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Officers arrest naked man after 2 dead, 3 injured, several hit-and-run crashes

BROWARD COUNTY, Fla. – Deputies said a man left a trail of tragic events on Friday in Broward County.

A 31-year-old woman and a man died. A one-year-old boy suffered a head injury. Two were injured during a hit-and-run crash. Several cars were damaged. There were crime scenes in Coral Springs, Pompano Beach, and Coconut Creek.

Fire Rescue personnel took the boy to Broward General. Residents in the apartment building said the very troubled man and the woman who died were neighbors.

After the murder, the man fled in a silver 2019 Kia. There was a hit-and-run crash at the 8100 block of Wiles Road. Coral Springs Chief Bradley “Brad” McKeone said officers attempted to conduct a traffic stop.

US Woman Shocked After Being Charged $40 "For Crying" During Doctor's Visit

A US woman recently shared that her sister was charged $40 (nearly ₹ 3,100) “for crying” at a doctor's appointment.

Taking to Twitter, Camille Johnson, who is a popular YouTube and internet personality, shared a picture of her sister's medical bill in which she highlighted a segment of the bill that docked her sibling for a “brief emotional/behavioural assessment”. In the following tweet, she explained that her sister has a “rare disease” and “got emotional because she feels frustrated and helpless” as she is struggled to find care.


The itemised medical bill showed that Ms Johnson's sister had visited the doctor back in January for her condition. The various cost of the doctor's visit included a vision assessment test priced at $20, a $15 haemoglobin test, a capillary blood draw for $30 and a preventative health screening which cost $350. However, what caught Ms Johnson's attention was the $40 charge for “crying”.

In a Twitter, thread, the 25-year-old wrote, “One tear in and they charged her $40 without addressing why she is crying, trying to help, doing any evaluation, any prescription, nothing.”

Octopuses torture and eat themselves after mating, and scientists finally know why

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Nature is made up of some amazing and intriguing creatures. Perhaps one of the most intriguing is the octopus. Some even believe they could be aliens. One mystery that has long evaded scientists is the octopus’s self-destruction after mating. For years, scientists have wondered why octopuses torture themselves after mating.

Now, after all this time, researchers may finally have the answer.

We’ve long known that mother octopuses torture themselves and sometimes even eat themselves when their eggs are close to hatching. While they aren’t the only creatures in the wild that die after mating, they do have one of the more gruesome approaches to the process.

For years, scientists have tried to discover why octopuses act this way after mating. Now, a new study published in the journal Current Biology could provide the answers we’ve all been looking for. Researchers say that mother octopuses torture themselves after mating due to chemical changes that occur around the time the mother lays her eggs.

OnlyFans Star Says She Slept With Meta Employees to Get Instagram Unbanned

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An OnlyFans creator has alleged that she had sexual intercourse with multiple Meta employees and it successfully reversed the ban on her Instagram account.

Kity Lixo made the statement during an appearance on The Jumper podcast hosted by Adam John Grandmaison, or @Adam22 on Twitter.

A video of the 2-minute, 11-second conversation has been viewed 1.5 million times. OnlyFans is a platform where content creators can earn money from users who subscribe to their content—the "fans", according to their website.


Entire Maine town forced to shut after its only clerk quits over denied vacation

The single clerk in a small Maine town resigned after the board of selectmen denied her vacation request.

Christen Bouchard was the town clerk in Passadumkeag, Maine, since 2020. She requested a two-week vacation about a month and a half ago. Her plea was denied by the board of selectmen. They claimed that no one was available to step in for her.

She left on April 7. The town has had no one to register vehicles, keep crucial records, or communicate with the state Department of Inland Fisheries and Wildlife.

The position of town clerk isn’t the only important opening in Passadumkeag. The town of 356 people also lacks a code enforcement officer, an assessor, an animal control officer, and a school administration official, according to The Bangor Daily News.

The town office shut down to in-person visitors until further notice, according to a statement sent out on April 19.


