Published30 minutes agoShareclose panelShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, Eagan Salla /BBCBy Alfred LasteckBBC News, Dar es SalaamAt least 155 people have died in floods and landslides in Tanzania following heavy rains caused by El Niño, the prime minister has said. Kassim Majaliwa warned that the rains might continue into May, and urged families to leave flood-prone areas.About 200,000 people and more than 51,000 households were already affected by the disaster, he added. Heavy rains have also swept through neighbouring Kenya and Burundi, causing a humanitarian crisis in the region. Giving a report to Tanzania's parliament on the situation in his country since January, Mr Majaliwa said that in addition to the 155 people killed, 236 had been injured."The heavy El Nino rains, accompanied by strong winds, floods, and landslides in various parts of the country, have caused significant damage."These include loss of life, destruction of crops, homes, citizens' property, and infrastructure such as roads, bridges, and railways," he added. A resident in northern Tanzania's Siha district told the BBC that his home had been destroyed. "I have nothing left, everything has been wiped away," he said. In Kenya, President William Ruto has ordered the army to help with recue operations, as heavy rains pounded large parts of the country, including the capital, Nairobi, where homes in some slum areas have been swept away, along with furniture and other goods. More than 10 have died in Kenya this week, bringing the death to at least 45 people since March, the Red Cross said. In Burundi, heavy rains have displaced nearly 100,000 peoples. BBC Weather's Chris Fawkes says that one of the biggest drivers of the rains is the Indian Ocean Dipole (IOD).The IOD - often called the "Indian Niño" because of its similarity to its Pacific equivalent - refers to the difference in sea-surface temperatures in opposite parts of the Indian Ocean.During a positive phase, the waters in the western Indian Ocean are much warmer than normal and this can bring heavier rain regardless of El Niño. However, when both a positive IOD and an El Niño occur at the same time, as was the case last year, the rains in East Africa can become extreme.One of the strongest positive IOD patterns on record coincided with one of the strongest El Niño patterns in 1997 and 1998, with severe flooding reported. These caused more than 6,000 deaths in five countries in the region.More about the floods in East Africa:This video can not be playedTo play this video you need to enable JavaScript in your browser.Floods cause widespread devastation in KenyaDramatic rescue after bus swept away in Kenyan floodsAround the BBCAfrica Daily podcastFocus on Africa podcast
Autopsy and toxicology reports are complete for three Kansas City Chiefs fans found mysteriously dead in their friend's snowy backyard earlier this year - but their results have been suppressed in light of an ongoing investigation. Harrington, 37, Clayton McGeeney, 36, and Ricky Johnson, 38, were discovered frozen and dead behind their longtime friend Jordan Willis' home on Jan. 9, two days after they were all last seen alive inside the house watching the Chiefs play the Los Angeles Chargers. A representative from Frontier Forensics Midwest LLC told Fox News Digital that their autopsies and toxicology reports had been completed in "late January," but said that only the Platte County Prosecuting Attorney's Office could release their results. The latter agency could not immediately be reached for comment.Preliminary results were shared orally with the men's family members by Kansas City Police Department detectives in early February - THC, cocaine and lethal levels of fentanyl were reportedly found in the three men's systems, Fox News Digital previously reported. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS FANS DEATHS: 'WALTER WHITE NARRATIVE' ABOUT PARTY HOST IS ‘OUT OF CONTROL,’ SOURCE SAYS David Harrington, Clayton McGeeney and Ricky Johnson were found dead outside their friend's Kansas City home on Jan. 9, 2024. (Ricky Johnson/Facebook)"If there was a person that knew what was in whatever they consumed that night and didn't warn anybody, they should be held accountable," Jennifer Marquez, David Harrington's mother, told Fox 4. "That's my fear, it won't happen... it's so hard not knowing anything - like not hearing anything."Ricky Johnson Sr., Johnson's father, told Fox News Digital that the Kansas City Police Department had turned his son's case over to their drug task force."I think they need to arrest the guy and get him to talk," the elder Johnson said on Thursday. "My attorney told me to give more time [for police] to finish the investigation - [I'm] not pleased but I'll wait a little longer."KANSAS CITY CHIEFS FANS' DEATHS: FAMILIES AT ODDS THREATEN LAWSUITS AGAINST EACH OTHER HIV scientist Jordan Willis, 38, checked himself into a rehab center after his three friends were found dead in his backyard Jan. 9, 2024. (GitHub)A source close to homeowner Jordan Willis shared the frustration of the deceased men's families: "He is waiting just like anyone else until this investigation concludes," the source said on Thursday. "The limbo has been frustrating and he feels like he can't really start to heal until we have some kind of resolution here." "This has been so traumatic for him and he's still trying to cope with the loss of his friends, as well as the loss of living anonymously," the source continued.Fox 4 also reported that the attorney of Alex Lee, a fifth man who spent time at Willis' house with the men in their final hours had been contacted by the prosecutor's office in the case. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS FANS DEATHS: DRUGS IN MEN'S SYSTEMS SHOW 'THERE'S MORE TO THE STORY,' FAMILY SAYS Jon Harrington is pictured left along with his son David. In response preliminary toxicology findings showing cocaine and fentanyl in Johnson, McGeeney and Harrington's systems, the elder Harrington told News Nation that "somebody gave them something that would kill them." (Provided by Jon Harrington)In January, representatives with Frontier Forensics told Fox News Digital that the men's autopsy and toxicology results would be available in six to ten weeks. "There are no updates at this time," Kansas City Police Department Sergeant Phil DiMartino said on Wednesday. "This case remains active and ongoing.  Investigators continue to follow all leads. Our agency remains in contact and continues to work with the Platte County Prosecutor’s office for review of any applicable charges.  The results of an autopsy report are not publicly available in an ongoing investigation. "The police department has said there is no foul play suspected in their deaths, telling Fox News Digital that they are "100 percent not being investigated as homicide[s]." However, the men's loved ones have come forward with theories that Willis played an active role in their demise. PRELIMINARY TOXICOLOGY RESULTS BACK FOR KANSAS CITY CHIEFS FANS FOUND FROZEN TO DEATH An exterior view of the backyard and porch of Jordan Willis’s home in Kansas City, Missouri, on Friday, Jan. 26, 2024. The bodies of Willis’ three friends – Ricky Johnson, Clayton McGeeney, and David Harrington – were found in Willis’ backyard, with one body found on the porch, on Jan. 9, 2024, two days after attending a Kansas City Chiefs watch party at the home. (DWS for Fox News Digital)All three families are considering wrongful death lawsuits, Fox News Digital previously reported.Previously, Harrington's father told Fox News Digital that he and his son's mother were "convinced that Jordan Willis played a part in this somehow" and they "just [hadn't] figured out how yet." Johnson's mother previously told Fox News Digital that she feared Willis had "concocted something and gave it to all three men," while the 38-year-old's father said he "[believed Willis] drugged them, dragged them outside and waited two days to call police."Willis' attorney, John Picerno, has said that his client was unaware that his friends needed help in his backyard, and he had no idea that they were dead in his backyard until police arrived there on the evening of Jan. 9.McGeeney's fiancée called authorities to the scene after she broke onto Willis' property following unsuccessful attempts to reach Willis and unanswered knocks on his door. She found one of the men's bodies outside. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS FANS' DEATHS: VICTIMS' FAMILIES AT ODDS OVER 'ANGRY' SPECULATION, LAWYER SAYS Family and friends of Clayton McGeeney, left, David Harrington, center, and Ricky Johnson are clamoring for answers after the three men inexplicably died in freezing temperatures outside their friend's Kansas City, Missouri, home. (Facebook)The source close to Willis previously told Fox News Digital that the HIV scientist, who has since moved out of his Kansas City home and spent a stint in a rehab facility, "has been left with no choice but to consider slander and defamation suits against these families, friends and significant others who have baselessly accused him in a smear campaign on every public forum willing to give them a platform to blame and point fingers."CLICK HERE FOR THE FOX NEWS APPThe source said Willis "looks forward to having the opportunity to be able to clear his name."
