The Big Secret of Celebrity Wealth (Is That No One Knows Anything)

Chris Hemsworth, Chris Pine and Chris Pratt are cumulatively worth $ 150 million, according to your Google results. Are they really?
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The NFL misses Manning more than it knows

Traditionally the NFL hasn't relied on a single star to drive ratings, but Peyton Manning may have been the exception. No current player attracts the casual fan like he did.

on Yahoo! Sports – News, Scores, Standings, Rumors, Fantasy Games

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What Your Car Knows About You

Auto makers can now collect large amounts of data from internet-connected vehicles, from location to driving habits.
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What Your Car Knows About You

Auto makers can now collect large amounts of data from internet-connected vehicles, from location to driving habits.
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Jimmy Kimmel Thinks He Knows Where Trump Finds His Cabinet Picks

Just click for “thousands of high-paying jobs you shouldn’t be within a 1,000 miles of.”
Comedy
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Just another game? Taj Gibson knows Jimmy Butler better than that

Gibson, Butler and coach Tom Thibodeau were a part of multiple playoff trips in Chicago. They’re now reunited in Minnesota as their old team starts rebuilding.
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Kith’s Ronnie Fieg Knows Exactly What You Want

Over six years, Ronnie Fieg has built a sneaker empire by predicting what will be cool. Now what?
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Jessica Biel Knows This Much About Justin Timberlake’s 2018 Super Bowl Performance

Justin Timberlake, Jessica BielJessica Biel is pleading the fifth!
The star of USA Network’s The Sinner recently chatted with E! News about Justin Timberlake’s halftime show performance at the 2018 Super Bowl….

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A Word With: Kevin Bacon Knows You’re Gazing at Him

The star of “I Love Dick” talks about his new sex-symbol status and his latest project with his wife, Kyra Sedgwick, who made her directorial debut.
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Stephen Colbert Knows Why Your Dog Is Really Afraid Of Fireworks

Happy 4th!
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28 Things Anyone With A Feminist Mother Knows To Be True

Anyone with a feminist for a mom knows she’s given you some of the best life advice you’ll ever get. 

She’s a strong woman who makes her opinion known and doesn’t take shit from anyone. Whether she’s been working a 9 to 5 her entire life or has stayed at home to raise you ― she’s a role model in every way. 

To celebrate Mother’s Day, HuffPost Women asked our readers to share one lesson they’ve learned from their feminist mothers growing up. The responses, paraphrased below, were heart-wrenching, honest and full of love. 

So, for my feminist mom — and every other mother — this is for you. Here are 28 things anyone with a feminist mother knows to be true. Happy Mother’s Day! 

1. Always trust your intuition. You did get it from your mama. 

2. Get a good education so you can support yourself if need be.  

3. Don’t ever accept anything less than equal treatment. 

4. Exercise your hard-won right to vote.

5. Actions really do speak louder than words.

6. You can be delicate and strong at the same damn time.  

7. Self-care is everything. 

8. Being a strong woman means lifting up other women around you. 

9. Relationships shouldn’t complete your life, they should complement it. 

10. You don’t need to smile for anyone.

11. Don’t water yourself down to be “likable,” especially for a partner. 

12. Gender roles are bullshit. 

13. Value your intelligence, even when those around you don’t. 

14. Life is about balance; don’t ever lose sight of your needs and wants. 

15. Value diversity and acceptance. 

16. A sense of humor goes a long way when you’re in a society built by and for men.   

17. Respect and learn from the women who came before you. 

18. Always maintain an avenue for financial independence. 

19. Housework is a shared chore. 

20. You can be a strong independent woman and still live happily ever after. 

21. Speak your mind. 

22. No one can validate your self worth except you. 

23. Compassion is key. 

24. Do what makes you happy. 

25. Being a woman does not dictate what you can and cannot do. 

26. Always negotiate your salary. 

27. Don’t let anyone view you as a body instead of a mind. 

28. You are always enough.

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

Style – The Huffington Post
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Jessica Chastain Won’t Take Roles Until She Knows What Male Stars Are Making

Jessica Chastain is officially done making less money than her male costars. 

