All News M7

Stephen King really, really hates Twitter, apparently

Stephen King really, really hates Twitter, apparently


Well this is awkward.

He called the platform "an intellectual dead zone."

More All News M7

Beneath the headlines, subtle indicators point to a new age in the heart of America. @BBCWorld explores these large breakthroughs on a local level

Richard Harrison, the beloved "Old Man" on the long-running reality series "Pawn Stars," has died at 77. via @TODAYShow

Minnesota Republican Party Chairwoman Jennifer Carnahan said she has been the target of racist and sexist attacks from both Democrats and fellow Republicans. via @NBCAsianAmerica

FDA approves cannabis-based drug for epilepsy.

Deaths by suicide are still increasing among veterans, the Dept. of Veterans Affairs says in its latest report on suicide. (1/4)

Here's how hard it is to find a migrant child who has been separated from his mother in the US.

Celebration, defiance mix at New York City gay pride parade. via @NBCOUT

GOAL! Iran 0-1 Portugal.

A moment of magic just before the break! Outside of the right foot from outside the penalty area from Ricardo Quaresma. Top class.
🖥 @BBCOne
#bbcworldcup #worldcup #IRN #POR #IRNPOR

JUST IN: Deputy AG Rod Rosenstein and FBI Director Wray will testify before the House Judiciary Cmte. on Thursday regarding findings of US Justice Dept. inspector general report.

Tourists banned from Malaysia mosque after provocative dance

President Trump: "We want a system where when people come in illegally they have to go out. A nice, simple system that works."

College abuse scandals put sports doctors under new scrutiny.

When @RLMallett, a retired theoretical physics professor, was 11, he read H.G. Wells’ classic, The Time Machine, a book he said changed his life. He decided he would figure out how to build a time machine so he could see his deceased father again:

How Chinese-language social media may help fuel Chinese-American conservatism. via @NBCAsianAmerica

Allegations of sexual abuse carried out over decades by team physicians at Michigan State and Ohio State are sending ripples through athletics departments, with some schools exploring whether more oversight is needed for figures in such powerful positions.

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