Join Fox News for access to this content You have reached your maximum number of articles. Log in or create an account FREE of charge to continue reading. Please enter a valid email address. By entering your email and pushing continue, you are agreeing to Fox News' Terms of Use and Privacy Policy, which includes our Notice of Financial Incentive. To access the content, check your email and follow the instructions provided. Having trouble? Click here.Michael Avenatti, who previously served as an attorney for adult film star Stormy Daniels, said on Wednesday that the court case New York v. Trump against former President Donald Trump is "grossly unfair."Joining "Hannity" via phone from prison, Avenatti said his characterization of the trial may come as a surprise to many people.He admitted that while he and Trump may disagree on 95% of issues, they both agree that the politicization of high-profile cases in the United States, particularly this example, is "gross, uncalled for and flat out wrong.""This is an effort to deprive millions of Americans of their choice for president," Avenatti said. "This guy has been indicted now in four cases up and down the entire east coast. Sean, in this country, we don't have serial killers who are prosecuted at the same time in four different cases."MICHAEL AVENATTI DEFENDS TRUMP AS 'VICTIM OF THE SYSTEM' IN HUSH MONEY CASE, SAYS HE'S BEING TARGETED Michael Avenatti, who is serving 19 years in prison, said via telephone that the cases against former President Donald Trump are "grossly unfair." (Nuccio DiNuzzo/Spencer Platt/Getty Images)Avenatti added that the timing is wrong, the case is wrong and Trump is not receiving due process.Host Sean Hannity noted Avenatti was once called the "most dangerous enemy" of Trump and was even floated by some pundits as a presidential contender.Avenatti said his evolving attitudes are a product of him being "ground through the system," learning more about the way the media operates and what it is like when the government comes for you."They say you can't teach an old dog new tricks—well, I guess that's not true because I've certainly grown a lot, learned a lot over the last five years and that's why I'm saying what I'm saying right now and I firmly believe it," Avenatti continued.Avenatti previously told Fox News Digital that the cases against Trump are "absolutely overkill."IMPRISONED ATTORNEY MICHAEL AVENATTI DOES SURPRISE INTERVIEW WITH MSNBC ON TRUMP HUSH MONEY CASE Michael Avenatti spoke with Fox News Digital from his prison in California. (Screenshot/FNC)"I certainly see him as a victim of the system," he said. "And that's something that I never thought I would say. So if Michael Avenatti is coming to his defense, and I was one of his staunchest opponents for a very significant period of time, that should tell people something."Avenatti, an inmate at minimum-security Terminal Island federal prison in California, has been in contact with the Trump defense team about possibly testifying in the New York case and says he'd tell the truth if called to the stand. A source close to the Trump legal team confirmed those conversations to Fox News Digital.Avenatti is currently serving a 14 year sentence in prison following multiple criminal convictions.CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APPFox News' David Rutz contributed to this report. 
Monica Lewinsky went viral on Wednesday after joining a social media trend involving one of Taylor Swift's new songs as she referenced her time in the White House with former President Bill Clinton. Lewinsky's post, which has over 6 million views as of Thursday morning, references one of Swift's new songs, "Who's Afraid of Little Old Me?" off her new album, "The Tortued Poets Department." Social media users started sharing lyrics from the song, "you wouldn't last an hour in the asylum where they raised me," along with an image referencing a personal memory or anecdote from their past.Lewinsky posted a photo of the White House, along with the Swift lyrics.  Monica Lewinsky went viral on Wednesday after posting a Taylor Swift-themed Bill Clinton joke on social media.  (Left: (Photo by John Nacion/WireImage), Center: (Photo by: Nathan Congleton/NBC/NBCU Photo Bank via Getty Images), Right:  (Photo by Gilbert Flores/Billboard via Getty Images))TAYLOR SWIFT LYRICS APPEAR TO TAKE AIM AT KIM KARDASHIAN ON NEW ALBUMLewinsky, a former White House intern, found herself in the middle of a political scandal in the 1990s after having an affair with Clinton while he was president. The affair resulted in an impeachment trial for Clinton, but he was ultimately acquitted by the Senate and served the rest of his term. Lewinsky's tweet received praise on social media, as some users claimed she "won" the trend. Others suggested everyone else joining in on the Swift reference should give up.After the scandal, Lewinsky became outspoken about cyberbullying and online harassment. She also co-produced the third season of "American Crime Story," which focused on the Lewinsky-Clinton political scandal. The series aired right around the 2020 presidential election.  Monica Lewinsky attends The 23rd Annual Webby Awards on May 13, 2019, in New York City. (Photo by Noam Galai/Getty Images for Webby Awards)MONICA LEWINSKY DETAILS BILL CLINTON AFFAIR, TERRIFYING MEETING WITH INVESTIGATORS IN NEW DOCClinton recently appeared at a Democratic fundraiser alongside President Biden and former President Obama, which was hosted by late night host Stephen Colbert.The fundraiser raised over $25 million for Biden's re-election campaign. A photo with all three presidents cost attendees $100,000.  Former President Bill Clinton and former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton arrive for an official State Dinner held by President Joe Biden in honor of Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida at the White House in Washington, U.S., April 10, 2024.  (REUTERS/Bonnie Cash)CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APPSwift surprised fans with an additional 15 new songs after the initial release of her album on April 19. The album became the most streamed album in a single day in history on Spotify within 12 hours of its release, according to Billboard. 
