden Corporation (NYSE: CHZ) announced today that Chittenden stockholders voted to approve the Agreement and Plan of Merger providing for the acquisition of Chittenden by People’s United Financial, Inc. (Nasdaq: PBCT) at Chittenden’s special meeting of stockholders held on November 28, 2007. The number of shares of Chittenden common stock voting to approve the merger agreement represented approximately 97% of the shares voted and 74% of the total number of outstanding shares. The proposed merger is expected to close on or about January 1, 2008, following the satisfaction or waiver of all of the conditions set forth in the merger agreement, including the receipt of all required regulatory approvals.People’s United Financial, Inc, of Bridgeport, CT, the holding company for People’s United Bank, announced June 27, 2007, a definitive agreement to acquire Chittenden Corporation, based in Burlington, in a stock and cash transaction valued at $1.9 billion. Consummation of the agreement was subject to the approval of the shareholders of Chittenden, as well as various regulatory agencies. People’s United previously announced that December 24, 2007 has been set as the deadline for merger consideration elections in connection with the pending merger. Chittenden stockholders wishing to make an election regarding the consideration they would prefer to receive for their Chittenden shares must deliver to Mellon Investor Services LLC, the exchange agent, properly completed Election Forms and Letters of Transmittal, together with their stock certificates or properly completed notices of guaranteed delivery, by 5:00 P.M., New York City time, on Monday, December 24, 2007. Election Forms and Letters of Transmittal were mailed to Chittenden stockholders earlier this week. Additional copies of such materials may be obtained by contacting Mellon Investor Services LLC, the information agent, at 1-877-251-3508 (within the U.S.) or 1-201-680-6805 (outside the U.S.). This press release contains statements that may be considered forward-looking statements within the meaning of Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933 and Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934. Chittenden intends for these forward-looking statements to be covered by the safe harbor provisions for forward-looking statements contained in the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995 and is including this statement for purposes of complying with these safe harbor provisions. These forward-looking statements are based on current plans and expectations, which are subject to a number of risk factors and uncertainties that could cause future results to differ materially from historical performance or future expectations. These differences may be the result of various factors, including, amongothers: (1) failure of the parties to satisfy the closing conditions in the merger agreement in a timely manner or at all; (2) failure to obtain governmental approvals of the merger, or imposition of adverse regulatory conditions in connection with such approvals; (3) disruptions to the parties’ businesses as a result of the announcement and pendency of the merger; and (4) costs or difficulties related to the integration of the businesses following the merger. For further information on these risk factors and uncertainties, please see Chittenden’s filings with the Securities and Exchange Commission, including Chittenden’s Annual Report on Form 10-K for the year ended December 31, 2006. Chittenden undertakes no obligation to publicly update or revise any forward-looking statement, whether as a result of new information, future events or other changes. Additional Information about the Merger and Where to Find It In connection with the proposed acquisition of Chittenden by People’s United, People’s United has filed a registration statement on Form S-4 with the Securities and Exchange Commission containing a proxy statement/prospectus dated October 19, 2007, which has been mailed to Chittenden stockholders. Investors are urged to read these materials, and any other documents filed by People’s United or Chittenden with the SEC, because they contain or will contain important information about People’s United, Chittenden and the merger. The proxy statement/prospectus and other relevant materials, and any other documents filed by People’s United with the SEC, may be obtained free of charge at the SEC’s website at www.sec.gov(link is external). In addition, investors may obtain free copies of the documents filed with the SEC by Chittenden by directing a written request to Chittenden Corporation, 2 Burlington Square, Burlington, Vermont 05402-0820,Attention: General Counsel. Chittenden is a bank holding company headquartered in Burlington, Vermont. Through its subsidiary banks(1), Chittenden offers a broad range of financial products and services to customers throughout Northern New England, Massachusetts and Connecticut, including deposit accounts and services; commercial and consumer loans; insurance; and investment and trust services to businesses, individuals, and the public sector. Chittenden’s news releases, including earnings announcements, are available on its website at www.chittendencorp.com(link is external). (1) Chittenden’s subsidiaries are Chittenden Trust Company, The Bank of Western Massachusetts, Flagship Bank and Trust Company, Maine Bank & Trust Company, Ocean Bank and Merrill Merchants Bank. Chittenden Trust Company also operates under the names Chittenden Bank, Chittenden Services Group, Chittenden Mortgage Services and Chittenden Commercial Finance, and it owns Chittenden Insurance Group, LLC and Chittenden Securities, LLC. –30–