The “Zero Dark Thirty” star, who is a vocal supporter of closing the wage gap in Hollywood and beyond, revealed in an interview with Variety on Monday that she now refuses roles with unequal wages based on principle. (In 2015, Chastain told HuffPost she made a small fraction of what Matt Damon was paid for “The Martian.”)

“I’m not taking jobs anymore where I’m getting paid a quarter of what the male co-star is being paid,” Chastain told Variety. “I’m not allowing that in my life.”

Chastain stated that when negotiating for roles, she makes it a point to ask producers about what they’re offering her in comparison to the men in the film.

“I don’t care about how much I get paid; I’m in an industry where we’re overcompensated for the work we do,” the actress explained. “But I don’t want to be on a set where I’m doing the same work as someone else and they’re getting five times what I’m getting.”

The actress admits that sticking to her convictions and her principles hasn’t always been easy. Chastain revealed that she recently turned down “something huge” because of the wage gap issue. 

“I turned it down, and they didn’t come back. I remember afterwards I was like, ‘What did I do? Maybe it was a mistake,’” Chastain said.  

“But it wasn’t, because everyone in the studio system heard what I did. So what you’re doing is creating a reputation: Don’t bring Jessica something where she’s not being fairly compensated compared to the male actor. Even though I lost that film, I’ve created a boundary. I drew a line in the sand.”

Head over to Variety to read the full interview.

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Entertainment – The Huffington Post
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#TrumpAFamousQuote Finally Puts All Those Great Words Trump Knows To Use

Our president isn’t what some would call ― hmm, what’s the word … charismatic? Mature? Kind? Levelheaded? Sensible? Empathetic? 

You need only quote his Twitter feed for the answer.

In the same vein, we thought it might be fun to see how using his signature mannerisms would change some beloved famous quotes.

Twitter had a lot of fun with #TrumpAFamousQuote. Here are some of the best.

Tina Fey, Alec Baldwin, Tom Hanks, Tracy Morgan, Maggie Gyllenhaal, Michael Moore, Padma Lakshmi and a whole host of other stars are teaming up for Stand for Rights: A Benefit for the ACLU. Donate now and join us at 7 p.m. Eastern on Friday, March 31 on Facebook Live. #standforrights2017

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John Mayer Knows He Messed Up. He Wants Another Chance.

After more than five years of self-imposed pop exile, this guitar virtuoso wants another blockbuster album. Then he hopes to settle down.
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This robot knows when it screws up by reading your mind

This robot knows when it screws up by reading your mindThis is Baxter, and it knows it just made a mistake. Researchers are testing out mind-mapping techniques to help train robots to improve their ability to perform tasks on an assembly line. Instructors from Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) and Boston University have been working with Baxter on various tasks. In this video, an instructor is wearing an electroencephalography (EEG) monitor on her head, and the robot is monitoring the data stream, looking for specific brain signals that let it know whether it is doing the task correctly. …



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Your Dog Knows If You’re Being an A**hole

Animal instinct.

Lifestyle – Esquire

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5 Days, 5 Ways: Olivia Palermo Knows a Thing or Two About Layering

ESC: 5 Days, Olivia PalermoStars flocked to Paris this week to watch haute couture ensembles make their way down the runway.
Needless to say, they rose to the occasion wearing incredibly chic outfits bound to lend…

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President Obama Knows Better Than To Complain About FLOTUS’ Outfits

Any husband worth his salt knows to avoid criticizing his spouse’s outfits. That’s a rule President Obama has clearly taken to heart. 

Back at 2012 fundraiser dinner, Bravo’s Andy Cohen put POTUS on the spot, asking the President to reveal his least favorite outfit owned by the First Lady. (So brazen, Andy.)

Here’s how Cohen summed up the moment in a throwback Instagram photo posted earlier this week: 

“Putting @barackobama in the #PleadtheFifth hot seat at a fundraiser at @sarahjessicaparker’s house was certainly one of the most unforgettable moments I’ve had,” Cohen wrote. “He plead the fifth when I asked what item of clothing from his wife’s closet he would most like to burn. Smart man.” 