To be fair, denying paid vacation is really not something the upper management should do, even if you're lacking human resources. What the town needs is a way to enact 4-day work week, or maybe less (3-day Mon/Wed/Fri work schedule), to accommodate this.

Right to film cops weighed by U.S. court overseeing 6 states, including parts of Yellowstone that lie in Idaho, Montana

DENVER – U.S. government lawyers on Wednesday asked the appeals court overseeing four western and two midwestern states to recognize that the First Amendment guarantee of free speech gives people the right to film police as they do their work in public – a decision that would allow officers to be sued if they interfere with bystanders trying to record them.

Six of the nation’s 12 appeals courts have recognized that right but the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals has not, and justices heard arguments in the case of a YouTube journalist and blogger who claimed that a suburban Denver officer blocked him from recording a 2019 traffic stop.

Natasha Babazadeh, an attorney for the Justice Department’s Civil Rights Division, urged a three-judge panel from the court to rule in that filming police is a constitutional right and said there has been an increase in the number of lawsuits filed against police by people saying they could not record them in public. The appeals court has rule over Oklahoma, Kansas, Colorado, Wyoming, New Mexico, Utah and the parts of Yellowstone National Park that lie in Idaho and Montana.

“This issue is timely and would give guidance to district courts,” Babazadeh said.

The Cat Poop Parasite that will make you more Attractive

New research suggests that a parasite commonly transmitted through feline feces might alter a person’s hormones and neurotransmitters in order to make those infected more sexually attractive. Your move...

As you gear up for Feral Girl Summer, it may come in handy to know that scientists have stumbled upon a disgusting way to become more attractive — surround yourself with cat poop.

More specifically, the parasite Toxoplasma gondii (T. gondii), commonly transmitted through cat feces, can also make people appear more attractive, and in some instances, even make a person’s face more symmetrical. T. gondii is also passed through sex, and researchers believe that the parasite makes those infected seem more desirable in order to contaminate as many hosts as possible.

“Some sexually transmitted parasites, such as T. gondii, may produce changes in the appearance and behavior of the human host, either as a by-product of the infection or as the result of the manipulation of the parasite to increase its spread to new hosts,” the scientists from the University of Turku wrote in the new study, published in the journal PeerJ. Likewise, past research shows that “Toxoplasma-infected male rats were perceived as more sexually attractive and were preferred as sexual partners by non-infected females.”

Turkish police break up student LGBTQ event, arrest dozens

ISTANBUL -- Police in Turkey broke up an LGBTQ pride parade at one the country’s top public universities and detained all of the participants Friday.

Riot police entered Bogazici University and surrounded dozens of students who were waiving rainbow flags and calling for tolerance. They arrested the students one by one and led them into police buses with their hands cuffed behind them.

A small group of students tried to resist arrest.

Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s conservative government has banned LGBTQ parades since 2015, citing security concerns, “public sensitivities” and other issues. Authorities have ordered other LGBTQ events stopped as well.

Monkeypox outbreaks are starting to appear around the world.

LONDON (AP) — Scientists who have monitored numerous outbreaks of monkeypox in Africa say they are baffled by the disease’s recent spread in Europe and North America.

Cases of the smallpox-related disease have previously been seen only among people with links to central and West Africa. But in the past week, Britain, Spain, Portugal, Italy, U.S., Sweden and Canada all reported infections, mostly in young men who hadn’t previously traveled to Africa.

France, Germany, Belgium and Australia confirmed their first cases of monkeypox on Friday.

“I’m stunned by this. Every day I wake up and there are more countries infected,” said Oyewale Tomori, a virologist who formerly headed the Nigerian Academy of Science and who sits on several World Health Organization advisory boards.

“This is not the kind of spread we’ve seen in West Africa, so there may be something new happening in the West,” he said.

Monkeypox typically causes fever, chills, a rash and lesions on the face or genitals. WHO estimates the disease is fatal for up to one in 10 people, but smallpox vaccines are protective and some antiviral drugs are also being developed.

