Kevin Tsujihara will step down as chief executive of AT&T’s Warner Bros. studio following allegations that he had an inappropriate relationship with a young actress.
The German government is poised to renege on its pledge to raise military spending, the latest gesture of defiance by Chancellor Angela Merkel toward President Trump.
Batteries Published on March 17th, 2019 | by Carolyn Fortuna March 17th, 2019 by Carolyn Fortuna Are the Tesla Model Y and Model 3 Complements to the Green New Deal? Tesla announced this week the launch of another SUV model to add to its all-electric car catalog: the Model Y. The upcoming Model Y has…
An analysis of the black boxes of the crashed flight showed ‘clear similarities’ with a crashed Lion Air flight, the Ethiopian transport minister said.
Beto O’Rourke zoomed across eastern Iowa this weekend, snatching attention and spurring fundraising appeals from others in the Democratic presidential field.
Cars Published on March 16th, 2019 | by Matt Pressman Originally posted on EVANNEX. After so much anticipation, Elon Musk walked on stage at the LA Design Studio in Hawthorne, California, and introduced Tesla’s newest addition to its lineup, the Model Y. Fortunately, Model Y looks to share much commonality with Model 3, which could translate to…
Survivors of the attacks that killed 49 people at two mosques in the New Zealand city of Christchurch said the Muslim community’s strength was in its diversity.
More than just a national carrier to its homeland, Ethiopian Airlines has become a symbol and a motor of Ethiopia’s ascent from one of the world’s poorest nations to a regional powerhouse.
The Fadeaway Move “Fadeaway” is a well-known, though quite difficult, move in the game of basketball. A fadeaway or fall-away in basketball is a jump shot taken while jumping backwards, away from the basket. The goal is to create space between the shooter and the defender, making the shot much harder to block. The shooter…
A 36-year-old Harvard graduate and test-taking whiz who could get any score on demand was a secret weapon in the college-admissions cheating scandal, federal prosecutors say.