Very smart man. Not that he’d have any reason to complain ― Michelle Obama has style in spades ― and it clearly hasn’t gone unnoticed by the President. Here’s just a few times he’s admired FLOTUS’ look: 

And if this isn’t the look of love and total admiration, we don’t know what is:

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Bill Gates Knows What Could Threaten the Human Race in the Next Decade

So we have that to look forward to.

Lifestyle – Esquire

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When “Stranger Things” returns for its second season, Nancy will have a “drastic” new hairdo—a spoiler that the show’s hairstylist Sarah Hindsgaul revealed.
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Amy Schumer Knows How to Fix Your Horrible Tinder Profile

Step 1: Don’t pose with your mom.

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Carol Burnett Is A Feminist Hero Whether She Knows It Or Not

Carol Burnett is a bonafide feminist hero. She rose up at the helm of her own variety show decades before the question of whether women are funny was somehow a thing. While her brand of humor never contained explicitly activist messages, the very fact of her presence during the women’s lib movement, of performing each night as the first female host of a comedy variety show, was a feminist act — whether she realizes it or not.

“You know, Carol, variety is a man’s game,” CBS told her at the time, trying to talk her out of creating what would become “The Carol Burnett Show.” She didn’t listen to them, of course; she just did what she wanted to do.

As Burnett tells it, her contract stipulating guest appearances on “The Garry Moore Show” contained a clause that allowed her to pursue a variety show within five years of her 10-year contract with the network. On the last day of that fifth year, she decided to push the button.

 ”They had forgotten about it,” she said, laughing at the implausibility of her rise to prominence on a technicality.

CBS initially asked Burnett to consider a sitcom instead, but she balked at the idea of doing the same thing each week. She wanted to play different characters. She wanted to have musical numbers. She was a Broadway baby, after all.

“The Carol Burnett Show” debuted in 1967 and ran for over 10 years. It was a ratings gem for the network, heralded as a good enough excuse to stay in on Saturday nights. Burnett made waves bringing in huge names for her musical acts and convincing them to participate in sketches, with the likes of Bing Crosby entangled in her physical comedy. She parodied entire movies, using the typically uneven genre of the variety show to deliver lengthy one-acts based on cultural staples. (See: That “Gone With The Wind” skit, in which Burnett emerges in the dress made of curtains, curtain rod and all.)

In 1978, Burnett ceased production on her own, having tired of the format in the shifting landscape of TV. “I’m sorry to see attention spans so short,” she said, when asked if the show could exist today. “You know, because we did longform. Sometimes, we had sketches that were 12 or 15 minutes. We took the time to build.”

Now, nearly 50 years after the premiere, Burnett is just as affable and giggly in interviews as during her famous question-and-answer sessions. On the phone with The Huffington Post, and in conversation with Ellie Kemper at the Paley Center, she talks about her impressive legacy with a sense of bemused incredulity. Her mode of looking back at “The Carol Burnett” show is perhaps best summed up by the shruggie emoji with a speech bubble reading, “I know, right?!” 

While speaking with Burnett about the release of her “Lost Episodes” DVD collection, she tap danced around the question of taking up space in a man’s world. I attended her event at the Paley Center, hoping she’d saved her discussion of women in comedy for Kemper.

The event was punctuated with clips from the show, most of which Burnett would chuckle at as though they had happened mere days before. She discussed her early years, of having first moved to Manhattan and working on “Once Upon A Mattress.” She remembered her time on “The Garry Moore Show” as the inspiration for her titular variety hour. She was as charming and wonderful as you would hope, but when Kemper asked about the current moment for women in comedy, Burnett giggled something like, “Oh, it’s all so great!” and waved her off.

Each question about the “current state of comedy” aimed at Burnett is a request for a mission statement, a call to action with hope that Burnett will urge the current generation to continue on the path she forged in Lucille Ball’s footsteps. But Burnett is elusive. She doesn’t overanalyze her impact or think about her career in such theoretical terms as “what she means” to the industry.

“My feeling is that if I had never been born, those women like Tina and Amy would still be doing what they’re doing today,” she said during our call.

Pushed to elaborate, Burnett shrugged again. “I never thought, ‘Oh gosh, I’m doing something only the guys could do or should do.’ I never felt that. Once we started the show I was the person who wanted to be funny and sing a song or two. I never analyzed it.”