One of the theories British health officials are exploring is whether the disease is being sexually transmitted. Health officials have asked doctors and nurses to be on alert for potential cases, but said the risk to the general population is low.

Source(s):

France, Germany, Belgium all have their first cases reported today.


United States:


Australia:


United Kingdom:

NASA’s Voyager 1 is sending mysterious data from beyond our solar system. Scientists are unsure what it means.

NASA's Voyager 1 continues its journey beyond our solar system, 45 years after it was launched. But now, the veteran spacecraft is sending back strange data, puzzling its engineers.

While it is still operating properly, NASA announced on Wednesday that readouts from the probe's attitude articulation and control system — AACS for short — don't seem to match with the spacecraft's movements and orientation, suggesting the craft is confused about its location in space. The AACS is essential for Voyager to send NASA data about its surrounding interstellar environment as it keeps the craft's antenna pointing right at our planet.


"A mystery like this is sort of par for the course at this stage of the Voyager mission," Suzanne Dodd, project manager for Voyager 1 and 2 at NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, said in a statement. "The spacecraft are both almost 45 years old, which is far beyond what the mission planners anticipated." NASA said Voyager 1's twin, the Voyager 2 probe, is behaving normally.

Launched in 1977 to explore the outer planets in our solar system, Voyager 1 has remained operational long past expectations and continues to send information about its journeys back to Earth. The trailblazing craft left our solar system and entered interstellar space in 2012. It is now 14.5 billion miles away from Earth, making it the most distant human-made object.



Man Arrested In Dave Chappelle Attack Charged With Attempted Murder In Alleged Stabbing Of Roommate

The man accused of attacking comedian Dave Chappelle onstage at the Hollywood Bowl has been charged with attempted murder for allegedly stabbing his roommate at a transitional housing facility in December, according to the District Attorney’s Office. Isaiah Lee has pleaded not guilty to the felony charge and is due back in court June 2.

Lee, 23, is accused of rushing Chappelle while carrying a replica gun that contained a switchblade as the comic performed during the Netflix Is a Joke Festival this month. He pleaded not guilty to four misdemeanor counts including battery, possession of a weapon with intent to assault, unauthorized access to the stage area during a performance and commission of an act that delays an event or interferes with a performer.

Lee, who initially was booked on suspicion of assault with a deadly weapon, remains jailed in lieu of $30,000 bail. If he manages to post bail and is released, he was ordered to remain at least 100 yards away from Chappelle and the Hollywood Bowl.

Earth-Watching Satellite Barely Escapes Collision With Russian Space Debris

An important Earth-observing satellite just experienced a heart-pounding near-miss as it moved to avoid space debris. The European Space Agency detailed the Sentinel-1A satellite's dramatic dodge in a series of tweets on Wednesday, pointing to a 2021 Russian missile test that scattered chunks of a defunct Cosmos satellite around in orbit.

On Monday, Sentinel-1A performed a set of emergency maneuvers to avoid what ESA called a "high-risk collision."

"Collision avoidance monitoring is unfortunately routine work at Mission Control and our teams are well-practiced in reacting to high-risk events," ESA Operations said in a tweet. "This near head-on collision was however unique; the situation evolved rapidly, was tricky to avoid, AND we had less than 24 hours warning."

Sentinel-1A is part of ESA's Earth-monitoring Copernicus program. The satellite detects and tracks oil spills, maps sea ice, monitors surface changes and provides data to help with responses to natural disasters.

The satellite moved to escape a debris fragment that was several centimeters in diameter. Impact from even a small piece of debris can damage a satellite. ESA altered Sentinel-1A's orbit by 460 feet (140 meters). "Even though the Cosmos satellite orbited more than 200km below Sentinel-1, the energy released during its explosion pushed fragments of it all the way up, intersecting our orbit," ESA wrote. The team had mere hours to plan and execute the maneuvers.

