Raisin Feeds
CHOOSE YOUR CITY

FRESH SHEET

Tyra Banks & Ashley Graham Share Their Wisdom at Cosmo's Fun Fearless Money Event
Tyra Banks looks fierce in head-to-toe black while attending Cosmopolitan’s Fun Fearless Money 2016 on Saturday (September 24) at Cedar Lake in New York City. The 42-year-old model was joined by her fellow model Ashley Graham. Also in attendance at the empowering event was the founder of Spanx, Sara Blakely, who stopped to snap some [...]
  • Tyra Banks  Ashley Graham Share Their Wisdom at Cosmos Fun Fearless Money Event
Priyanka Chopra Opens Up About Her 'Quantico' Audition
Priyanka Chopra looks stunning while stepping out for the 2016 Global Citizen Festival in Central Park on Saturday night (September 24) in New York City. The day before, the 34-year-old Quantico actress and her co-star Blair Underwood stopped by Good Morning America to talk about new season in New York City. “When I picked Quantico [...]
  • Priyanka Chopra Opens Up About Her Quantico Audition
Dolphins Fans Attempt to Fight in Restroom Until Guy in Tannehill Jersey Breaks It (Video)
It was the battle of two 0-2 teams, so somebody had to win and for awhile it looked as if nobody did as the game between the Dolphins-Browns went into overtime. During halftime, Dolphins fans were clearly stressing as the team was down by 3 so they decided to take their frustrations out on each […]
  • Dolphins Fans Attempt to Fight in Restroom Until Guy in Tannehill Jersey Breaks It Video
Ryan Lochte Says 'DWTS' is 10 Times Harder Than Swimming
Ryan Lochte and his girlfriend Kayla Rae Reid head back to their car after grabbing dinner on Saturday night (September 24) in West Hollywood, Calif. The couple enjoyed a meal at the new celeb hotspot Catch LA. The day before, Ryan and his Dancing With The Stars partner Cheryl Burke made an appearance on Extra [...]
  • Ryan Lochte Says DWTS is 10 Times Harder Than Swimming
An unlikely company is crushing America's biggest clothing stores

Facebook/Amazon Fashion

An unlikely company has suddenly catapulted to the top of the fashion world: Amazon.

Amazon is now the biggest seller of clothes online in the US, with its apparel sales totalling $16.3 billion last year, Bloomberg reports.

That's more than the combined online sales of Macy’s, Nordstrom, Kohl’s, Gap, and Victoria’s Secret parent L Brands in the same period, according to Bloomberg.

Amazon is now second only to Walmart in terms of overall apparel market share, according to Morgan Stanley analysts.

Facebook/Amazon FashionThe company's rise as a leader in apparel sales has been swift and relatively quiet.

Amazon made one of its first major pushes into the category 10 years ago with the purchase of clothing website ShopBop. Three years later, Amazon bought online shoe retailer Zappos for $850 million.

Facebook/Amazon FashionOver the past couple years, Amazon has ramped up its investment in fashion by launching its own private-label clothing brands and sponsoring the first ever New York Men's Fashion Week.

The company has also hired executives from luxury fashion companies, such as Barneys New York fashion director Julie Gilhartogue — whom Amazon reportedly hired as a consultant — and vogue editor Caroline Palmer.

Facebook/Amazon FashionAlso in the last few years, Amazon has started to shift its fashion strategy toward offering more high-end designer names, such as Zac Posen and Stuart Weitzman.

That shift has had some industry experts scratching their heads. Luxury fashion websites are typically well-merchandised and highly curated — not things that Amazon is necessarily known for.

Facebook/Amazon FashionBut Amazon's strategy appears to be working.

Morgan Stanley analysts estimate that Amazon's apparel sales grew by $1.1 billion in the most recent quarter, while department stores Nordstrom, Sears, Macy's, Kohl's, JCPenney, and Dillard's collectively lost $225 million in apparel sales in the same period.

Facebook/Amazon FashionDepartment store executives have blamed declining apparel sales on the weather and consumers' changing shopping habits, which in recent years have gravitated more toward big-ticket items like televisions and vacations over clothing.

The apparel market has only grown 1% annually in the last 15 years, according to Morgan Stanley.

Facebook/Amazon Fashion

But department stores' loss so far has been Amazon's gain, according to Morgan Stanley analysts.