Published7 minutes agoShareclose panelShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, ReutersBy Mattea BubaloBBC NewsHaiti's Prime Minister Ariel Henry resigned on Thursday as a new council was sworn in to lead the country gripped by deadly gang violence.A recent outbreak of violence forced officials to move the ceremony from the National Palace to the outgoing prime minister's office.Mr Henry agreed to step down last month after armed groups blocked his return to the country.Gangs now control most of the capital, Port-au-Prince.They have capitalised on the power vacuum left by the prime minister's exit and expanded their control over swathes of the country, which has effectively become lawless in places.Mr Henry said he would resign after being prevented from returning from Kenya, where he had signed a deal to import a multinational security force in a bid to restore law and order. His resignation was formally presented in a letter signed in Los Angeles, dated 24 April.Nine members of the transitional council have now been sworn in, seven of which have voting powers. Mr Henry's finance minister, Patrick Boisvert, will serve as the interim prime minister.The council will try to restore order and democratic rule in Haiti, and is backed by other Caribbean nations and the US.It will set the agenda of a new Cabinet, form a national security council and appoint an electoral commission to pave the way to a vote.Its non-renewable mandate will expire on 7 February 2026, when a new president is expected to be sworn in.Image source, Getty ImagesThursday's swearing-in ceremony itself was caught up in the gang violence sweeping the country.Gunfire heard near the National Palace, where it was meant to take place, forced a change of venue to the prime minister's office, known as Villa d'Accueil.Gangs who had previously attacked the palace promised to derail the ceremony. On Wednesday, police used tear gas to disperse crowds on nearby streets.One of Haiti's most powerful gang leaders, Jimmy Chérizier, issued a threat in a social media video: "Whether or not you're installed, this message is for you: Brace yourselves."Mr Chérizier, also known as Barbecue, is the most prominent figure in a loose alliance of gangs known as Viv Ansanm (Live Together), which controls around 80% of Port-au-Prince. Last month, he said he would consider laying down weapons if armed groups were allowed to take part in talks to establish the new government.He said he was "not proud" of the spiralling violence in Haiti, and warned the crisis could continue if groups like his - which rail against "corrupt politicians" - are not part of a future government.Haiti situation 'catastrophic' and growing worse - UNThe situation in Haiti was described as "cataclysmic" by the United Nations in a report published last month.It said more than 1,500 people had been killed and 800 injured in the first three months of 2024. The report detailed the "harrowing practices" of the gangs, which are accused of using extreme violence and sexual abuse as a means of punishment and control.Aid groups have reported difficulties in getting food and water into the capital, warning that millions are unable to find sustenance - with some on the verge of famine.Haiti: The basicsThe Caribbean country shares a border with the Dominican Republic and has an estimated population of 11.5 millionIt has a land area of 27,800 sq km, which is slightly smaller than Belgium and about the same size as the US state of MarylandChronic instability, dictatorships and natural disasters in recent decades have left Haiti the poorest nation in the Americas An earthquake in 2010 killed more than 200,000 people and caused extensive damage to infrastructure and the economyA UN peacekeeping force was put in place in 2004 to help stabilise the country and only withdrew in 2017In July 2021, President Jovenel Moïse was assassinated by unidentified gunmen in Port-au-Prince. Amid political stalemate, the country continues to be wracked by unrest and gang violenceMore on this storyPowerful gang leader demands role in Haiti talksPublished30 MarchHaiti situation 'catastrophic' and growing worse - UNPublished2 days ago
Nearly two thirds of Americans believe illegal immigration is a real crisis, and not a media narrative, according to a poll published on Thursday. The Axios survey conducted by The Harris Poll also found that 51% of Americans would support mass deportations of illegal immigrants, which included 42% of Democrats, 46% of Independents and 68% of Republicans. Illegal immigration remains a top issue for voters in the upcoming election, amid a record number of border crossings since President Biden took office.The Biden administration ranks higher than any other factor in who is to blame for the border crisis, the survey found, as 32% believe it is "most responsible."  A new poll found that nearly two thirds of Americans believe illegal immigration is a real crisis and not a media narrative.  (Left: (Photo by David Peinado/NurPhoto via Getty Images) Right: (Photo by Curtis Means-Pool/Getty Images) Right: (Photo by Anna Moneymaker/Getty Images))7.2M ILLEGALS ENTERED THE US UNDER BIDEN ADMIN, AN AMOUNT GREATER THAN POPULATION OF 36 STATESNearly 7.3 million migrants have illegally crossed the southwest border since President Biden took office in 2021, a number greater than the population of 36 individual states, Fox News reported in February."I think they're just sending a message to politicians: 'Get this under control,'" chairman of The Harris Poll and former Clinton pollster Mark Penn told Axios, adding that the results should serve as a warning to Biden."Efforts to shift responsibility for the issue to Trump are not going to work," Penn said of the president. Both Biden and former President Trump visited the southern border in late February, following news of multiple crimes allegedly carried out by illegal immigrants. A group of over 100 migrants attempting to enter the US illegally rush a border wall Thursday, March 21, 2024. In the process the migrants knock down Texas National Guardsmen before they are halted  by the border wall. (James Breeden for New York Post / Mega)ILLEGAL IMMIGRANT CHARGED IN ‘HORRIFIC’ CHILD SEX CRIME ARRESTED BY ICE AFTER POLICE LET HIM GOBoth Biden and Trump have blamed each other for the ongoing border crisis, as bills on border security remain tied up in Congress. A spokesperson for House Speaker Mike Johnson, R-La., suggested to Fox News Digital that the Democrat-controlled Senate won't pass any border security legislation this year. With Republicans and Democrats still far apart on the issue, House GOP leaders are relying on Trump to take back the White House next year for any meaningful border policy changes to take place, the spokesperson said.The poll found that 21% of Americans cited "increased crime rates, drugs and violence" as their biggest concern about the crisis. Eighteen percent said "the additional costs to taxpayers," and 17% cited a "risk of terrorism and national security." Americans generally support legal immigration, as 58% support "expanding legal pathways for orderly immigration. Forty-six percent said, "asylum seekers should be protected if their cases are legitimate." President Joe Biden and former President Donald Trump.  (Getty Images)CLICK HERE FOR THE FOX NEWS APPAxios' poll was conducted online from March 29-31, April 5-7, and April 12-14. "The data for this population is accurate to within +/- 1.5 percentage points using a 95% confidence level," the poll said. A Monmouth University poll released in February found that 61% of Americans say illegal immigration is a "very serious problem."The White House didn't immediately respond to a request for comment.Biden has repeatedly criticized the immigration system as "broken" and was harshly critical of Republicans who blocked a bipartisan border bill earlier this year, saying it was done for political reasons to assuage former President Trump. The White House called the bill's measures the "toughest and fairest reforms to secure the border we have had in decades."Republicans shot back that such rhetoric was "preposterous" and Biden owned the problem.Fox News' Elizabeth Elkind contributed to this report.
