MANILA – Heart Evangelista’s recent social media post just confirmed the rumored relationship of her sister, Camille Ongpauco, and Filipino-British actor Andrew Wolff. On Monday, Evangelista shared a photo of a baby named Isabella Ongpauco Wolff. And your guess is as good as ours – the cute little girl is Ongpauco and Wolff’s daughter. Evangelista also tagged the Instagram account made for Isabella in her post. The first photo on the page – uploaded only on Sunday – showed the baby holding hands with Ongpauco and Wolff on the beach. The caption read: “Mum and Dad.” Rumors of Ongpauco and Wolff’s relationship first surfaced in August, after Evangelista shared a family photo including the Filipino-British actor. Wolff did not directly address netizens who asked him why he was with the Ongpauco family, only joking that he was a “crasher at the party.” Other fans answered on his behalf, saying there is nothing wrong … [Read more...] about Meet baby of Heart Evangelista’s sister Camille and Andrew Wolff
Rachael Bade and Mike DeBonis, The Washington Post Published 5:10 pm PDT, Thursday, July 25, 2019 Former special counsel Robert Mueller testifies before the House Intelligence Committee hearing on his report on Russian election interference, on Capitol Hill, in Washington, Wednesday, July 24, 2019. (AP Photo/Andrew Harnik) less Former special counsel Robert Mueller testifies before the House Intelligence Committee hearing on his report on Russian election interference, on Capitol Hill, in Washington, Wednesday, July 24, 2019. (AP ... more Photo: Andrew Harnik, Associated Press Photo: Andrew Harnik, Associated Press Image 1 of / 10 Caption Close Image 1 of 10 Former special counsel Robert Mueller testifies before the House Intelligence Committee hearing on his report on Russian … [Read more...] about Democrats second-guess calling Mueller, divided on path forward
Updated 6:41 pm PDT, Thursday, April 11, 2019 In this 2015 photo, fire crews run controlled burns at night to contain the Butte Fire near Arnold, Calif. In the community that serves as gateway to Calaveras Big Trees State Park, residents didn't always applaud when officials began mapping plans to thin dense stands of trees to reduce fire risk. "Arnold resisted this for a long time because people love their trees," said Steve Wilensky, a former Calaveras County supervisor who works with nonprofits to improve fire safety in the Sierra. (Andrew Seng/The Sacramento Bee via AP) less In this 2015 photo, fire crews run controlled burns at night to contain the Butte Fire near Arnold, Calif. In the community that serves as gateway to Calaveras Big Trees State Park, residents didn't always ... more Photo: Andrew Seng, AP … [Read more...] about Cal Fire can guess where the next deadly wildfire will happen. Is your town on their list?
Allegory Gallery co-owners Andrew Thornton (left) and William Jones (seated) take care of business at the jewelry and bead store in Ligonier, Pa. The two say they stay on top of trends by connecting with customers on social media. NEW YORK -- When small-business owners want to divine what consumer spending trends will be months from now, their methods can be as sophisticated as Internet analytics or as basic as plain old intuition. At Moriarty's Gem Art, co-owner Jeff Moriarty tracks searches on the jewelry company's website and on Google Trends, a site that analyzes what people are looking for online. "If we see a gemstone or a style of ring or certain metal type gaining popularity in a Google Trends report, we'll create pieces and see how they sell," said Moriarty, whose company is in the Chicago suburb of Crown Point, Ind. While current sales trends are important for small retailers and manufacturers, it can be more critical to get a sense of what the next big seller will be, … [Read more...] about Spotting trends is guessing game
Seth Borenstein, Ap Science Writer Updated 1:14 pm CST, Wednesday, January 9, 2019 FILE - This Nov. 1, 2017 file photo shows prints of some of the Facebook ads linked to a Russian effort to disrupt the American political process and stir up tensions around divisive social issues, released by members of the U.S. House Intelligence committee, in Washington. According to a study published Wednesday, Jan. 9, 2019 in Science Advances, people over 65 and conservatives shared far more false information in 2016 on Facebook than others. Researchers say that for every piece of “fake news” shared by young adults or moderates or super liberals, senior citizens and very conservatives shared about 7 false items. Experts say seniors might not discern truth from fiction on social media as easily. They say sheer volume of pro-Trump false info may have skewed the sharing numbers to the right. less FILE - This Nov. 1, 2017 file photo shows prints of some of the Facebook ads … [Read more...] about Elderly, conservatives shared more Facebook fakery in 2016