IKEA Begins Selling Solar Panels FacebookTwitterLinkedInEmailPrint分享Adam Vaughan for The Guardian:Solar panels will join tea lights and spider plants on sale at Ikea stores from Monday, despite huge government cuts to solar subsidies for homeowners.Shoppers will be able to order panels online and at three stores, initially Glasgow, Birmingham and Lakeside, before the so-called Solar Shops appear in all the Swedish company’s UK stores by summer’s end.Ikea’s new foray with energy company SolarCentury marks its second attempt to sell solar panels, after a two-year pilot with Chinese company Hanergy ended last year.The company maintains that despite low wholesale electricity prices and ministers’ 65% cut to solar incentives, after which new solar installations have crashed in the past two months, the technology makes sense for British householders.“Obviously the climate has been changing in the past year in the UK but, nonetheless, our research showed a third of homeowners would really like to invest in solar, and the majority of those are driven by the opportunity to save money,” said Joanna Yarrow, head of sustainability at Ikea UK and Ireland.“Even though the feed-in tariff rate has come down, you’re still going to get a 6% rate of return on a solar installation, you’re not going to get that return on an ISA.” She admitted it was “depressing” to see the recent 75% fall in solar power capacity installed by homeowners but said “we see solar as the future”.Full article: Ikea starts selling solar panels in UK stores
July 15, 2000 Gary Blankenship Associate Editor Regular News Judicial independence and accountability go hand in hand Associate Editor As the Florida courts deal with pro se litigants, look to improve juvenile justice issues and struggle with financial issues, they must not lose sight that judicial independence cannot be compromised. “The concept of judicial independence is at the core of any ordered society,” according to Supreme Court Chief Justice Major B. Harding. “We have but to look at the Declaration of Independence to know that among the grievances they set out was the king would not allow the legislature to enact any judicial power. The judges were subject to the king, not only for their appointment, but also for their salaries.” Harding spoke at the Judicial Luncheon June 22 at the Bar’s Annual Meeting and delivered the annual state of the judiciary address. Some signers of the Declaration of Independence paid a high price for their call for judicial independence, losing their lives, fortunes or health, he said. Yet the idea was so central to the American Revolution that in 1787 the framers of the Constitution enshrined it in that document. “The concept of an independent judiciary is made very clear by the method judges are selected and appointed, and by their tenure,” Harding said. And as such, judges frequently have been thorns in the sides of the executive and legislative branches “not because they want to be but because the judiciary has been charged with keeping the balance.” Judicial independence has frequently been unpopular, he said. Thomas Jefferson was critical of judges and wanted to impeach Supreme Court Chief Justice John Marshall. Franklin D. Roosevelt sought to pack the court with sympathetic judges after many of his New Deal programs were found unconstitutional. Dictatorships, Harding said, are marked by a lack of judicial independence. He noted that Germany’s Weimar Republic required judicial independence, but after Adolph Hitler assumed power, he set up his own judicial system, appointed the judges, and took his cases there. Judicial independence means judges can uphold the law without fear of reprisal, he said. “During the Clinton unpleasantness, many judges had to rule on issues related to the commander in chief of the armed forces of the United States,” the Chief Justice said. “Yet all of those judges went to bed at night without fear there would be a knock on the door and they would be carried away for those rulings. “You have a unique privilege of making a living while preserving a way of life, a way of life that has kept order and liberty in this country for more than 200 years.” The price of that privilege, Harding added, is judges must rule free of bias and prejudice “and we must be above reproach.” Aside from judicial independence, several issues are facing the state’s courts, he said. Since becoming chief justice two years ago, “It has been my dream to build public trust and confidence in the judiciary,” Harding said. “To do that, it has been my hope we could balance judicial independence and judicial accountability.” Accountability, he said, means showing how the courts use the resources they are allocated. Part of that is using the legislatively-mandated Delphi system — a weighted caseload measuring system — to determine the need for new judges. And the legislature, Harding said, requires the courts to use its performance based program budgeting system, known as PB squared, for its annual budget requests. “We have had to determine how many widgets we can manufacture in the judicial branch and how much those widgets cost,” he said. Perhaps the biggest fiscal issue facing the courts will be the constitutionally mandated state assumption from counties of many court costs. “It is just a $200- to $300-million budget item,” Harding said wryly. “We have been working on that and Justice [Charles] Wells [who succeeded Harding as Chief Justice on June 29] is going to be