A Colorado medical examiner has completed an autopsy for Suzanne Morphew, a mom of two who went missing in 2020 before her remains were found in October 2023.Authorities announced last year that Morphew's remains were located in the area of Moffat, Colorado, in Saguache County — about 45 miles south of her home in Maysville, Colorado, where the 49-year-old mother was reported missing on May 10, 2020.Colorado Bureau of Investigation (CBI) spokesperson Rob Low confirmed to Fox News Digital that the autopsy of Morphew's remains "is complete," and Chaffee County Coroner Jeff Graf "anticipates being able to release the autopsy report on Monday."Morphew's remains were "NOT found anywhere in the vicinity of her home, the town nearby, or the county she lived in," attorney Iris Eytan, who represents Morphew's husband, Barry Morphew, and his family, said in an October 2023 statement. SUZANNE MORPHEW'S REMAINS FOUND IN ‘SHALLOW GRAVE,' HUSBAND'S ATTORNEY SAYS The Suzanne Morphew murder case has become even more muddied after a Colorado attorney counsel accused 11th Judicial District Attorney Linda Stanley, who filed since-dropped murder charges against Suzanne's husband, Barry Morphew, of prosecutorial misconduct in an Oct. 30 complaint. (Chaffee County Sheriff)"[H]er remains were found in a shallow grave in a dry desert field of sagebrush and natural grasses. Contrary to prior accusations, her remains were not found in a rocky mountainous region near her home, not in a location that was a ‘difficult spot’ to get to," Eytan said at the time.Autopsy results will likely include a cause and manner of death for Morphew, bringing her family one step closer to answers surrounding her mysterious disappearance and death, four years after she vanished from a Mother's Day bike ride.SUZANNE MORPHEW'S HUSBAND, DAUGHTERS ‘STRUGGLING WITH IMMENSE SHOCK AND GRIEF’ AFTER REMAINS FOUND Authorities announced last week that Morphew's remains were located in the area of Moffat, Colorado, in Saguache County — about 45 miles south of her home in Maysville, Colorado, where she was reported missing on May 10, 2020. (Colorado Bureau of Investigation)Morphew's bicycle was discovered in a ravine along Highway 50 and County Road 225 in Chaffee County, near her family's Maysville home the same day she went missing. Barry said he was working in Broomfield, Colorado, a suburb of Denver, at the time.Barry was initially accused of killing his wife when he was charged with murder and tampering with physical evidence in 2021 in connection with her disappearance and presumed death. REMAINS OF MISSING COLORADO MOM SUZANNE MORPHEW FOUND THREE YEARS AFTER DISAPPEARANCE Barry Morphew was previously accused of killing his wife before prosecutors dismissed charges against him in 2022. (Courtesy of Suzanne Morphew's Family)A year later, prosecutors dropped charges against Barry, saying they wanted more time to find his wife's body. A judge accused 11th Judicial District Attorney Linda Stanley of procedural violations just before Barry was set to stand trial.Barry's legal team filed a $15 million lawsuit against prosecutors and investigators in 2023, accusing them of violating his constitutional rights.MISSING SUZANNE MORPHEW'S HUSBAND SEEKS $15M AFTER MURDER CHARGES DROPPED Suzanne Morphew's remains were found in a ‘shallow grave’ more than three years after she went missing in 2020. (Fox News)Investigators never found any traces of blood near the Morphew home in Maysville or in their family vehicles. DNA was found, however, on Suzanne Morphew’s glovebox. The partial profile investigators were able to obtain matched profiles developed in sexual assault cases out of Chicago, Phoenix and Tempe, Arizona, CBI agent Joseph Cahill said during a hearing in 2021, as The Denver Post reported. Barry's DNA did not match that sample, his lawyers told KUSA-TV at the time.Text messages from Suzanne and Barry that were unsealed in June 2023 suggest they were both having affairs just before her disappearance.FOLLOW THE FOX TRUE CRIME TEAM ON X Suzanne Morphew, 49, went missing May 10 after leaving her Colorado home to go on a bike ride. (Chaffee County Sheriff's Office)Four days before her disappearance, Suzanne sent Barry a text saying she was "done." "I could care less what you’re up to and have been for years," she wrote, adding that they needed to figure things out "civilly."CLICK HERE FOR THE FOX NEWS APPNo other arrests have been made in the case. The charges against Barry Morphew were dismissed without prejudice, so prosecutors can still decide to pursue charges against him.Authorities are asking anyone with information about the case to contact (719) 312-7530.
