Food porn is so 2010. It’s time for foodigami porn.
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Rudy Giuliani, Donald Trump’s personal lawyer and former New York mayor, has been caught in a compromising situation with a young actress while unsuspectingly being filmed for the latest Borat film. Mr Giuliani was invited to a hotel in Manhattan in July by a member of comedian and director Sacha Baron Cohen’s team posing as a Russian reporter who said she wanted to talk about the president’s coronavirus handling. The journalist, played by Bulgarian actress Maria Bakalova, 24, starts off by discussing the virus and where it might have started with Mr Giuliani, 76. “Not with a bat,” Mr Giuliani says. “Have you ever eaten a bat?” he asks the reporter, who gets him to agree to try one. She tells him she is nervous, to which he replies: “I’ll relax you, you want me to ask you a question?” After they stop filming, she then invites the two-term mayor into the bedroom next door for a drink.
191 deaths were recorded in the same period.
A new report estimates that daily COVID-19 deaths are 'likely' to be between 230 and 515 in England by 31 October.
Harry Styles is known for a lot of things: his beautiful voice, his charming demeanor, and his most recognizable feature - his gorgeous head of hair. His hair has gone from adorable curls back in 2010 to moppy waves held back by headscarves in 2014. His hair hit lengths that as a fan I never expected to see (and sometimes hated - hello, awkward lengths) before the dark day where he chopped it all off, albeit for a good cause. I have a lot of strong feelings about Styles's hair, and while I love the short look he's currently sporting (though I'm not convinced he knows exactly what to do with it sometimes), I miss the days of long-haired Styles who would totally own a stage in a completely new way while singing his hit "Kiwi." Relive Styles's most iconic hairstyles in the gallery ahead, then check out his best Gucci moments. Related: In Honor of Harry Styles's Recently Shorn Hair, We Remember His 14 Best Man-Bun Moments
Coronavirus will be around for "evermore" and is unlikely to be eradicated, a scientist advising the government on the pandemic has said. Professor John Edmunds, a member of the Scientific Advisory Group for Emergencies (SAGE), also said the UK can expect tens of thousands of deaths from the second wave of coronavirus in what is a "bleak" situation. Britain, like other countries in Europe, is currently in the grip of a resurgence in COVID-19 infections, with much of the country under local restrictions and more than 21,000 daily cases reported on Tuesday.
Boris Johnson looked utterly furious for much of Prime Minister’s Questions. The hair that was smoothed down for yesterday’s restrained press conference had gone wild overnight. At times he glared at the Opposition benches, where the excited natives taunted him with glee.Even that cold-blooded prosecutor Sir Keir Starmer seemed to be infected with Andy Burnham’s pavement rhetoric, accusing the PM of being “miserly” and “grubby” towards the northern regions.
Timothy Brehmer, a police constable, is accused of murdering Claire Parry in a car park in West Parley, Dorset, on 9 May. The 41-year-old is alleged to have strangled the mother-of-two after she sent a text message to his wife revealing he had been having an affair. The defendant told Salisbury Crown Court he agreed to meet Mrs Parry, a nurse, after she had been "relentlessly" sending him messages for the previous two days.
Brexit talks to resume after Michel Barnier speech breaks impasseEU’s chief negotiator meets Downing Street’s threshold for resumption of troubled talks
Labour's deputy leader has been accused of calling a Tory MP "scum" after he suggested members of her party believed the coronavirus pandemic was a "good crisis" to exploit.Conservative MP Chris Clarkson was speaking about "opportunism" during the Labour-led debate on economic support for areas with greater restrictions, when he claims the insult was hurled at him.
We can talk body positivity all we want – but it’s still no easier to deal with the pressure to be ‘perfect’
A Glasgow cafe has won a legal action that prevents authorities from forcing it to close under coronavirus rules, in what is believed to be the first successful court challenge to a shutdown of Central Belt hospitality venues. Giovanna Eusebi, Owner of Eusebi Deli in the city's affluent West End, said last night that she was "delighted" to have won an interim interdict against Glasgow City Council, which had ordered the business to stop serving customers. The business had argued that it met the legal definition of “cafe”, which are legally allowed to continue operating, under rules set out by the Scottish Government but left to town halls to enforce. Glasgow Council has adopted a hardline approach to the new restrictions, telling businesses to close on the basis that they did not meet the “spirit” of Nicola Sturgeon’s shutdown of pubs, bars and restaurants in Scotland’s Central Belt, even if they might meet the legal definition. “We are delighted by the decision of the court which vindicates the position we have taken from the very beginning,” Ms Eusebi said, following the legal victory on Tuesday afternoon, which prevents the council from serving it with a prohibition notice. “Since reopening in the summer, we have served thousands of customers in a safe and secure café and deli environment with every precaution in place. We look forward to getting back to concentrating on welcoming the people of Glasgow on that basis”.