Melvin Capital, the hedge fund and the 'villain' in Reddit's GameStop investor saga, is shutting down

Reddit's war over GameStop stock has claimed a major casualty. Bloomberg and The New York Times report Melvin Capital, the hedge fund considered the nemesis of the meme stock affair, is shutting down. Fund owner Gabe Plotkin told investors that the "appropriate next step" after steep losses was to liquidate assets and return cash to investors, and that it was time to "step away" from managing others' capital. At least half of the cash will transfer by May 31st, with the rest coming by June 30th.

Melvin Capital had been a successful fund, starting 2021 with over $12 billion. However, its public bet against GameStop and other struggling companies made it one of the largest victims of a GameStop-centric investing spree by people coordinating across Reddit and social networks. Plotkin's fund reported a 53 percent loss in January 2021, and it took a $2.75 billion cash infusion to soften the blow and keep losses down to 39 percent for the year.
The GameStop saga wasn't the only factor involved, however. While a recovery appeared possible, Melvin posted a 23 percent loss through April that was partly linked to poor stock positions. The fund was clearly in peril after the Reddit battle — it's just that some miscalculations finished the company once and for all.

Reddit speculators shifted their attention to BlackBerry and other companies in the aftermath of the GameStop drama, and there hasn't been fallout on par with Melvin's in the months since. Still, the shutdown illustrates the power of coordinated internet investors — they can demolish conventional stock managers in the right circumstances.

Italy's longest river, fed by melt from the Alps, dries up, threatening agricultural collapse

The Italian river Po travels 403 miles from the Alps to the wilds of the Po river delta in the East, where it finally empties into the Adriatic Sea. Along the way, the water nourishes the agricultural fields that Italians have farmed for thousands of years. Today, the agricultural products it grows provides 40% of the nation’s GDP.

Euro News reports that currently, a drought so severe that it threatens the breadbasket of Italy has dried up the Po River so severely that seawater has been able to be ‘sucked back upstream.’ The reason is that the water in the delta is “higher than upstream. This is because the vacuum left by the lack of river water is being filled by seawater,” Giancarlo Mantovani, the Director of a consortium that protects the delta’s biodiversity, which can be seen flowing back upstream in some areas. For farmers in the area, it means saltwater seeping into the earth and poisoning crops, which are blackened and wilting.”

There has been no rain for three months and counting, but the source of the problem starts in the Alps, where snowfall is now at its lowest level in over twenty years, measuring fifty percent lower than average. It is not only reduced snowfall, but the Alp’s glaciers which are the reservoirs for freshwater, have rapidly thinned, enabling permafrost to thaw and massive boulders of rock to break off the towering mountains.

The process is playing out across the world, from the Himalayas to the Rocky Mountains and the Sierras in the United States and Canada. Scientists have warned of this process for decades and are becoming a severe threat from climate shocks that reduce the freshwater supply for billions of people worldwide. A warming planet is turning the agricultural lands of Italy into a ‘salty wasteland while putting hundreds of thousands of livelihoods at risk. “It is a 360-degree disaster,” states Mantovani to Rebecca Ann Hughes of Euro News.

The problem is now even direr as groundwater has begun to be pumped by farmers where they find only saltwater allowing, even more, to move upstream. A feedback loop is now set in motion, The result will be a loss of thirty percent of agricultural production to dead soil.


Cats can understand feline roommates' names, recognize faces: Japanese study

OSAKA -- Cats learn the names and faces of the feline friends they live with, a group of scientists from Kyoto University and other institutions has discovered. According to the team, which published its findings in the peer-reviewed journal Scientific Reports, the discovery could help prove cats' linguistic cognition.

The team focused on a behavior common to humans and animals -- staring at a thing or event longer due to surprise when the unexpected happens -- and tested a total of 48 cats that lived in groups of three or more in regular households and at cat cafes (19 felines at regular homes and 29 at cat cafes).