Join Fox News for access to this content You have reached your maximum number of articles. Log in or create an account FREE of charge to continue reading. Please enter a valid email address. By entering your email and pushing continue, you are agreeing to Fox News' Terms of Use and Privacy Policy, which includes our Notice of Financial Incentive. To access the content, check your email and follow the instructions provided. Having trouble? Click here.Gwyneth Paltrow and husband Brad Falchuk do not fight often, but when they do, it is only about one thing.In a new interview, the Oscar Award-winning actress and Goop founder opened up about why couples therapy has been "super helpful" when it comes to maintaining a strong relationship with her husband of six years. "I do a fair amount [of therapy]," she told The Hollywood Reporter. "I speak with my therapist once a week, and then I also have an executive coach I work with. When my husband and I need it, we jump in and do couples therapy, which I think is super helpful if you want to be in a good long-term situation."GWYNETH PALTROW FEELS ‘INCREDIBLE SADNESS' ABOUT BECOMING AN EMPTY NESTER AS YOUNGEST CHILD HEADS TO COLLEGE Gwyneth Paltrow met Brad Falchuk while working on an episode of "Glee" in 2010. (Getty Images)"We don’t go that often, because we only really ever fight about one thing: our kids!" she continued. "We’re here in this body and mind one time; let’s get as close to ourselves as possible and maximize that relationship. The only way to do that is through the hard truth with yourself and vulnerability with someone else, and therapy is a good place to start."LIKE WHAT YOU’RE READING? CLICK HERE FOR MORE ENTERTAINMENT NEWSThe duo, who first met in 2010 on the set of "Glee," married in 2018 after dating for four years. Paltrow shares two children with ex-husband Chris Martin: daughter Apple, 19, and son Moses, 18. Falchuk has two children from his previous relationship: son Brody, 17, and daughter Isabella, 19.  Gwyneth Paltrow shares two children with ex-husband Chris Martin. (Getty Images/Gwyneth Paltrow Instagram)The fights may sizzle soon as Falchuk and Paltrow are preparing to become empty-nesters in the near future - a concept that has the actress on the verge of a "nervous breakdown.""It’s kind of giving me a nervous breakdown, if I’m honest," she said while discussing her kids moving out. "I started being like, ‘Oh my God, and I need to quit my job and I need to sell my house and I need to move.’ It’s sort of putting things into turmoil. My identity has been being a mother."CLICK HERE TO SIGN UP FOR THE ENTERTAINMENT NEWSLETTER"Apple’s going to be 20 in May. So I’ve oriented my whole life around them and their schedules and when school starts," Paltrow continued. "You start to let go in increments when they’re driving themselves around or doing certain things. It is a slower process. I feel really lucky because I have a close group of mom friends, and we all raised our kids alongside one another. So we’re kind of in it together." Gwyneth Paltrow shared a selfie with her two children. (Gwyneth Paltrow Instagram)With the help of friends, Paltrow said she is learning to slowly let go of mom guilt. "Psychologist-astrologist Jennifer Freed said, ‘I would like you to think of it as being free birds instead of having an empty nest.’ And that resonates," she added. "Instead of creating a sense of loss, what if I were free? And I could say yes to a girls’ weekend, because I didn’t feel guilty. That kind of thing."CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP
Published3 hours agoShareclose panelShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, Christophe Petit Tesson/Pool via REUTERSBy Hugh SchofieldBBC News, ParisEurope must escape from its self-imposed naivety or face the risk of dying. That was the stark warning at the heart of a major speech on the EU by French President Emmanuel Macron Thursday in Paris.Over two hours in the historic auditorium of Sorbonne university, the French president said Europe must react fast if it is to survive in a changing world."We need to be lucid, and recognise that our Europe is mortal. It can die. It all depends on the choices we make, and those choices need to be made now," he said.Mr Macron's speech was billed as the follow-up to his landmark 2017 Sorbonne speech when, not long after taking office, he first urged the European Union to move towards greater self-sufficiency in defence and the economy.Coming just a few weeks before European elections, the speech was also being seen as a bid to reinvigorate the lacklustre campaign of his Renaissance party. Currently the president's supporters trail a long way behind the hard right of Marine Le Pen. In a pessimistic appraisal of Europe's lack of preparedness for the "change of paradigm" now facing the world, Mr Macron said hostility from Russia, lack of interest from the US, and competition from China risked leaving the EU "marginalised and relegated"."The era when the EU bought its energy and fertiliser from Russia, outsourced its production to China and depended on the US for its security - that era is over," he said.In response he urged European leaders to be ready for "massive strategic decisions" on defence and the economy, arguing that a large dose of protectionism was now essential for European interests.Europe needed to build up a credible independent defence, he said, so that it could if necessary go to war without the help of the US. Image source, FREDERICK FLORINPresident Macron added that European armies should not be merged but needed to share common goals, such as an eventual continent-wide missile shield, and called for the creation of a European military academy. With both China and the US - the world's biggest economies - "no longer respecting the rules" of open international commerce, it was vital that the EU fight its own corner. "We cannot be the only ones obeying the rules," he said. "We are too naïve."President Macron said he "totally assumed" his refusal to rule out sending ground troops to Ukraine, which he first articulated at a speech in February. He said "strategic ambiguity" was an important part of the new geopolitical order. "Why should we tell the Russians what our limits are?" he asked.Why Macron went from dove to hawk on RussiaRussia trying to undermine Paris Olympics, says MacronBut he said Europe needed to show that "we are not just vassals of the United States… that we are a balancing power that rejects the bipolar [world]. We are not just a little portion of the West."The president also said that one of the greatest risks to Europe's survival was its own demoralisation. "Europe can die of itself," he said. "The risk is we all get accustomed to our own undervaluing of ourselves."So he urged Europeans to reconnect with the values that made the continent different. Image source, CHRISTOPHE SIMON/AFP"We are not like the others. We must never forget that," he said. "[Europe] is not just a piece of land, it's a conception of humankind."Warning of the dangers posed of online disinformation, violence and pornography, he said Europe's answer should be to impose a 15-year age threshold for access to social media: "We must take back control of the lives of our children."The president's tone was markedly more alarmist than his speech of seven years ago but then, as he said, a lot had happened since. He was glad Europeans seemed to be finally waking from their "naivety", but warned they still did not fully appreciate "we are not armed against the risks we face".The speech will be seen as reassuring to his election camp, led by the unknown Valérie Hayer, because it places France at the heart of the European debate, and emphasises Mr Macron's pre-eminence over other EU leaders.The danger is that it also exposes Renaissance as a one-horse show, totally dependent on the president's interventions to make any kind of mark.More on this storyMacron flexes political muscle in boxing photosPublished20 MarchBrigitte Macron to be subject of new TV dramaPublished16 April