At first glance, it might seem disappointing that Burnett doesn’t own — or maybe isn’t surprised by — her impact. But, on some level, her irreverent stance is even more defining than a fiercely defensive one might be. 

Whether the result of her whimsy or intention, there is power in refusing fearfulness, in combatting the obstacles by pretending they simply don’t exist.

When Burnett first started on the “The Garry Moore Show,” she leapt out a window during one scene and screamed with relief when she hit the mattress below. She had no experience with stunts and no idea it would be there.

“I was so naive!” she gasped. “I just thought, ‘Well, I’m just going to jump and land on the floor!’ I was never taught how to do it.”

Five decades ago, she broke down barriers with the same free-wheeling bravery she used to hurl herself off Moore’s set. In that skit and across her career, Burnett has never been totally sure that anything would be there to catch her when she fell. And it never totally mattered. She became a goddess of comedy by some mythical combination of transcending the sexist nonsense and not really worrying about it in the first place.

“You just have to go out there and do it,” she said, when asked what advice she’d give young comedians before hopping off the call. “I just went out there and did it. The more experience you get, the better you’re gonna be.”

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What Every Successful Person Knows, But Never Says

Ira Glass is the host and executive producer of the popular National Public Radio show, This American Life.

Each week, This American Life is broadcast to more than 1.7 million listeners across 500 different radio stations. For Glass, who is featured in almost every episode, the show has led to a wide range of opportunities including book deals, feature films, and appearances on popular television shows.

Of course, it wasn’t always that way.

What Every Successful Person Knows, But Never Says

Glass started out at NPR as a 19-year-old intern. The next decade was filled with a lot of hard work and very little payoff as he worked as a reporter.

Fifteen years into his career, Glass finally began co-hosting his first show, which was called The Wild Room. The show was his idea, but Glass would later describe it by saying “one show would be horrible and two shows would be decent.” The Wild Room aired during a particularly unpopular Friday evening slot and in Glass’ words “it deserved its time slot.”

After struggling through two years of The Wild Room, Glass finally pitched the idea for This American Life and received meager funding to get it started. Over 15 years and millions of listeners later, the rest is history.

But here’s the part that I find really interesting.

Check out how Ira Glass describes his long struggle to create something noteworthy:

From Ira Glass:

Nobody tells this to people who are beginners, and I really wish somebody had told this to me.

All of us who do creative work, we get into it because we have good taste. But it’s like there is this gap. For the first couple years that you’re making stuff, what you’re making isn’t so good. It’s not that great. It’s trying to be good, it has ambition to be good, but it’s not that good.

But your taste, the thing that got you into the game, is still killer. And your taste is good enough that you can tell that what you’re making is kind of a disappointment to you. A lot of people never get past that phase. They quit.

Everybody I know who does interesting, creative work they went through years where they had really good taste and they could tell that what they were making wasn’t as good as they wanted it to be. They knew it fell short. Everybody goes through that.

And if you are just starting out or if you are still in this phase, you gotta know its normal and the most important thing you can do is do a lot of work. Do a huge volume of work. Put yourself on a deadline so that every week or every month you know you’re going to finish one story. It is only by going through a volume of work that you’re going to catch up and close that gap. And the work you’re making will be as good as your ambitions.

I took longer to figure out how to do this than anyone I’ve ever met. It takes awhile. It’s gonna take you a while. It’s normal to take a while. You just have to fight your way through that.
–Ira Glass

If you’d like to hear Glass say it himself, listen to the audio clip below.

The Thing That Got You Into The Game

We all have reasons for being pulled to the things we love.

When he was just a 19-year-old intern, Ira Glass had a taste for journalism and storytelling. He knew what good journalism looked like when it was done well. But it took him 17 years of work before he could start to do it well himself. And, as he says above, that was frustrating.

I think you and I face a similar type of battle.