"We expect online (primarily Amazon) will continue to take share from department stores, but at an accelerating pace over the next five years given new evidence that Amazon is gaining traction in fashion," the analysts wrote in a recent note

In a 2012 interview with the New York Times, Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos gave a simple reason for why Amazon was investing in fashion: "Gross profit dollars per unit will be much higher on a fashion item," than with cheaper products, he said.

NOW WATCH: How 2 brothers turned a virtually indestructible cooler into a half-billion-dollar brand

  • An unlikely company is crushing Americas biggest clothing stores
Backstreet Boys & Florida Georgia Line Hit iHeartRadio Music Festival 2016 Stage!
The Backstreet Boys get the crowd pumped during their performance at the 2016 iHeartRadio Music Festival held at T-Mobile Arena on Saturday night (September 24) in Las Vegas. The guys – A. J. McLean, Howie Dorough, Nick Carter, Kevin Richardson, and Brian Littrell – were joined by fellow performers Florida Georgia Line, Usher, Pitbull, and [...]
  • Backstreet Boys  Florida Georgia Line Hit iHeartRadio Music Festival 2016 Stage!
Mary-Kate & Ashley Olsen Soak Up the Sun in France
Ashley Olsen takes a dip in the water while soaking up the sun at the Hotel du Cap Eden Roc on Sunday (September 25) in Antibes, France. The 30-year-old fashion designer was joined on the trip by Mary-Kate Olsen with her hubby Olivier Sarkozy, who was also seen jumping in the water. PHOTOS: Check out [...]
  • Mary-Kate  Ashley Olsen Soak Up the Sun in France
Buffalo Bills Fan Celebrate 1st Win of The Season By Throwing Each Other Through Tables (Video)
It was great day for Buffalo Bills fans as the team destroyed the Arizona Cardinals at Ralph Wilson Stadium by a score of 33-18 to capture their first win of the young season. Outside the stadium, Bills Mafia celebrated the only way they knew how and that was to throw each other through tables.   […]
  • Buffalo Bills Fan Celebrate 1st Win of The Season By Throwing Each Other Through Tables Video
Here's why worries over Brexit are overblown

In May, the British Chancellor outlined the short-term impacts of a vote to leave the European Union (EU). The report stated Brexit would cause “an immediate and profound economic shock.” This would push the UK into a recession and lead to a loss of jobs.

The British Treasury was not alone in its fears.

Investment banks and consulting firms across the globe also forecasted doom. Headlines claimed the impact would be profound. The Financial Times reported that banks were starting to look at real estate in Frankfurt. London was no longer a suitable place to do business.

The European Central Bank (ECB) said it had prepared for the Brexit and was ready to provide more liquidity.

After the vote, Brexit fear exploded. Global markets reeled. The British pound plunged to a 31-year low.

But there was no doom.

In fact, July 14 marked the beginning of the calm. The Bank of England held its benchmark rates steady. A week later, the bank reported there was no clear evidence of a sharp slowdown in business activity in the UK.

Explaining the hysteria over Brexit

There were three common misunderstandings about Brexit.

First, the effects of either a “leave” or “remain” vote were important. Some claimed they knew what the effects would be. Their claims usually backed up their political positions against (or for) leaving the EU.

The UK is part of Europe whether it wants to be or not. The economic ties it has—and will continue to have—with EU members were not going to end overnight.

Most crucially, people failed to grasp how economically vital the UK is for Europe. Over 45% of Germany’s GDP comes from exports. It’s not going to malign one of its most important markets.

Indeed, EU leaders agreed to a longer-than-planned timeline to negotiate. This shows that both sides want current economic activity between the UK and the bloc to continue.

The second misunderstanding dealt with why people wanted to leave the EU. Those pushing to remain tried to show that staying in the EU was far better economically than leaving. But the real concerns were first and foremost related to sovereignty, politics and immigration.

The third misunderstanding was how long it would take to exit. The complexity of the negotiating process meant Britain’s exit would not happen quickly. But most people didn’t grasp that fact. The British government still has not triggered Article 50, which would start the withdrawal process. Once Article 50 is triggered, the UK will have two years to negotiate the terms of its leaving.

On July 20, German Chancellor Angela Merkel supported the decision of British Prime Minister Theresa May to wait until 2017 to trigger Article 50. So the earliest the UK might leave the EU is 2019. This extended transition period means a rapid change in business conditions is unlikely.

The broader picture

The result of the Brexit vote has not been all positive. The British pound has lost about 10% of its value. This hurts British companies. There is the potential for decreased growth, lost jobs, and inflation. On the other hand, a weaker pound could boost British exports.