A CNN reporter cut his live report short on Wednesday after he was surrounded by anti-Israel protesters at the University of Southern California (USC).During a trip to Los Angeles, CNN National Correspondent Nick Watt admitted the atmosphere was getting "unpleasant" and said people in the crowd were attempting to "intimidate" his news crew.Watt tried to continue his report as one protester filmed him and interrupted the shot."Show your face," Watt said to the individual wearing a face covering. "Show your face. Show your face. Why are you scared to show your face?"UT-AUSTIN PRESIDENT DEFENDS SHUTTING DOWN ANTI-ISRAEL PROTESTS: 'OUR RULES MATTER AND THEY WILL BE ENFORCED' CNN National Correspondent Nick Watt urged one protester who interrupted his live shot to show their face.  (CNN/Screenshot)Watt then resumed his report and said the Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) was invited onto campus by USC as the temperature of the protests rose. The police told the demonstrators they had 10 minutes to disperse. Some chose not to and began linking arms. They were soon arrested.The CNN reporter appeared flustered as protesters in the background began shouting and one person tried to wave a Palestinian flag in front of the camera."Anyway, I think we should probably go because it's getting a little nasty here," Watt said. "More than 50 people arrested. You know, back to you guys, we need to go."The camera then returned to the studio, where CNN anchor Laura Coates said she could hear the commotion and urged Watt to stay safe.USC announced its campus will remain closed "until further notice" following the large anti-Israel protest on Wednesday.COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY MOVES TO HYBRID LEARNING ON MAIN CAMPUS AMID ANTISEMITIC PROTESTS A man is detained as USC Safety officers try to disperse students who protest in support of Palestinians at the University of Southern California's Alumni Park. (REUTERS/Zaydee Sanchez)After hours of clashing with campus police and the LAPD, the protest ended with 93 people arrested for trespassing.In a letter to the campus community Wednesday afternoon, USC Provost Andrew Guzman said while the university supports freedom of expression for students, there are guidelines that must be followed in order for a demonstration to take place."[Protester] actions have escalated to include acts of vandalism, defacing campus buildings and structures, as well as physical confrontation that threatens the safety of our officers and campus community," Guzman wrote.CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APPHe said the decision to close the gates to campus to unauthorized visitors "until further notice" was made in an effort to "restrict growth of the protest and keep the rest of the campus calm." The closure does not affect students, staff or others with proper USC identification.Guzman wrapped up the letter by reminding students that USC "reject[s] speech that is hateful and that causes harm to others."USC did not immediately return Fox News Digital's request for comment.Fox News' Elizabeth Pritchett contributed to this report. 
Around 160 long-finned pilot whales have washed up on the coast at Dunsborough, 285 kilometres (177 miles) south of Perth in western Australia. According to Parks and Wildlife Service South West (PWS), 28 whales have died.Pia Courtis, from PWS said in a statement that a number of rescue agencies were trying to help but "unfortunately the outcome for our pilot whales once they strand on the beach is generally not good."She added that there were two other pods - one made up of 20 whales and another pod of 100 - which she expected might also reach the shoreline. The public have been advised not to try to rescue the whales on their own and the operation is still ongoing.
Hundreds of students on college and university campuses across the country have been arrested over this past week after participating in hate-fueled, anti-Israeli encampments.Schools from Columbia University to the University of Southern California, to the University of Texas at Austin, have each seen dozens of arrests as the gatherings defy the respective schools’ policies by displaying antisemitic language or trespassing — but that’s not the case at Liberty University.The private Christian university located in Lynchburg, Virginia, held a massive gathering on the campus’ Academic Lawn Wednesday evening that went widely unnoticed as there were no arrests, no anti-Israeli or anti-Jewish sentiments. Instead, the massive crowd joined together to pray, worship and read the Bible."While so many college campuses are erupting in anger, hatred and violence; it is refreshing to see Liberty students worship King Jesus," tweeted Jonathan Falwell, the university chancellor and pastor of Thomas Road Baptist Church in Lynchburg, who delivered a sermon at Wednesday’s gathering.USC CLOSES CAMPUS 'UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE' FOLLOWING ANTI-ISRAEL PROTEST, 93 ARRESTED FOR TRESPASSING Students at Liberty University pray and worship during an outdoor service on campus on Wednesday, April 24, 2024. (Liberty University/ X)"There is no greater joy than seeing God’s people delight in His truth," a Liberty University spokesperson told Fox News Digital. "While we are all tragically witnessing the state of college campuses erupting in protest across the country, speaking with the language of hatred and promoting a wicked ideology that favors the annihilation of an entire race of people, by contrast, thousands of Liberty students gathered last night on our academic lawn for the worship of the Lord Jesus Christ, Scripture reading, preaching, and prayer. Liberty students are actively seeking the presence of God."The spokesperson noted there is also a 24-hour student prayer gathering that is ongoing at the campus chapel "right now as we come to the end of our semester."In the tweet, Liberty University described the event as the "ultimate wrap-up to a semester filled with worship, fellowship, and diving deep into the Word together."While not a protest, there was an evident contrast between Liberty’s public demonstration on campus and those at other colleges and universities. Liberty University students participated in a weekly religious service referred to as Campus Church. On Wednesday, April 24, 2024, the service was uniquely held outdoors.