  • Spend a year or two in the gym and you’ll start to recognize good technique, even if your own could use some work. This is something I’m struggling with right now. I know a great clean and jerk when I see one, but when I grab hold of the bar it’s still hard for me to pull it off.
  • Start writing consistently and you’ll begin to take notice when you read great work. But good luck trying to produce your own brilliant words. In the beginning, it can be difficult just to get something on the page. And even when you can hammer out sentences, young writers quickly learn that all words aren’t created equal. Even with consistent writing each week, I still feel like I fail to produce something of note.
  • Watch a dozen TED Talks and you’ll be able to point out what you like and don’t like about certain presenters, but jump up on stage yourself and the difficulty of captivating an audience — even for a minute or two — becomes quite apparent.

And so it goes for virtually any skill. There is always a gap between being an apprentice and being a craftsman. The apprentice has the taste, but not the skill. The craftsman has the taste and the skill.

It’s easier to recognize beauty than it is to create it. You’re good enough to know that what you’re doing isn’t good, but not good enough to produce something great. When you find yourself in this frustrating limbo, the challenge is to never forget what got you there in the first place. Remember that thing that got you into the game.

Your love. Your passion. Your taste. That’s the reason you’re here. You still belong, even if you don’t feel like it right now. Your taste can be killer even if your ability is questionable.

Commit to the process and you’ll become good enough, soon enough. Put in a volume of work. Close the gap.

What to Do Next

Developing skills that are as good as your taste comes down to habits. The ability to “fight your way through” as Glass says, hinges on your consistency to show up and do the work. Can you build the habits required to make small improvements day after day?

I don’t claim to have all the answers, but my hope is that I can help a little bit. I’ve spent the last year writing and researching the science of habit formation. Much of what I have learned (including strategies for becoming more consistent and improving your performance) is covered in my free 46-page guide called Transform Your Habits. It’s available for free to anyone who subscribes to my weekly newsletter.

If you haven’t already read it, you can download a copy here.

James Clear writes at JamesClear.com, where he shares science-based ideas for living a better life and building habits that stick. To get strategies for boosting your mental and physical performance by 10x, join his free newsletter.

This article was originally published on JamesClear.com.

Sources
1. Ira Glass interview.

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This Music Festival Knows It Can’t Stop People From Doing Drugs, So It’s Trying To Keep Them Safe Instead

The upcoming Lightning in a Bottle Music Festival, which starts Thursday in Bradley, California, is a drug-free event. But rather than pretend this label and any effort to enforce it will create a drug-repellant force field around the festival, organizers say they’re preparing for the inevitable: They know some drugs will find their way through security and into people’s bodies, so they’re offering a host of resources to help minimize the potential negative effects on users.

As part of this effort, Lightning in a Bottle and its coordinators at the Do Lab are partnering with two groups, DanceSafe — a health organization that focuses on harm reduction and education at music festivals and nightlife venues — and the Zendo Project — a program sponsored by the Multidisciplinary Association for Psychedelic Studies that offers help to anyone going through a difficult experience while on psychedelic drugs.

Part of DanceSafe’s operation involves providing a judgment-free space to proactively address drug dangers before they emerge. The group believes educating people about potential problem signs associated with recreational drug use — often simple things like heat stroke, dehydration and even hyponatremia, a life-threatening condition brought on by drinking too much water — will help users seek treatment earlier rather than later. DanceSafe also offers condoms, earplugs, free water and an open line of communication to anyone who wants to talk about how they can make sure their good time doesn’t become a bad time.

Meanwhile, the Zendo Project offers what Stefanie Jones, nightlife community engagement manager for Drug Policy Alliance, a progressive nonprofit that advocates for drug policy reform, referred to as “mental health services” for people on psychedelic drugs. Anyone who may find themselves confused, upset, uncomfortable or in need of help anywhere else along their psychedelic trip can turn to one of the project’s trained therapists.

DanceSafe has also made a name for itself by offering on-site drug checking, which tells users which substances they actually have and how to use them responsibly. Jones told The Huffington Post that these services will not be available at Lightning in a Bottle due to concerns that organizers could be prosecuted under a federal law that prohibits the “maintaining of a drug-involved premise.”

Music festivals have attracted scrutiny in recent years following a spate of drug overdoses and drug-related deaths. With the growth of cheaper and ever-changing synthetic substances, the music festival drug market — where baggies of different colored powders and pills are often passed between strangers in porta-potties — is only getting harder and more risky to navigate.