"Barack Hussein Obama,' president says over and over as Gastonia crowd boos in unison
Findings could help in development of antiviral treatments that block ‘newly discovered interaction between virus and host’
Brazilian health authority Anvisa said on Wednesday that a volunteer in a clinical trial of the COVID-19 vaccine developed by AstraZeneca <AZN.L> and Oxford University had died but added that the trial would continue. Oxford confirmed the plan to keep testing, saying in a statement that after careful assessment "there have been no concerns about safety of the clinical trial." AstraZeneca declined to comment immediately.
‘I enrolled in a Covid-19 vaccine trial to show other Black people how much I believe in science,’ writes Dr Lisa Fitzpatrick
For those lining up to vote at the old library in downtown Charleston, the upcoming election is as much a referendum on Donald Trump's most loyal lieutenant as it is on the president himself. Mr Trump may be top of the ticket but Lindsey Graham, Republican grandee and staunch Trump ally, is key to the party's struggle to keep control of the Senate. The 65-year-old three-term incumbent senator is facing the toughest fight of his political life from Jaime Harrison, a rising Democrat star who has managed to break all fundraising records and galvanise anti-Trump anger across the country. “Graham and Trump are two sides of the same coin,” said 38-year-old designer Angela Morrison, thumping a red, white and blue “I voted” sticker on her chest outside the Charleston County Public Library. “A lot of people don’t like what they’ve seen, but a lot of South Carolinians are also scared of change.” A recent Quinnipiac poll had Mr Graham and Mr Harrison, 44, the first black chairman of the state Democratic Party and a former school teacher, in an unexpected tie in the ruby red state.
I've always been somewhat of a gambler. In fairness, this is not entirely my fault: I was born in Las Vegas, and thereby entered into this world with an inherent propensity for all things high stakes. In that sense, it doesn't feel too off base that I left my latest haircut up to chance. Let me explain. After doing absolutely nothing with my hair but allowing it to live, unperturbed, atop my head for nine-plus (!) months, my ends were starting to look long, dry, and drab. Meanwhile, I was reporting on the most-requested hairstyles following salon reopenings amid the coronavirus pandemic - all of which were striking and chic (and the polar opposite of my own look). Itching for change but not a clue what I wanted, I booked an appointment with Robert Sherman, the lead stylist at the Frederic Fekkai Salon in NYC, with an idea: what if I let him, based on his expertise and the season's biggest trends, determine the fate of my next haircut? It would be like letting your partner decide which restaurant to take you to for your birthday. "I don't know, surprise me!" When I walked into the salon, I laid out all my cards on the table. In an attempt to alleviate any pressure to run through the exhaustive list of haircuts out there, I had narrowed it down to three of the coolest styles I've seen of late for him to choose from: the modern shag, the A-line bob, and the textured clavicut. Each one would require I chop off at least five inches of hair, if not more, but would be easy enough to style according to my low-maintenance lifestyle. Then, it was time to roll the dice. The cut he would ultimately decide on was merely the luck of the draw.
Not everyone is a fan of winter weather for many reasons, one being because of the number it can do on your hair - especially if you have kinky or curly hair. Truth is, curls already have a tendency to dry out faster regardless of the season (you can thank the natural oils from your scalp, which have a harder time traveling down a spiral strand than they do straighter types, for that), so when you pair that with the cold, moisture-sucking air that tends to come in the winter months, you're bound to experience even more dryness than usual. That said, much like you might tweak your skin-care routine in the winter to make sure your skin is staying hydrated and healthy, there are also a handful of changes you can make to your hair-care regimen to ensure your curls retain as much moisture as possible. If you're currently looking for ways to winter-proof your curly hair-care routine, read ahead for a few pro tips.