There will be some negative consequences, and some might be quite painful. But as we pointed out, the hysteria around Brexit was overblown. The challenges can be dealt with. That remains our overall position.

But will Britain fall into recession? Of course it will at some point. All healthy economies do. Whether Brexit will be the precise cause of that recession is another story.

There is a very valuable lesson here. One should not pay much attention to short-term responses to unexpected events. This is what helped us see that the reports of Britain’s demise post-Brexit were greatly inflated.

While mainstream media heaped needless hysteria on Brexit, a more ominous destabilization was festering—and engulfing—a region containing 5 billion of the planet’s 7 billion people.

In this provocative documentary from Mauldin Economics and Geopolitical Futures, George Friedman uncovers the crises convulsing Europe, the Middle East, and Asia… and reveals the geopolitical chess moves that could trigger global conflict. 

NOW WATCH: The world’s largest pyramid is not in Egypt

  • Heres why worries over Brexit are overblown
Jennifer Lopez's Son Max Treated Her to a Sweet Surprise!
Jennifer Lopez tucks her prop gun back into its holster while filming some late-night scenes for her series Shades of Blue on Friday (September 24) in the Harlem neighborhood of New York City. The 47-year-old entertainer was spotted pointing the prop gun right at the camera for some shots! With all the intense action happening [...]
  • Jennifer Lopezs Son Max Treated Her to a Sweet Surprise!
The PaddyWagon Is An Inflatable Irish Pub You Can Open Anywhere

I'm not sure what the situation is in other cities/states/countries but Boston has more than enough Irish pubs to keep its thirsty citizens satisfied.

However, there are a few parts of Boston that are lacking Irish pubs, namely parks, backyards and other grassy lots, and that's where the PaddyWagon pub comes in.

The PaddyWagon is an inflatable structure that can be blown up wherever an Irish pub is needed, with room for 80 guests, food service and a full bar which the company supplies upon request.

This service is currently only available in the Boston area, but I could easily see this idea catching on here in Southern California, where we have perfect inflatable pub crawl weather all year long!

-Via design you trust

  • The PaddyWagon Is An Inflatable Irish Pub You Can Open Anywhere
I asked 10 historians to nominate the 'worst' year in history — here are their picks

REUTERS/Pascal Rossignol

Terror attacks, Zika, Brexit, police shootings, Syria, Trump, record-hot temperatures, the losses of Prince and David Bowie—this has been one unrelenting turn around the calendar.

Have terrifying events truly piled up on each other in 2016, in a way they didn’t in any other year in human history? Or is it impossible to judge the awfulness of a year while it’s still unfolding? Do we just notice negative happenings more these days because of our high levels of connectivity? And what does “worst year” even mean—“worst year” for Americans, for humanity, for the planet?

The question of how to determine a “worst year” in history piqued my interest. So I decided to ask a group of historians to nominate their own “worst years” and to reflect on what constitutes a “really bad year.” Ten brave souls agreed to play this parlor game with me. Here are their picks.

1348

Wikiimedia commons

People talk about 2016 being a particularly disastrous year, but for a historian, there’s nothing new about people fighting for power or useless leaders with bad ideas gathering widespread support. All the current political upheaval is nothing compared with 1348, when the Black Death took hold.

The disease spread quickly along the Silk Roads and then across the trade routes crisscrossing the Mediterranean. In the space of 18 months, it killed at least a third of the population of Europe. “Our hopes for the future have been buried alongside our friends,” wrote the great Petrarch. It seemed like the end of the world was coming.

Some advised avoiding “every fleshly lust with women,” others that marching barefoot while self-flagellating would help. One writer in Damascus recorded that plague “sat like a king on a throne and swayed with power,” killing thousands every day. Dogs tore at the bodies of the dead that lay unburied in the streets.

That, I think, is what hell on Earth really looks like—and I’d rather be alive in 2016 than 1348.

If there’s one consolation, incidentally, it’s that the Black Death spurred one of the most golden of golden ages in history. Plague led to sharply reduced inequality, a spending boom, and a flowering of the arts. Storms do sometimes give way to sunshine.

Peter Frankopan is author of The Silk Roads: A New History of the World.



1492

Wikimedia Commons

Ought we measure the “worst year in human history” by some calculus of human suffering? By sheer number of deaths? By the geographical extent of misery? Any of these metrics provide ready candidates. I will suggest, however, that the worst year ought to be the beginning of a world-historical process that once started, offered little chance for reversal. I nominate 1492.