Last year, a documentary filmmaker followed a group that offered drug testing services at popular festivals and found that 100 percent of the people who came to them thinking they had MDMA, also called “molly” or “ecstasy,” actually had bath salts, a term that has come to refer to any of a number of popular synthetic drugs. They also found examples of drugs being cut with powerful or dangerous adulterants that would almost certainly change a user’s predicted experience.

While these trends are frightening, they don’t mean fewer people are experimenting with drugs at festivals. This has led to some differing opinions on how to approach the problem.

In New York, the popular electronic music festival Electric Zoo rebooted in 2014, a year after two drug-related deaths made national headlines and forced the event to shut down a day early. Hoping to avoid another death or PR disaster, organizers opted for an enforcement-first approach. Here’s how Billboard described the scene:

In an effort to prevent against casualties, the festival has overcorrected and made widely known its use of high-tech cameras, drug-sniffing dogs and ramped-up security. The substance checkpoints are more thorough, requiring attendees to remove shoes, and cops — both in uniform and undercover — seemed to almost outnumber the fans.

Festival-goers were also required to watch an anti-drug PSA before attending, and organizers dispatched a group of medical students called “Zookeepers” to help with any emerging issues.

In past years, Lightning in a Bottle has also been targeted by intense drug enforcement activity. In 2013, when the event was held in Temecula, California, undercover officers arrested 58 people for drug-related offenses. Many of the suspects claimed they were coerced into selling drugs and accused officers of calling them “hippies” and “brain-dead retards.”

Organizers at Lightning in a Bottle have limited control over how law enforcement chooses to get involved with their event, but they are being more vocal than in years past about their harm-reduction policies.

While DanceSafe has been present at Lightning in a Bottle since 2013 and the Zendo Project joined last year, the festival is making a greater effort this time around to let attendees know that these services are available. They’ve built a “harm reduction” section into the festival’s official code of conduct and, according to DPA, will link to the page in a newsletter they send to attendees. The Zendo Project has also scheduled a basic training on Friday to tell attendees about its services.

After the festival ends, organizers will coordinate with Mutual Aid Response Services, a risk management consulting company, to evaluate the effectiveness of the services and the efforts to promote them, and to determine ways to better integrate these approaches into future events.

Harm reduction is one of many issues being championed by Lightning in a Bottle, which, according to its website, include encouraging people to think hard about whether they should wear a Native American headdress to the festival. To anyone coming from Coachella, the answer is no.

Jones said Lightning in a Bottle is one of the first festivals to get on board with DPA’s push to encourage groups to take more pragmatic approaches to drug use. A guide released by the group lays out the essential considerations and strategies for anyone planning a large-scale event.

And while Jones admitted there is still work to do to break the stigma surrounding drug use — including allowing for on-site drug checking so people can make sure they’re not about to eat rat poison — she praised Lightning in a Bottle for taking such an open and comprehensive stance to harm reduction.

“What they’re doing is a heroic,” Jones said. “They’re making every effort in a tough environment to keep their attendees safe.”

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

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17 Things Every Former Tomboy Knows To Be True

Art by Eva Hill

In fourth grade, I wore the same pair of overalls every day for an entire year. In fifth grade, it was a pair of Adidas sneakers, which I insisted on slipping my feet into every day until there were gaping holes in the toes. (The only way my mom got me to stop wearing them was by throwing them in the garbage while I was sleeping one night.) I hated the idea of looking “pretty,” I always wondered why I had to play softball and not baseball with the boys, and I was never ready for school picture day. I was a “tomboy.”

Tomboys are, by definition, young girls who tend to conform to traditionally masculine characteristics and habits when they’re young. As a former tomboy, I’m no stranger to dirt, sweat and an overwhelming obsession with Michael Jordan (he was and still is the King).

Of course, there’s nothing wrong with being a girl who’s more interested in learning to bead or braid than play sports or prefers pink to green. Being “girly” is nothing to be ashamed of — I was just never that.

My childhood was filled with bruised knees, softball tournaments and cleats. And I know there are many women out there who can relate. These experiences shaped who I am today, leaving me with amazing memories, a specific fashion sense and a wicked competitive streak.