NEW YORK – As Columbia University officials continue to negotiate with a group of anti-Israel agitators who set up tents on a lawn at the heart of campus, Jewish and Israeli students say the presence and the aggression of the protesters has them afraid to walk through the area after sundown."I've had a friend who was beaten up," said Itai Driefuss, a third-year Columbia undergrad and Israeli military veteran from Tel Aviv. "It's scary. It's violent."He pointed to a confrontation over the weekend where he said anti-Israel agitators confronted a group of counter-demonstrators who support the alliance between the U.S. and Israel."You had Jewish people holding up the American and Israeli flag, and people were holding up a sign that says, ‘Al-Quds next target,'" he said, referring to the militant Al-Quds Brigades, a Palestinian terror group aligned with Hamas. "It's the same people who do bus bombings and rape women and put babies in an oven."SPEAKER JOHNSON CALLS OUT CAMPUS ANTISEMITISM AS COLUMBIA'S ANTI-ISRAEL PROTESTERS SHOUT AT, HECKLE HIM Pro-Palestinian supporters rally outside Columbia University on April 23, 2024 in New York City. In response to recent campus unrest and anxieties regarding Jewish student safety, Columbia University President Minouche Shafik announced a shift to online learning for Monday. She further urged faculty and staff to prioritize remote work.  (Jeenah Moon/Getty Images)On Oct. 7, 2023, Hamas launched a surprise attack that killed more than 1,200 Israelis and saw more than 200 kidnapped and held hostage. Israel's military response is still underway, and protesters at a number of large U.S. universities, including Columbia, USC, UT Austin and Yale have seen dozens of anti-Israel agitators arrested.At Columbia, a group of protesters who set up tents on school grounds were kicked out last week, only to return with more tents and occupy the West Lawn instead.  A masked demonstrator stands guard at a locked gate on Columbia's West Lawn, where dozens of students have set up tents as they demand the university take a number of anti-Israel measures amid a conflict between the country's military and Hamas terrorists who attacked on Oct. 7, 2023. (Micheal Ruiz/Fox News Digital)"It’s loud, and it’s scary, and a lot of Jewish and Israeli people don’t walk around on campus after the sun goes down," Driefuss said.WATCH: Columbia student describes tense, scary situation on campus amid anti-Israel protestsANTI-ISRAEL AGITATORS AT COLUMBIA ISSUE DEFIANT ULTIMATUMJewish students have told Fox News Digital they face harassment, antisemitic rhetoric and even violence in confrontations with the demonstrators. Multiple students who said they could comment on behalf of the encampment declined to speak with Fox News Digital.Driefuss told Fox News Digital his girlfriend, also Jewish, had been followed home. He said he had been told to kill himself, spit on and shouted at. "I don't think that's any way to have any campus, where you have a big part of your student body just scared for their lives," he said. A Columbia student prays near a wall covered in posters of hostages who remain in captivity after Hamas terrorists abducted them in a surprise attack on Israel on Oct. 7, 2023. (Michael Ruiz/Fox News Digital)Driefuss, speaking in front of a wall covered in missing person fliers dedicated to the remaining Israel hostages, said he believed the demonstrators' refusal to even speak with Jewish students or Israel supporters left them in an echo chamber to become "even more radicalized".COLUMBIA STUDENT SUSPENDED AFTER ALLEGED ‘FART SPRAY’ ATTACK DURING PRO-PALESTINIAN RALLY SUES SCHOOL"I think, a lot of the narrative, especially inside the camp, is not to engage in to anyone who looks like Zionist or Jewish," he said. School leaders have been negotiating with the occupiers for days but have so far declined to ask police to clear them out a second time. Columbia University president Minouche Shafik  leaves the Low Memorial Library on the campus of Columbia University, Wednesday, April 24, 2024. The embattled president, who's under pressure to resign her post, reportedly met with Speaker of the United States House of Representatives Mike Johnson before his speech at the university earlier. (Fox News Digital)"I very much hope these discussions are successful," Columbia President Minouche Shafik said in a statement Thursday. "If they are not, we will have to consider alternative options for clearing the West Lawn and restoring calm to campus so that students can complete the term and graduate." Anti-Israel agitators construct an encampment on Columbia University’s campus in New York City on Monday, April 22, 2024.  The university announced that all classes would be held virtually today in response to the ongoing demonstrations on campus. (Peter Gerber)She also said the school planned to take action against students who violated the school's codes of conduct. Speaker of the House Mike Johnson leaves Columbia University in New York City on Wednesday, April 24, 2024. Johnson called on Columbia University president Minouche Shafik to resign ahead of his speech on campus earlier today as student-led anti-Israel protests escalate. (Fox News Digital)"We are working to identify protesters who violated our policies against discrimination and harassment, and they will be put through appropriate disciplinary processes," she said. "The right to protest is essential and protected at Columbia, but harassment and discrimination is antithetical to our values and an affront to our commitment to be a community of mutual respect and kindness."House Speaker Mike Johnson appeared on campus Wednesday to call on Shafik to resign if the protests aren't reined in. Students move a tent inside Columbia University on April 24, 2024 in New York City. Columbia University student organizers were given a midnight deadline to resolve talks with the university over dismantling the pro-Palestinian encampment, with Columbia President Minouche Shafik considering "alternative options" if no agreement was reached – but then she pushed back the deadline. (Jeenah Moon/Getty Images)Some Jewish students and critics of the university's actions so far have accused the administration of antisemitic discrimination as well.CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APPEarlier this month, another Israeli military veteran who attends Columbia filed a lawsuit accusing the school of harshly punishing him for using "fart spray" on anti-Israel activists while turning a blind eye to their antisemitic rhetoric.
A viral video purports to show an anti-Israel demonstrator at New York University confessing she doesn't know why she's protesting.In a video clip posted to X by former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani, a young woman at Monday night's NYU protest struggles to answer when asked what the "goal" of the demonstration was."I think the goal is just showing our support for Palestine and demanding that NYU stops — I honestly don't know all of what NYU is doing," she tells the unidentified interviewer.COLUMBIA PROFESSOR CONDEMNS AOC FOR CALLING ANTI-ISRAEL PROTESTS ‘NONVIOLENT’: SHE'S AN 'AGENT OF CHAOS' An anti-Israel protester at NYU admitted she had no idea why she was protesting the school in a video posted to social media on Wednesday. (Getty Images/Rudy Giuliani on X)The protester then turns to another protester and asks if she knew why they were there."I really don't know. I'm pretty sure they are — do you know what NYU is doing?" she asks.The second protester also admits she doesn't know why they're protesting at NYU."I wish I was more educated," she confesses. The video encounter was posted Wednesday morning and racked up over three million views in less than 24 hours.NYU STUDENTS STAGE WALKOUT FOLLOWING VIOLENT ANTI-ISRAEL PROTESTS Police intervene and arrest more than 100 students at New York University who continue their demonstration on campus in solidarity with the students at Columbia University and to oppose Israel's attacks on Gaza, in New York, United States on April 22, 2024 (Selcuk Acar/Anadolu via Getty Images)The