That year, the Catholic monarchs Ferdinand and Isabella completed their conquest of Moorish Granada. Within a few years, the roughly half-million Muslim inhabitants of the territory would be killed, converted, enslaved, or expelled. The kingdom also expelled its Jewish population, resident since Roman times, providing a blueprint for similar persecutions and expulsions in years to follow. Spanish actions helped create the idea of a geographically distinct “Christian Europe,” replacing the more than two millennia of political and religious identities that connected different Mediterranean shores.

The most significant event of that year, however, was the first American voyage of Christopher Columbus. Columbus wasn’t the first European to reach the western continents, but his voyages were the first to become widely known. As a result, Spain and its rival powers accelerated their overseas contest for trade and territory.

By the early 16th century, Old World diseases made their inevitable drift to the Americas, beginning the series of plagues that ultimately caused the demographic collapse of some 90 percent of the indigenous population by the mid-19th century, and for many groups, the utter obliteration of society itself. Worse still, as the indigenous labor force disintegrated, Europeans turned to Africa for new sources for New World enslaved labor.

Few years in human history are so freighted with catastrophic consequences.



1836

Wikimedia Commons

War on two fronts, in Florida against the Seminoles and in Alabama against the Creeks. One Georgia volunteer was toasted on July 4 for taking “an Indian’s scalp.” Toward the end of the year, the United States began preparations to invade the Cherokee Nation and forcibly remove its residents. After the state-sponsored mass deportations—the first in the modern era—who would cultivate the land?

The 1830s, if not precisely 1836, represented the peak of the interstate slave trade, with a quarter of a million enslaved people marched or shipped west to labor on fields that only a few years earlier had belonged to Native Americans. In Congress, pro-slavery politicians refused to hear anti-slavery petitions, passing the first gag rule in May 1836. In the words of one white Southerner, these were “flush times,” rife with speculation in Native American land and black slaves.

The year marks a high-water mark in the confluence of the nation’s darkest legacies: racism and reckless capitalism. The speculative bubble would collapse the following year, leaving behind hundreds of ruined banks and millions of dollars of worthless debt. The financial system would recover, but there was no second chance for the dispossessed.

Claudio Saunt is the author of West of the Revolution: An Uncommon History of 1776(Norton, 2014) and is at work on Aboriginia: Mass Deportation and the Road to Indian Territory.




See the rest of the story at Business Insider
  • I asked 10 historians to nominate the worst year in history  here are their picks
Here's where Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump stand on energy issues

Scott Olson/Getty; Justin Sullivan/Getty Images; Skye Gould/Business Insider

Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump are set to take the stage for the first presidential debate of the general election at Hofstra University on September 26.

Solving America's energy problems, like reducing dependence on foreign oil and moving the country to a lower-carbon economy, will be a major election issue and a top priority for the next president.

The two candidates — one the first woman to ever run on a major party's ticket and the other a brash billionaire and reality-television star — offer competing visions for the future direction of the country.

At the core, the candidate's energy plans are mostly representative of their campaigns as a whole.

Scott Olson/Getty; Justin Sullivan/Getty Images; Skye Gould/Business Insider

Clinton's plan is thoughtful and detailed, to the level of addressing funding sources. Her campaign has placed a priority on investing in and incentivizing renewable-energy technology to help create jobs and transition the US to a lower-carbon economy.

Trump's plan, on the other hand, is short on specific details and spends a lot of time calling out "extremist" Clinton. Trump's plan is supremely focused on American "energy independence" at all costs, and he's fully supportive of deregulating fossil fuels. 

For his part, Trump supports "rational" environmental concerns but not at the expense of decreasing fossil-fuel production in the US. 

Here's a more detailed look at the candidates energy proposals. 

Scott Olson/Getty; Justin Sullivan/Getty Images; Skye Gould/Business Insider

Renewable energy

Clean technology — solar, wind, and hydroelectric — is a rapidly growing sector of the US economy. 

Clinton's campaign has the stated goal of generating half of the US's electricity from renewable resources by the end of her first term. Her campaign has specific strategies for accomplishing this, including launching a $60 billion Clean Energy Challenge to partner with local municipalities to cut carbon pollution and expand clean-energy technology to lower-income families.

Clinton also wants to cut oil and gas subsidies and invest in clean-energy research, specifically installing a half-billion solar panels by the end of her first term, according to Science Debate

Trump has supported ramping up fossil-fuel production as a vehicle for job growth and feels it will lead to a "resurgence in American manufacturing." 

