Ravens' Linebacker helps give therapy dogs top notch veterinary care
Ravens' Linebacker helps give therapy dogs top notch veterinary care
Economists had forecast that the inflation rate would fall to 2.7%.
Late chef and author was no fan of the Nixon-era secretary of state
The U.N. weather agency said Thursday that 2023 is all but certain to be the hottest year on record, and warning of worrying trends that suggest increasing floods, forest fires, glacier melt, and heat waves in the future. The World Meteorological Organization also warned that the average temperature for the year is up some 1.4 degrees Celsius (2.5 degrees Fahrenheit) from pre-industrial times – a mere one-tenth of a degree under a target limit for the end of the century as laid out by the Paris climate accord in 2015. The WMO secretary-general said the onset earlier this year of El Nino, the weather phenomenon marked by heating in the Pacific Ocean, could tip the average temperature next year over the 1.5-degree (2.7 degrees Fahrenheit) target cap set in Paris.
A Shropshire councillor has said most facilities for those housed at the base will be provided on site.
Food lovers will be big fans of this kitschy trend.
Maryam Salhab was among the Palestinian prisoners released on November 29, returning home to the West Bank to reunite with her family, video from the Hamas-affiliated Quds News Network shows.Quds video also showed crowds cheering as a Red Cross bus carrying freed Palestinian prisoners arrived in the West Bank.The WAFA agency said Israeli forces “raided the vicinity” of Salhab’s home in Hebron ahead of her release.The ceasefire between Israel and Hamas was extended by a day on November 30. Credit: Quds News Network via Storyful
Venue formerly known as Colston Hall has undergone a ‘total overhaul’ of its performance spaces
Dozens of South Korean dog farmers scuffled with police during a rally near the presidential office on Thursday to protest a push by authorities to outlaw dog meat consumption. Earlier this month, government and ruling party officials agreed to introduce legislation by the year's end that would ban the centuries-old practice. Individual lawmakers have submitted similar anti-dog meat bills in the past, but this would be the first time for the government to back such legislation.
Charles toured the Heriot-Watt University facility on Thursday.
Whether you’re competing in a friendly neighborhood gathering or just cooking at home, we’ve got the recipes, techniques and advice you need.
Baked brie, pesto pasta, cinnamon french toast and tangy salmon bites.
Never, ever let it dangle.
The emotional labor women do this time of year threatens our mental health.
"Those of us who struggle with alcoholism and addiction have internalized the pervasive message that we are simply screw-ups."
It will be dry and milder today with highs pushing back into the 40s. Friday starts with rain/snow. Detroit will get mostly rain. North will be a mix.
This under-the-radar AI stock is trading at a steep discount to the broader market, despite its strong gains this year.
The stock market might be closing in on an all-time high, but it isn't too late to invest in AI stocks for the long term.
In just the past month, shares of Shopify (NYSE: SHOP) have surged more than 50%, making it one of the hottest investments to own lately. Shopify is a top e-commerce stock to own and its performance relies heavily on the state of the economy. On Saturday, Shopify reported that its merchants sold $4.1 billion in products and services on its platform during Black Friday, a 22% increase from the previous year.
Investors used to love Disney (NYSE: DIS). The movie and theme park giant was flying on all cylinders a decade ago, riding high on prior acquisitions such as Pixar, Marvel, and ESPN. The consumer transition to internet streaming TV has ruined Disney's cash cow -- the cable bundle -- a trend that will continue in the years to come.
A pensioner who regularly walks his flock of turkeys through his village now needs someone to rehome them - as he struggles with mobility. Brian Moodie, 76, has become a popular sight wandering with his birds he started keeping twelve years ago after looking for a new hobby. Brian had previously kept greyhounds but as interest in dog racing dwindled he stopped collecting the breed. After two years of researching turkeys and how to care for them, Brian bought his first one - with his flock reaching 50 birds at its peak. He began taking his turkeys to shows, winning awards across the country. Brian has become known in his hometown of Camelon, Falkirk, Scotland, for taking his flock out for walks to keep them healthy and interacting with the world. But he now has suffered a bout of ill health and 'struggles on his feet' and needs a new home for his turkeys. He said: ''I wanted to find something to do in the fresh air. "I’ve always been interested in poultry, particularly the larger breeds - and the largest of them all is the turkey. "My initial thought was – how can you keep something as ugly as that? "Once I got to know them, they were marvelous birds and I completely embraced them. "It was a bit overwhelming to start with but I quickly adapted to it. “When I first got the turkeys they were like kids. They wanted to find out about the world around them. “They used to wander about all over the place. It was trouble enough keeping them out of my neighbour’s garden. “So I’d take them foraging - just doing what they would do in the wild. I believe it keeps them in better condition.” “I was a source of ridicule when I first started. People would say: ‘What's he doing parading them up and down like that?’ “I used to get cat-calls and people making turkey noises at me,” Brian laughs, “But I’d always wave to them so they knew I wasn’t grumpy. “But now the turkeys are very popular - people have embraced them. It gives them a feel-good factor. "People are always very understanding – they heel their dogs when we walk past." The birds cost Brian around £5 each per week to feed - but Brian says he has "never regretted it." At points, his flock has contained some of the rarest breeds of turkey in the world, including some that are endangered in the wild. Brian's flock has shrunk in size over the years, rehoming some of the birds after he suffered a bout of ill health - but he hopes to encourage others to see turkeys in a new light. "They’re just full of character. I wish I’d taken the hobby up a long time ago, instead of the greyhounds," Brian said. "The enjoyment I’ve had has been tremendous. You wouldn’t believe how charismatic these birds are. “I've had health issues and I can no longer keep them. "I'm getting unsteady on my feet and it's no longer safe to take them around. "I do hope somebody in the area takes them and I'll do anything I can to help them or give them advice. "I'm delighted I've had this experience and I'll miss the birds very much. "It's a hobby I discovered by accident and I'm still reaping the rewards of keeping these birds. "I've never regretted keeping these birds - it's all been a joy."