leading the charge to continue working on that for the next two or three years.” The court system will continue to work on ways to accommodate pro se litigants, Harding said, noting that “in 80 percent of our family law cases, at least one of the litigants is unrepresented.. . . These litigants are of concern to the Bar, to the court and to the public.” The Supreme Court has held a symposium and has commissioned studies on ways to assist pro se litigants, he said, adding it is of major concern to the court. “There is nothing in the Constitution that says you have to have a lawyer, but there is something in the Constitution that says you have to have access,” he said. “We have learned they are not a problem, they are our customers.” The courts also are working on improving the justice system for children. “We have greatly improved the delivery of services to dependent children,” Harding reported. “Justice Wells has indicated we are going to study the issue of delinquency and how we can best deal with those issues in our jurisprudence.” The court has underscored its concern for children by granting an hour of administrative leave each week to court employees who mentor a youngster. Harding encouraged lawyers to do the same, adding he and his wife have found it a rewarding experience. With a wry smile, the Chief Justice confessed that in the coming year their mentoree will have him and his wife cracking math books, as the student is taking advanced math. “That’s the reason I went to law school: I didn’t do to well in math,” he recounted. The court’s Fairness Commission will be studying the Baker Act, Harding said, and he also declared 2000 as an ADA year where the courts will working to improve access for the disabled. In the past two to three years, the court has made giant strides in improving education about the courts, particularly through its website, which offers webcasts of court sessions and lesson plans for its “case of the month,” he said. The court has also increased the diversity of its staff and held ceremonial sessions to honor Virgil Hawkins, who was denied admission to the University of Florida law school in 1949 because of his race, and the first 150 women lawyers and first five African American woman lawyers in Florida. “That was an extraordinary event and I’m glad we were part of that,” Harding said. He also took the chance to express thanks to those who helped him during his two-year term as Chief Justice, including Bar presidents Edith Osman and Howard Coker. He also noted that the relationship between the court and The Florida Bar is better than court-bar relationships in almost any other state. Judicial independence and accountability go hand in hand
Sign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York Have you seen this burglar?Nassau County police have released a composite sketch of a suspect wanted for a West Hempstead home invasion that seriously injured a woman two months ago.Police said the victim answered a knock at the door of her Harrison Street home, when the man depicted in the sketch and another suspect pushed the victim down a flight of stairs as they forced their way inside at 12:20 a.m. Wednesday, Sept. 11.The suspects ransacked the home before they fled with $200 cash.The other suspect, whose name police did not release, has been apprehended.The victim was left unconscious and suffered contusions in the fall.Crime Stoppers is asking anyone who can identify this subject, or with any information about this crime to call out toll free hotline: 1-800-244-TIPS (8477). All callers will remain anonymous.
ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr NAFCU’s efforts to secure greater security for financial and other data were poised for a big step forward Wednesday evening as the Senate geared up to consider a measure encouraging business/government sharing of cyber-threat information.Scheduled to take up the defense authorization act, the Senate was also being asked to consider an amendment to that bill which contained the text of the Cybersecurity Information Sharing Act, S. 754. Known as CISA, the amendment, offered by Sen. Richard Burr, R-N.C., is intended to help the nation defend against cyber-attacks through quicker, more efficient sharing of cyber-threat information between two sectors.S. 754 was recently approved on a near-unanimous and bipartisan basis by the Select Committee on Intelligence.NAFCU was joined in a letter by three other financial trade groups to Senate Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., and Ranking Member Harry Reid, D-Nev., in support of S. 754. The other trade groups were CUNA, the Independent Community Bankers of America and the Consumer Bankers of America.The groups also urged Senate leaders to expedite consideration of the “Data Security Act of 2015,” S. 961. Introduced by Sens. Tom Carper, D-Del., and Roy Blunt, R-Mo., the legislation “would ensure that all entities that handle sensitive financial and personal information have common-sense safeguards and processes in place to protect data and notify consumers in the event of a breach,” they wrote. continue reading »