Trump's campaign cited a study from the Institute of Energy Research (IER), a nonprofit that conducts research on government regulation in energy markets, to support his claims. According to IER, lifting regulations on American energy production will amount to a $700 billion increase in annual economic output. 

The IER, however, is affiliated with the American Energy Alliance, a pro-fossil-fuel group linked to Charles and David Koch. Many economists have expressed doubt over IER's findings, including Thomas Kinnaman, the chair of the Economics Department at Bucknell University, reports CNBC

"This is not academic research and would never see the light of day in an academic journal," Kinnaman told CNBC, regarding IER's study. 

Scott Olson/Getty; Justin Sullivan/Getty Images; Skye Gould/Business Insider

Oil drilling 

Oil drilling is an efficient yet highly destructive and invasive process for obtaining fossil fuel.

In March, the Obama administration announced that it would not open new oil reserves near the southeastern Atlantic coast for drilling. Obama, however, did free up three massive reserves on sensitive habitat in Alaska earlier this year, though environmental activists say the land should never be drilled

Clinton opposes Arctic drilling and has expressed skepticism for oil production off the southeastern Atlantic coast, according to CFR

On the other hand, Trump's "America First" energy plan will "lift restrictions" on oil and gas companies and allow them to drill in the Arctic and the Gulf of Mexico. 

Trump's campaign said that he will revoke all policies that place "unwarranted restrictions" on new drilling zones, including in the Arctic and the Atlantic coast. Trump's campaign also called Obama's decision to close the Atlantic reserves to drilling a "job-killing" policy. 

Though Trump's plan has few details, it's safe to assume that this means he will open up a lot more land — and ocean — for drilling. 

Some experts think that's a misguided policy. 

Installing wind power off of the southeastern Atlantic coast could produce more jobs and more energy over the next two decades than drilling for oil, according to a study from Oceana, a conservation-focused nonprofit.

Scott Olson/Getty; Justin Sullivan/Getty Images; Skye Gould/Business Insider

Hydraulic fracturing or 'fracking'

Fracking is a method of injecting liquid deep into the earth's crust to release previously inaccessible natural-gas reserves. Fracking has helped the US significantly increase domestic fuel production, and it's a popular method anywhere there's shale, like North Dakota, Pennsylvania, and Oklahoma. 

Fracking has also come under intense scrutiny for its environmental impact. It has been shown to contaminate groundwater — used for drinking — in Wyoming, and there have been multiple reports all over the US of similar issues. Wastewater disposal from fracking, which is injected deep into the ground, has also been linked to earthquakes in Texas. 

Clinton's campaign has expressed that domestically produced natural gas can play an "important role in the transition to a clean energy economy." Her campaign also said that they'll focus on creating new standards and safeguards to make fracking safer and less environmentally destructive. 

Trump's campaign has expressed that "energy independence" will be a top priority if Trump gets elected. Within the first 100 days of a Trump presidency, his campaign said he would "lift moratoriums" on energy production in federal areas.

He also railed against the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) for fining energy companies in North Dakota, and the US Fish and Wildlife Service for abusing the Endangered Species Act for "restricting" oil and gas exploration. 

Scott Olson/Getty; Justin Sullivan/Getty Images; Skye Gould/Business Insider

Keystone XL pipeline

The Keystone XL pipeline is a proposed $8 billion oil pipeline that would bring crude oil from Alberta, Canada, to refineries on the Gulf coast of Texas, reports The New York Times. It was the subject of massive protests over the past few years and was ultimately vetoed by the Obama Administration.

Most of the oil produced in Alberta's oil sands — a process with notorious environmental repercussions — is bought by American companies. 

The Clinton campaign opposes construction of the Keystone XL oil pipeline, saying that the project, "distracts from U.S. efforts to combat climate change," according to CFR. Clinton echoed Obama's comments regarding the pipeline, when he said in a 2015 statement that the pipeline "has occupied what I, frankly, consider an over-inflated role in our political discourse." 

The pipeline, according to Obama, would not lower gas prices for American consumers, nor would it make any "meaningful, long-term contributions," to the US economy. The Obama Administration rejected Trans Canada's application last year. 

Trump, however, has said that he will ask Trans Canada to renew its permit application to build the pipeline within the first 100 days of taking office, according to his campaign. Trump's campaign said that the pipeline would create 42,000 jobs, but it's unclear where this figure comes from. 