interview was an excerpt from Giuliani's livestream show, "America's Mayor Live," political strategist Ted Goodman told Fox News Digital.Goodman, who produces the former NYC mayor's show, said his team captured the video while interviewing protesters outside NYU's campus in lower Manhattan on Monday evening.In a longer version of the clip shared with Fox News Digital, the protester identifies herself as a Fordham University student who traveled to Columbia and NYU to support the protests. "The young woman in this video is the perfect example of the modern American Left and their indoctrination of young people. They don't know what they're doing and are serving as tools to something much more sinister," Giuliani told Fox News Digital in a statement. "She's just one of many examples of the deterioration of our education system here in America."Protests were still being held on the NYU campus on Wednesday after students staged a walkout the day before. On Monday night, over 100 protesters were arrested after a night of violence.On Wednesday, anti-Israel agitators at the school demanded an "intifada revolution" and held up pictures of Islamic Jihad terrorist Yacoub Qadri, Fox News Digital reported from the scene.CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP 
A woman who sued Mississippi's capital city over the death of her brother has decided to reject a settlement after officials publicly disclosed how much the city would pay his survivors, her attorney said Wednesday.George Robinson, 62, died in January 2019, days after three Jackson police officers pulled him from a car while searching for a murder suspect.The Jackson City Council on Tuesday approved the payment of $17,786 to settle the lawsuit that relatives of Robinson filed in state court in October 2019, WLBT-TV reported. City documents said the settlement was not an admission of liability by the city or the three officers named in the lawsuit. Robinson was Black, as are the three officers.FORMER MISSISSIPPI OFFICERS WHO ADMITTED TO TORTURING 2 BLACK MEN FACE SENTENCING IN STATE COURTThe payment to the relatives — including Robinson's sister, Bettersten Wade — was approved on a unanimous vote. Wade's attorney, Dennis Sweet III, released a letter Wednesday saying that the city of Jackson violated a confidentiality agreement that was part of the settlement. Sweet said that because of the public disclosure and because the city "appears to claim or infer some sort of perceived victory," Wade intends to continue suing the city.Sweet said Robinson's family reached a separate "substantial settlement" with an ambulance company.Councilman Kenneth Stokes said he thought the city settlement was too small, although he voted for it. Bettersten Wade speaks to the attendees of her son Dexter Wade's funeral service in Jackson, Miss. Monday, Nov. 20, 2023. Looking on are the Rev. Al Sharpton, right, who delivered the eulogy, civil rights attorney Ben Crump, background, and one of her son's daughters, Jaselyn Thomas. Bettersten Wade sued the city of Jackson over the death of her brother and has decided to reject a settlement after officials publicly disclosed how much the city would pay his survivors, saying the city violated a confidentiality agreement. (AP Photo/Rogelio V. Solis, File)"I’m saying it just sends the wrong message about human life, especially Black people’s lives," Stokes said. "I think a step in the right direction would’ve been to pay the family a little bit more."The lawsuit alleged that the three officers "brutally, viciously and mercilessly beat Mr. Robinson by striking and kicking him.""Mr. Robinson had not committed any crime, was not the subject of any active warrant, and was not a threat to himself or any person in the area," the lawsuit said.Robinson had been hospitalized for a stroke days before the police encounter and was on medication, Wade has said. He had a seizure hours after he was beaten, and he died two days later from bleeding on his brain.Second-degree murder charges against two of the officers were dropped in the case. In August 2022, a Hinds County jury convicted former detective Anthony Fox of culpable negligence manslaughter — and then in January of this year, the Mississippi Court of Appeals overturned Fox's conviction. A majority of the appeals court wrote that prosecutors failed to prove Fox "acted in a grossly negligent manner" or that Robinson's death "was reasonably foreseeable under the circumstances."Wade is the mother of Dexter Wade, who was run over by an off-duty Jackson Police Department officer in March 2023.CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APPDexter Wade was buried at the Hinds County Pauper’s Cemetery. But it was October before his mother was told about the burial.His body was exhumed Nov. 13, and an independent autopsy was conducted. A wallet found in the pocket of his jeans contained his state identification card with his home address, credit card and a health insurance card, said civil rights attorney Ben Crump, who is representing Wade’s family.On Nov. 20, Dexter Wade's family held a funeral for him, and he was buried in another cemetery.
With spring in full swing and summer on its way, food trucks and outdoor dining are returning throughout the country. And while food trucks — and the idea of selling food from vehicles — have existed for decades, the modern iteration of the food truck was invented in 1974, according to the website for King Taco.Amid naysayers, Don Raúl and Doña Lupe purchased an ice cream truck and converted it into a taco truck in Los Angeles. That summer, "Raúl and Lupe stationed their taco truck next to an East LA bar where they became popularly known," said King Taco's website.OSCAR MAYER BRINGS BACK THE 'WIENERMOBILE' NAME: 'BELOVED AMERICAN ICON'Today, food trucks in the United States offer just about every kind of food imaginable — from bánh mìs to pizzas.  The website Food Truck Operator recently released its list of 25 food trucks to watch. Here is a look at five notable food trucks that just might be setting up shop near you. Cousins Jim Tselikis, at right, and Sabin Lomac founded Cousins Maine Lobster to bring a taste of their home state to Los Angeles. There are now more than 65 Cousins Maine Lobster trucks around the United States. (Cousins Maine Lobster)1. Cousins Maine Lobster (various locations) Founded in 2012 by Jim Tselikis and Sabin Lomac — yes, two cousins from Maine — Cousins Maine Lobster serves up "authentic Maine lobster rolls and other Maine eats." "Cousins Maine Lobster is proud to be a part of the food truck community, having grown from one humble food truck to now having over 65 food trucks on the road across the country, with more on the way," the company told Fox News Digital via email.  Cousins Maine Lobster sells both Maine and Connecticut-style lobster rolls, in addition to other lobster-based items.  (Cousins Maine Lobster)Cousins Maine Lobster trucks can be found in more than 20 states. There are also six brick-and-mortar locations. SEAGULL STEALS LOBSTER ROLL OUT OF MAINE TOURIST’S HAND IN EPIC PHOTO"Our success is driven by the wonderful support of lobster lovers around the country, from families celebrating special occasions over tasty Maine lobster rolls, to community businesses like wineries and breweries looking to partner up on special events and co-marketing opportunities," the company said. Cousins Maine Lobster can be found both on the road and in six brick-and-mortar locations. Above right, the two co-founders. (Cousins Maine Lobster)2. Good Hombres (Tennessee) Those in the Knoxville, Tennessee area may want to be on the lookout for Good Hombres, a truck owned by Luis and Courtney Moreno. "God. Family. Country. Tacos," says the Good Hombres website. ISRAEL'S FAVORITE COMFORT FOOD, SHAKSHUKA, IS A HOT TASTE TREND RICH IN TRADITION, GLOBAL INFLUENCESTrue to that claim, Good Hombres serves up Mexican food with some clever names, including "The Mexi-can, not the Mexi-can't" taco, and the "Top O’ the Mornin’ Torta," a breakfast dish."God. Family. Country. Tacos."


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