No evidence exists of fraud, deception or criminality in the tallying of absentee ballots that piled up during the worst health crisis to hit the nation in a century. The state’s Republican-controlled legislature refused to allow those ballots to be processed as they came in, compounding the delays until the race was called on Saturday.But Mr. Tippie, a retired truck driver who imbibed the president’s words partly through Fox News, agreed with Mr. Trump and his surrogates that the election was being stolen before their eyes. He lives in Nanty Glo, Pa., in the interior of the state that the so-called elites in Philadelphia sometimes call “Pennsyltucky.” To Mr. Tippie, Mr. Biden is “a total fool,” his running mate, Kamala Harris, is “a very scary woman,” and a Biden presidency would be both illegitimate and disastrous. – Advertisement – PITTSBURGH — Like many Trump supporters, Dennis Tippie watched the steady tallying of votes that wiped away the president’s early lead in Pennsylvania, not with a faith that democracy was playing out but with dark and rising anger.“If he does end up with that number of electoral votes,’’ he said of President-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr., who is on his way to the White House thanks to Pennsylvania on Friday, “he would have gained them through fraud, deception and simple criminality.’’- Advertisement – – Advertisement – Instead, Mr. Biden will inherit a country where many Americans are already backed into mutually hostile corners. It threatens the president-elect’s most basic campaign pledge: to unite Americans, to move past divisiveness as a governing strategy, to heal the “soul of the nation.”“I think we’re a long way from unifying the country, and I’m sure that Trump will continue to work on dividing us,” said Catherine Lalonde, the chairwoman of the Democratic Party in Butler County, a blue-collar region in western Pennsylvania.“I don’t believe his supporters will accept Biden’s win and wouldn’t even if it were a larger margin,” she added. “I have a feeling that all the Trump flags and signs will stay put until they disintegrate.” While Mr. Biden pulled off major successes in flipping Michigan, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania back to Democrats, and achieved the rare ouster of an incumbent, he did not notch the landslide demolishment of Mr. Trump that many Democrats had yearned for, despite leading in the popular vote by more than four million.- Advertisement –
Categories: Letters to the Editor, Opinion Once again, we’ve had another mass shooting in a school and 17 more children and teachers are dead. So what are our lawmakers doing to stop these killings?Well, the gutless Republican-controlled Congress tells us that this isn’t the time to talk about gun control and that we should pray. Our heartless president tells us that this is a mental health issue. The greedy NRA wants to sell more guns by arming our teachers with pistols so they can protect children against assault rifle-wielding attackers. Brilliant. All of these people are true cowards.The courageous Americans are those families whose children were killed in Parkland. Those courageous parents will have to go into their lost child’s bedroom and pick out the clothing that they will dress their child in for his or her funeral. Instead of a moment of prayer, let’s have our lawmakers close their eyes for two minutes and picture having to perform that task for one of their own children or grandchildren.Do you think that will help motivate them to take action? I doubt it. Politicians like Elise Stefanik and John Faso are so busy pocketing NRA campaign contributions that they can’t even find the courage to ban bump stocks.The school killings that happened in Parkland, Fla., can happen in Saratoga, Niskayuna, Schenectady or any other school in this country. How can we continue to stand by and watch our children die?Susan KarandyRobert KarandyBurnt HillsMore from The Daily Gazette:EDITORIAL: Find a way to get family members into nursing homesEDITORIAL: Urgent: Today is the last day to complete the censusEDITORIAL: Thruway tax unfair to working motoristsEDITORIAL: Beware of voter intimidationFoss: Should main downtown branch of the Schenectady County Public Library reopen?
Photo credit: andrewjbrown-blogspot.comThe parable of the mustard seed reminded me of a friend who suggested recently that I should preach some time about people who buck the trend in Trinidad these days, who are not corrupt, and don’t think we’re hurtling towards disaster in a handbasket. He thought my focus should be the ability of single individuals, “the power of one,” to go against the tide of prevailing trends.I’m not sure I gave him the response he was looking for. I wasn’t enthusiastic; on the other hand, I didn’t completely through the idea out the window. As I think of it now, perhaps I am just the sort of opposition, if you multiply me by thousands, that “the power of one” feels up against. We’re not complacent, we favor resistance, but we hesitate and we dither.If my memory serves, the Power of One as a symbol of overcoming became popular as in the early nineties with a novel of the same name set in South Africa before World War II. It traced the lonely struggles and eventual triumph of an English orphan set among British-hating Afrikaaners. The novel’s title soon had resonance in situations where one person takes on powerful systems with the courage of individual strength. Thus, in 1989, the young man in Beijing’s Tiananmen Square, who stared down a column of PLA tanks, halting them in their tracks, became an example that spoke around the world of rare courage against odds even he could scarcely grasp. What became of that lonely, brave figure? He was immediately pulled out of harm’s way, and very likely suffered for his impudence, but the picture of him standing before the tanks still retains its enormous power to move and inspire.One remembers also Friday, December 1, 1955, when a black woman, Rosa Parks, boarded a crowded bus in