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Sat, 06/09/2012 - 10:02pm
Two North Dakota State University students got a scare when armed police officers mistook their telescope for a rifle. WDAY-TV reports ( http://bit.ly/1MXfrDu ) that Levi Joraanstad and Colin Waldera were setting up the telescope behind their apartment Monday night when they were blinded by a bright light and told to stop moving.
As we brace ourselves for autumn and the impending PSO (pumpkin spice onslaught), now's the time to hold on to whatever summer we have left by enjoying cocktails outside. We've rounded up some spicy drinks recommended for you from two liquor brands. First, Trevor Schneider, brand ambassador for Reyka Vodka, created drinks that are sure to keep you refreshed, cool and collected, incorporating everything from maple syrup to matcha.
With its current lineup of performers, the 2015 MTV VMAs seem to be shaping up to be one of the most lackluster in recent history. That's why it's no surprise that Miley Cyrus' latest promo for the awards comes across as hardcore trolling, in an effort to make us believe some crazy shit is going to go down that will have everyone talking for months to come.
It's the reason you never see your friends' Facebook statuses anymore. You unfollowed them and hid them from your feed, because their statuses are so effing annoying. But with the Internet and the real world becoming more and more intertwined, what if people spoke the way they write Facebook statuses?
From designers to models to business executives, no one could argue that the fashion industry isn't disproportionately comprised of white individuals. Approximately 80 percent of the models walking in the past four New York Fashion Weeks were white, less than 3 percent of fashion week designers are African American, and, as Stylite points out, all but two major fashion magazines featured a white woman on the cover of their September issue. "Project Runway" judge Nina Garcia recognizes fashion's lack of diversity, but she sees hope in the progress that's been made already.
Prosecutors in Kansas rested their case on Thursday in the murder trial of a white supremacist after playing a recorded call in which he expressed surprise the three people fatally shot outside two Jewish centers last year were not Jewish. Frazier Glenn Cross, 74, a former senior member of the Ku Klux Klan who is representing himself, could be sentenced to death if convicted of murdering the three people in April 2014 in suburban Kansas City, Missouri.