The scientists had a cat listen to one of its feline roommates' names being called and immediately after that it was shown pictures of the name's owner and other cats on a laptop monitor. As a result, household cats tended to stare at the monitor longer when the name being called and the photo on the monitor didn't match. Cat cafe felines, on the other hand, showed no significant difference in their reactions. The team believes that cat cafe pets have fewer opportunities where their individual names get called because there are many cats kept at such cafes, and that this factor affected how they reacted in the experiment.

Studies have shown that dogs remember the names of their toys. Similar studies on cats, however, had not advanced as felines exhibit greater differences from one animal to another in expressions of their emotion and behavior.

‘This can’t be real’: Grubhub promotion turns New York City restaurants into a ‘war zone’

What were they thinking?

That’s what customers, restaurants, and delivery workers want to know after a surprise promotion by food delivery platform Grubhub went badly awry – and proved there’s really no such thing as a free lunch.

Grubhub’s plan was ambitious: to feed everyone in New York City and the surrounding Tri-State area for free, during lunch hours on Tuesday. The platform cited a survey it had conducted that found that 69% of working New Yorkers said they had skipped lunch.

But that’s exactly what the stunt ended up doing, after Grubhub’s platform crashed as New Yorkers rushed to place orders. The fiasco left restaurants overwhelmed, delivery workers frustrated, and many customers with empty stomachs.

Christopher Krautler, a spokesperson for Grubhub, said the platform was averaging up to 6,000 orders a minute, which “absolutely blew away all expectations”. Krautler acknowledged that the demand “initially caused a temporary delay in our system and some users experienced an error message with their code, but that was quickly rectified”, adding the platform fulfilled more than 450,000 lunch orders connected to the promotion.

But many users never saw their food after spending money, with some kept hungry and waiting for hours by the app’s promises that the food would soon arrive.

The app was offering $15 off of any order made in the New York City area between 11am and 2pm. Restaurants across the city were inundated. Fee Bakhtiar, a general manager at Jajaja Mexicana in West Village, called it a “shitshow”. When she opened the restaurant at 11.30am, she was stunned to find 40 orders from Grubhub already waiting in the queue.

Rare monkeypox outbreak in U.K., Europe and U.S.: What is it and should we worry?

There's a monkeypox outbreak in the United Kingdom, Portugal and Spain. The outbreak is quite small — just 36 suspected cases spread across the three countries, including eight in England and 20 in Portugal. A case in the U.S. has also been reported.

But health officials have little clue where people caught the monkeypox virus. And there's concern the virus may be spreading through the community — undetected — and possibly through a new route of transmission.

"This [outbreak] is rare and unusual," epidemiologist Susan Hopkins, who's the chief medical adviser of the U.K. Health Security Agency (UKHSA), said in a statement on Monday.

"Exactly where and how they [the people] acquired their infections remains under urgent investigation," the agency said in the statement.

Monkeypox can be a nasty illness; it causes fever, body aches, enlarged lymph nodes and eventually "pox," or painful, fluid-filled blisters on the face, hands and feet. One version of monkeypox is quite deadly and kills up to 10% of people infected. The version currently in England is milder. Its fatality rate is less than 1%. A case generally resolves in two to four weeks.

Typically, people catch monkeypox from animals in West Africa or central Africa and import the virus to other countries. Person-to-person transmission isn't common, as it requires close contact with bodily fluids, such as saliva from coughing or pus from the lesions. So the risk to the general population is low, the U.K. health agency notes.

But in England, 7 of the 8 cases don't involve recent travel to Africa, suggesting the patients involved in those cases caught the virus in England. On top of that, those individuals haven't had contact with the one patient known to have traveled to Nigeria, the UKHSA reported Tuesday. Together, this data suggests the virus is spreading in the community undetected.

Georgia Police: Shooting at McDonald’s not related to Taco Bell shooting yards away

About 200 yards from a shooting investigation in a Taco Bell parking lot, gunfire rang out at another South Fulton fast-food restaurant before dawn Wednesday.

The shooting at a McDonald’s on Fulton Industrial Boulevard was not related to the shooting at Taco Bell on Camp Fulton Way, which occurred hours earlier and injured two teenagers, according to South Fulton police.