segregated Montgomery, Alabama. A solitary individual in a big, inhumane system, she could have followed the bus driver’s instructions and given up her seat for a white person. But she was tired, not only after a long day’s work, but tired, as she later explained, of the racism meted out to her and other African-Americans every day of their lives. “No,” she said. “I won’t.”The story quickly took off. Montgomery’s 17,000 African-Americans resolved to stand firm against further injustice. A one-day boycott of the city’s bus system continued for 381 days, with Martin Luther King Jr. as its spokesperson. What began as one woman’s courageous decision on a crowded bus turned into a widespread stand against segregation and racism. On November 13, 1956, the U.S. Supreme Court ruled that segregation on city buses was unconstitutional. The desegregation of buses began a month later — exactly a year after Rosa Parks refused to give up her seat. Rosa Parks clarifies an important feature of the “power of one.” Such outstanding figures appear to be self-explanatory, meteors streaking out of nowhere. But behind every one is a history of special influences, that is, people and history, which gave the life its moral shape and ideals. “I kept thinking,” Parks later wrote, “about my mother and my grandparents, and how strong they were.” I am sure if one could interview the unknown protester of Tiananmen Square, he would point to a similar history of antecedent influence.The situation is somewhat different in the milieu my friend envisages here in Trinidad. How does “the power of one” prevail in the situation of growing capitulation to negative feeling? What form will resistance take? I suggest that in the “power of one” the individual is always envisioned as the start of a new coalition. In all instances, historical and otherwise, where the individual chooses to stand out, the aim is not to remain solitary but to be joined by like-minded others. The point is to initiate a new community, with a different soul, marked by different goals and different ideals.Such individuals must keep trying to persuade others of the reasons for their hope. They must be grounded in the hope themselves, in a vision they embrace with their hearts, and in values they have full faith in.Vital coalitions grow from sharing this faith, as something real, not an abstraction that only persuades the mind. As Cardinal Newman once observed, “a man will live and die upon a faith; no man is a martyr for a conclusion.”The hope animating the individual’s vision must have some of hope’s standard features, namely, doggedness, patience, and an ability to live with darkness; and in a pluralistic context like ours, some additional qualities: hope must be completely without prejudice. If it’s not hope for all, it’s hope for none.The “power of one” refers to a human resource of proven social power, but this depends largely on the “one” involved, on the passion, energy, and commitment brought to the situation or the crisis. The avenues to social progress are many, but as Martin Luther King jr. – another striking exemplar of the “power of one,” reminded, “even a superficial look at history shows that [such progress] is never inevitable. It comes through tireless effort and the persistent work of dedicated individuals.” By: Henry Charles PhD Tweet Sharing is caring! Share Share Share 31 Views no discussions FaithLocalNews The Power of One by: – June 18, 2012
Speaking moments after the game, Gerrard stressed that Aribo, Balogun, and other teammates became sloppy after going 3-0 up before half time. He noted his players let the game die instead of maintaining their rhythm and standards over the course of the 90 minutes. Loading… Rangers manager Steven Gerrard has issued warning to Super Eagles pair Joe Aribo, Leon Balogun, alongside other teammates not to take their opponents lightly despite being in good form. Aribo and Balogun were in the thick of the action as Rangers claimed a 3 – 0 win against St Johnstone on Wednesday, with the former Charlton Athletics getting on his name on the score sheet. The Liverpool legend irritated by the poor second-half display from his side said he has enough qualities on the bench to replace players that can’t sustain their standards for 90 minutes. “You probably think I’m a moaner but even though we won the game comfortably 3-0, we can still learn a lot collectively and as individuals. The important thing tonight was to get minuted into Kemar, you can see him picking up some really interesting areas, so it’s only a matter of time before he gets fully fit. Read Also: Ex-Eagles captain Mikel debunks link to Biafra agitation “The best players play, those who contribute and perform at a consistent level. I said to the players tonight: ‘While you’ve got the shirt, do your best to keep it’ because there is quality on the bench.” He said. Currently, Rangers sit on top of the Scottish Premiership log, winning all three games in the new season. FacebookTwitterWhatsAppEmail分享 Promoted ContentBest & Worst Celebrity Endorsed Games Ever Made10 Disney Characters Who Would Make Great Role Models8 Things To Expect If An Asteroid Hits Our PlanetThese Popular Hollywood Stars Got Their Start On Soap OperasPlaying Games For Hours Can Do This To Your Body9 Facts You Should Know Before Getting A Tattoo10 Risky Jobs Some Women DoCan Playing Too Many Video Games Hurt Your Body?17 Rare Churches Underground That Still Exist7 Famous And Incredibly Unique Places In Thailand6 Of The Best 90s Shows That Need To Come Back ASAP6 Incredibly Strange Facts About Hurricanes