Both Trump and Clinton, however, have remained silent on the proposed Dakota Access Pipeline, which has been the subject of protests by the Standing Rock Sioux tribe on the border of North and South Dakota in recent weeks, according to The Hill. The pipeline could pose a threat to the local environment and water resources.

Scott Olson/Getty; Justin Sullivan/Getty Images; Skye Gould/Business Insider

Coal power

Coal is one the cheapest and most polluting fuel sources. Coal production has fallen over the past decade, and it's critical to the economies of many Appalachian and Rust belt states. 

Coal power is the US's top source of carbon dioxide — a primary cause of global warming — in the air, according to the Union of Concerned Scientists, a nonprofit advocacy organization.

Clinton's campaign announced a $30 billion initiative to invest in the "economic diversification" of former coal-mining towns. Clinton's plan, while supporting long-term healthcare for retired coal miners, will also focus on redeveloping former coal-mine sites for different uses. She'll finance her plan using "unappropriated" resources from the Abandoned Mine Reclamation Fund.

Trump's campaign has said that they will "save the coal industry" from Clinton's "extremist agenda." Trump wants to end regulation that impacts the growth of the coal industry, including the EPA's Clean Power Plan.

The loss of coal-mining jobs has devastated many communities in states like West Virginia and Pennsylvania — states that Trump hopes to carry in November. The low price of coal, coupled with declining production in these coal mines, means that whatever Trump says, the jobs likely aren't coming back, Marketplace reported.

Scott Olson/Getty; Justin Sullivan/Getty Images; Skye Gould/Business Insider

Emissions

Reducing harmful emissions from power generation is one of the key tenets of the Paris climate accords, an international agreement ratified by over 60 countries.

Clinton's campaign called for reducing gas emissions based on the terms set by the Paris agreement by up to 30% by 2025, relative to 2005 levels, and to "put the country on a path" to cutting emissions more than 80% by 2050. 

Trump doesn't spend too much time discussing emissions. His campaign said that he's "committed" to the use of natural gas, which emits around half of the carbon dioxide as coal when combusted. Trump has also made pulling out of the Paris agreements and rolling back emissions-reduction targets as a priority for his first 100 days in office, should he be elected. 

NOW WATCH: This map shows the places that would go dark if we banned fossil fuels tomorrow

  • Heres where Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump stand on energy issues
Caitlyn Jenner Makes Her Daily Starbucks Run in Malibu
Caitlyn Jenner rocks a green shirt and a pair of denim shorts while stopping by the grocery store for some items on Saturday afternoon (September 24) in Malibu, Calif. The 66-year-old reality star also made her daily Starbucks run for a cup of coffee. PHOTOS: Check out the latest pics of Caitlyn Jenner In case [...]
  • Caitlyn Jenner Makes Her Daily Starbucks Run in Malibu
Three-Window Flatty Project: 1934 Ford Coupe
This 1934 Ford coupe is said to be largely original steel, comes with a title, and represents one of the all-time great hot rod bodies--used as a foundation for cars such as the Pierson Brothers Coupe. Though its fenders and hood are new steel, the rest of the car, including the grille shell and running boards, are claimed to be original Henry. Far from a finished project, many areas will need attention, but the original frame holds a 21 stud Flatty, and the front axle has been dropped 4" and fitted with '40 juice brakes. Find it here on Craigslist in Louisville, Tennessee for $35,500.
  • Three-Window Flatty Project 1934 Ford Coupe
Jaguars’ Ramsey on Steve Smith: ‘I Don’t Respect Him As a Man. You Mad Cause I Was Locking You Up’ (Video)
Jacksonville Jaguars rookie cornerback Jalen Ramsey is not short on confidence, as he displayed by trash talking Green Bay Packers QB Aaron Rodgers both before and after their week one game, even though it ended in a loss. On Sunday, the Jaguars faced off against the Baltimore Ravens and once again took the loss, but Ramsey […]
  • Jaguars Ramsey on Steve Smith I Dont Respect Him As a Man. You Mad Cause I Was Locking You Up Video
Josh Brolin & Kathryn Boyd Are Married!
Josh Brolin and his fiancee Kathryn Boyd have officially tied-the-knot! The 48-year-old actor and his model partner appeared to have gotten married in North Carolina, using the hashtag #JBKBStuckTogether for their Saturday (September 24) wedding, People reports. The couple got engaged last year in the Spring. If you missed it, earlier this month, Josh stripped [...]
  • Josh Brolin  Kathryn Boyd Are Married!
Next 20