Investigators were still collecting evidence at the Taco Bell scene when the shots were fired about 3:15 a.m. at McDonald’s, which is open 24 hours. According to police spokesperson Lt. Jubal Rogers, a customer had a dispute with an employee and fired a weapon into the drive-thru window. No injuries were reported, he said.

Three bullet holes could be seen in one shattered window, and a glass door was completely broken out.

Just down the road and across the street, separated by a Zaxby’s and a car wash, two 16-year-old victims were injured shortly after midnight when bullets started flying at Taco Bell. Rogers said the shooting was the result of a dispute involving the teenagers and others outside the restaurant but provided no further details.

Jalen Jackson and his fiancée were parked and waiting for their food when he said a man wearing a Taco Bell uniform came outside with a rifle. The couple were talking to a manager about problems with their order when the man started shooting toward another vehicle, he said.

“By the time the manager even got the last few words out, the dude was coming out the door with an assault rifle,” Jackson told reporters from the scene Wednesday.


Colorado Supreme Court rules in favor of woman who expected to pay $1,337 for surgery but was charged $303,709

A woman who expected to pay $1,337 for surgery at a Westminster hospital nearly a decade ago but was billed $303,709 may finally be off the hook for the massive bill after the Colorado Supreme Court ruled in her favor Monday.

The justices unanimously found that the contracts patient Lisa French signed before a pair of back surgeries in 2014 at St. Anthony North Health Campus do not obligate her to pay the hospital’s secretive “chargemaster” price rates, because the chargemaster — a list of the hospital’s sticker prices for various procedures — was never disclosed to French and she had no idea the chargemaster existed when she signed the contracts.

At the time, the hospital had represented to French that the surgeries were estimated to cost her $1,337 out of pocket, with her health insurance provider covering the rest of the bill.

But the hospital’s estimate was based on French’s insurance provider being “in-network” with the hospital, which it was not. A hospital employee gave a mistaken estimate after apparently misreading French’s insurance card.

After her surgeries, the hospital billed $303,709 for French’s care; her insurance paid about $74,000 and the remaining balance of $228,000 was disputed in a civil case.

Attorneys for Centura Health, which operates the nonprofit hospital, had argued that the contracts, which required French to pay “all charges of the hospital” for her care, implicitly included the hospital’s then-secret pricing schema.

Meet the amateur archivists streaming old VHS tapes online

Pete Dillon-Trenchard, 37, had what he called a “fairly prodigious” collection of video tapes when he was a kid growing up in the U.K., but like many, he disposed of them when VHS tapes were outmoded by DVDs.

However, the pandemic got Dillion-Trenchard, a TV subtitler, thinking about the crackle, whirr, and thrum of analog media once more. “In the mid-winter months, I latch onto things,” he says. In the past, it’s been obsessively collecting Star Trek figures, scouring eBay for listings to add to his collection. But in late 2019 and early 2020, Dillon-Trenchard’s obsession was old VHS tapes.

“Sometimes I would watch these videos on YouTube that people had captured of old adverts or trailers,” he says. “I thought, That’d be a cool thing to have a go at.” Then he saw an online listing: Someone living elsewhere in London was trying to offload 50 VHS tapes, the majority of which were recorded from TV.

VHS tape Twitch streamer Pete Dillon-Trenchard

Pete Dillon-TrenchardTwitch

“I went: ‘Yeah, I’ll buy those,’” he recalls. There was just one problem: He doesn’t drive. Which made for a difficult trip on the London Underground light rail system. “I completely underestimated how much space 50 tapes takes up,” he adds. (He’s since moved from West London to live in Hampshire with his mother, who is equally concerned about space.)

Dillon-Trenchard thought about how he might share his collection with others. Initially, he considered starting a blog where he’d write down his thoughts as he pored through the tapes he was amassing. But when he pushed the first cassette into his VCR, that all changed.

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