This one goes out to every lady who still has trouble putting on her $ 1.99 CVS eyeliner. Here are 17 things every former tomboy knows to be true:

1. Your shoe obsession will always be with sneakers, not heels. Practice makes perfect except when it comes to heels and… walking in them.

2. Your favorite movie as a kid was a straight-up action flick. And people still look at your weirdly when you tell them that. (For me, it was “The Fugitive.”)

3. You appreciate the beautiful simplicity of a ponytail. Everything else takes too much time.

4. You know how to stand up for yourself. After years of proving yourself on the kickball field with the boys you’re not afraid of a conflict or some friendly competition.

5. Putting on makeup is still a big mystery. When you’re forced to get dressed up, half the time you walk out looking like this.

6. Your childhood pictures are more embarrassing than most, because you look like a little boy.

7. Sweatpants not leggings. Always and forever.

8. You pride yourself on being competitive in every single sport. Maybe a little too competitive.

9. The girly clothing store “Limited Too” still makes you cringe a bit. So. Much. Glitter.

10. You were one of the only girls who played the saxophone or trombone in middle school. You wanted to be with boys and the flute just didn’t do it for you.

11. Wall ball was your jam in elementary school. And if anyone ever challenged you today, you could still (gleefully) crush them.

12. You’ve broken a bone — probably more than once. Whether you were playing sports or riding your skateboard, you were always falling and breaking something.

13. Pink will never be your color of choice. In the words of Amy Poehler, “Good for her! Not for me.”

14. You constantly have to remind people that just because you happen to be a woman doesn’t mean you don’t understand sports. So please, stop explaining football to me.

15. You said “dude” a lot, growing up. And you probably still do. .

16. LEGO space ships remind you of your childhood — not Easy Bake ovens.

17. Instead of hopping on the elliptical at the gym, you head straight to the squat rack. So please, dudes in the weight-lifting corner — stop looking surprised when I know what a hang clean is.

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.

Style – The Huffington Post
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Baby Knows Best

Baby Knows Best


Raise self-confident, self-reliant children using the RIE (Resources for Infant Educarers) Approach. Your baby knows more than you think. That’s the heart of the principles and teachings of Magda Gerber, founder of RIE (Resources for Infant Educarers), and Educaring. BABY KNOWS BEST is based on Gerber’s belief in babies’ natural abilities to develop at their own pace, without coaxing from helicoptering or hovering parents. The Educaring Approach helps parents see their infants as competent people with a growing ability to communicate, problem-solve, and self-soothe. BABY KNOWS BEST is a comprehensive resource that shows parents how to respond to their babies’ cues and signals; how to develop healthy sleep habits; why babies need uninterrupted playtime; and how to set clear, consistent limits. The result? More relaxed parents and more confident, self-reliant children.

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Everybody Knows

Everybody Knows


Like all great romances, it begins with an argument on the subway. Well, not so much an argument as a staring contest, of sorts–a dazed trans girl reading a surly trans guy. But when Stephanie bursts spontaneously into tears, it’s Asher to the rescue. She tells him about the welcome yet unsettling threesome she shared had with her roommates, and he offers her the room his ex-girlfriend recently vacated. Stephanie falls fast, but Asher’s afraid of getting hurt again. Can a birthday cake finally get these sweethearts together?This sweet and sexy transgender love story also appears in the anthology “Baby Got Back.”Excerpt:My mother presses her lips to my ear and says, “He’s in love with you, honey. Can’t you tell from the look in his eyes?”Our gazes lock and I see it. I really see it now, the depth of emotion and fear of abandonment. Suddenly, I understand what’s holding him back. I see the wall around him.After happy birthday is sung and gifts are unwrapped, my parents hug me and kiss me and set off for home. It’s just Asher now. As I watch him clear the dishes and wrap up the leftover cake, it occurs to me how much he cares.“Do I get a birthday wish?” I ask. I’m trying to be cute, but I feel so nervous I could throw up.He seems tense, and I wish he would just relax and give in.I laugh and say, “You’ve got icing on your thumb.”He just says, “Oh,” as I grab his hand and bring it to my mouth. I suck the sweetness from his skin and his breathing gets all shaky. We’re as nervous as each other.“Is this okay?” I ask, almost a plea, before taking his index finger in my mouth. This one tastes different. Not so sweet. My belly tumbles as I watch him, waiting for an answer.Finally, he nods. “You’re the birthday girl. How could I say no?”***Other titles in the Transgender and Genderqueer Erotic Romance series include:Friends of DorothyDressing for DinnerThird RailA Wolf in Grandmother’s ClothingEclipse the StarsLicorneSpring FeverEverybody KnowsGlitter in the Gutter…and more!**

Price: $
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What Justin Timberlake Knows for Sure About Hard Work – Oprah’s Master Class – OWN

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Justin Timberlake’s parents told him when he was growing up to put 115 percent toward anything worth doing. Watch as the Grammy winner reflects on that lesson and explains why hard work up front brings the best rewards in the end.

More from this episode: http://www.oprah.com/own-master-class/Oprahs-Master-Class-with-Justin-Timberlake

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The Skinny: What Every Skinny Woman Knows (And Won't Tell You!)

The Skinny: What Every Skinny Woman Knows (And Won't Tell You!)


Ever wonder how skinny women stay skinny?  (Hint: it''s not their metabolism.)Forget diet books.  You''ve read them.  You''ve tried them.  You''ve lost five pounds . . . and gained back six.  It''s time you learned the truth about weight loss from those who know–the skinny women who have successfully (and secretly) dropped pounds and stayed slim.Do skinny women skip breakfast? Taint half their portions with salt, pepper–or Clorox–to make sure they don''t eat it? You bet they do.  You''ll get the inside story on the dieting tricks, shortcuts, and closely guarded secrets of women who stay a perfect size 6 . . . forever.  From using depression to lose weight (God makes you miserable for a reason) to the calories you unintentionally consume in cough syrup . . . or by licking a stamp, everything you really need to know about losing weight is right here in the first anti-diet diet book.  So put on a pair of tight jeans (you''ll find out why), say no to bagels, sprinkle sweetener and cinnamon on just about anything, and start reading.
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This Married Couple Knows Each Other A Little Too Well (PHOTO)

After 32 years of marriage, couples are bound to start thinking alike.

This couple certainly is. A redditor posted this photo Monday with the caption, “My parents got each other the same Valentine’s Day card by accident.”

The long-married spouses were 240 miles apart at the time the cards were bought, the Redditor explained, so they didn’t buy them at the same store.

At least they can agree who the “fartsy” spouse is!

Keep in touch! Check out HuffPost Weddings on Facebook, Twitter and Pinterest.
Comedy – The Huffington Post
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Newly Single Woman Knows Exactly How To Avoid Wedding Bouquet Toss

There is only one place you want to be when attending a wedding after a breakup: far, far away from the bouquet toss.

But if you do end up getting corralled into the crowd of single ladies, have no fear, there are ways to avoid catching it, and we’ve got Redditor’s mom crapsnackle to show us how it’s done.

“[Here’s] my mom’s reaction to getting married after her recent divorce,” the Redditor captioned the photo below:

We’re not sure if the divorced mom is the woman off toward the sidelines with her hands firmly on her hips or the jean-clad woman who’s duck and covering, but it’s clear that these ladies both have the right idea.

Keep in touch! Check out HuffPost Divorce on Facebook and Twitter.
Comedy – The Huffington Post
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Baby Beatboxer Knows Exactly What It Takes To Become A Star

Now, this is why you have babies — for their brilliant comedic timing.

via Reddit

Comedy – The Huffington Post
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Amy Poehler Knows How ‘Parks And Rec’ Will End

While “Parks And Rec” fans are mourning the hiatus we must endure until 2014, Amy Poehler is opening up about the show’s inevitable end.

“To some extent, with the exception of one or two seasons, we never really know if we’re coming back,” Poehler said in an interview with Paper magazine. “I know how this season ends — it could be an ending for the show, or it could be an ending for the season.”

“I think I know how the show ends,” she added.

First Rob Lowe and Rashida Jones leave, now Poehler’s preparing for the end? This is too much for our Pawnee-loving hearts to handle.

“Parks And Rec” returns to NBC in 2014.
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