The longtime co-stars shared a selfie with Anderson's dog.
There's speculation about forgiving $10,000 or $50,000 per person, but no real plan yet.
The Academy of Country Music Awards are almost here, and this year, the award show features more inclusive and diverse nominees than ever before. The country music industry has historically lacked representation for women, BIPOC and the queer community, which many artists — from Maren Morris and Carrie Underwood to Darius Rucker and TJ Osborne — have spoken candidly about in recent years. Ahead of the 56th annual American Country Music Awards, which will air on Sunday, April 18, at 8 p.m. ET on CBS and be available to stream on Paramount+, we’ve rounded up everything to know about this year’s show, from history-making nominations to who’s performing.
One of the men was in the front passenger seat while the other was in the back seat of the Tesla, the newspaper reported, citing an interview with Harris County Precinct 4 Constable Mark Herman. Emergency responders took about four hours and about 32,000 gallons of water to put the fire out, Herman was quoted as saying. Tesla and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
Sunday Burquest, a contestant on Survivor: Millenials vs. Generation X, died on Sunday morning
‘Greensill is the tip of the iceberg’, party warns
Staffordshire Police said officers in Cannock had to rescue two dogs who had been left in a hot car at the new McArthurGlen shopping village in the town.
Foxes and Saints go head-to-head aiming to face Chelsea in the final next month
Pope Francis addressed around two hundred people in St Peter’s Square from the window of the Apostolic Palace
(Bloomberg) -- The U.S. warned Russia of “consequences” if jailed opposition leader Alexey Navalny dies, deepening the conflict over the dissident who has already survived an alleged assassination attempt and is now engaged in the third week of a hunger strike.Navalny’s supporters on Sunday called for demonstrations across Russia on April 21, to coincide with President Vladimir Putin’s state-of-the-nation address. Putin’s most outspoken critic has been imprisoned since March 11 at the notorious IK-2 prison camp about 100 kilometers (60 miles) from Moscow for breaking parole rules. He’d gone to Germany to recover from a near-fatal chemical poisoning in Siberia that he and Western governments blamed on the Kremlin. Russian authorities deny any involvement.“We have communicated to the Russian government...they will be held accountable by the international community,” U.S. National Security Adviser Jake Sullivan said on CNN’s “State of the Union” on Sunday.“We are looking at a variety of different costs that we would impose, and I’m not going to telegraph that publicly at this point. But we have communicated that there will be consequences if Mr. Navalny dies,” Sullivan said. Separately, Ned Price, spokesman for the U.S. State Department, called in a tweet for Russian authorities to immediately provide Navalny with access to “necessary medical care,” while European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen called for the prisoner’s “immediate and unconditional release.” Navalny spokeswoman Kira Yarmysh said Saturday that he might die in a “matter of days.” His doctor, Anastasia Vasilieva, posted a copy of his blood-test results showing what she said were “critical” levels of potassium. “This signifies kidney failure, which can lead at any time to a severe disruption to his heartbeat” including the possibility of heart failure, she said on Twitter.After complaining of acute back and leg pain, Navalny began the hunger strike on March 31 to demand specialist care from doctors outside the prison system. In a post on his Instagram account Friday, Navalny’s allies reported that a prison official had warned him that a blood test indicated a “serious deterioration” in his health and that he would be force-fed if he didn’t end the protest.U.S. SanctionsPresident Joe Biden on Thursday ordered a raft of new sanctions against Russia, including restrictions on buying new sovereign debt, in response to allegations that Moscow was behind a hack on SolarWinds Corp. and interfered with last year’s U.S. election.Yet the moves were calibrated to punish the Kremlin for past behavior while keeping relations from deteriorating further, especially as tensions grow over a Russian military build-up near Ukraine. Biden has offered to meet Putin later this year, an invitation Russia said it responded to “positively.”At the same time, Navalny’s accelerating health crisis has sparked growing criticism in Western capitals.Biden was asked about Navalny’s condition on Saturday. “It’s totally, totally unfair,” he told reporters in brief remarks. Navalny’s fate is in Putin’s hands, French Foreign Minister Jean-Yves Le Drian said on Sunday. The Russian opposition leader’s health is a matter of “great concern,” German Foreign Minister Heiko Maas told the daily Bild, adding that Berlin “urgently” demands he receive adequate medical care. The European Union’s foreign policy chief Josep Borrell said in a statement that the 27-nation bloc was “deeply concerned” about reports of Navalny’s deteriorating state.Russia’s Federal Penitentiary Service didn’t respond to requests for comment. Officials have said previously that Navalny has received all necessary medical attention.Biden pressed Putin in a phone call on Tuesday about the poisoning of the opposition leader, which U.S. intelligence has publicly blamed on Russia’s Federal Security Service. German Chancellor Angela Merkel and French President Emmanuel Macron also quizzed Putin about Navalny in a March 30 phone call.Asked about the Russian threat to Ukraine in an interview with CBS’s Face the Nation, Macron said that warnings of “red lines” have to be followed up with action. “It’s a failure of our collective credibility vis-à-vis Russia,” he said.Dozens of public figures including five Nobel Literature Prize winners urged Putin in an open letter Friday to ensure that Navalny immediately receives medical treatment. So far, Russia has brushed aside all Western criticism of the case and Kremlin officials refuse even to mention Navalny by name.Even as his condition deteriorates, Russian prosecutors stepped up a crackdown Friday by asking a Moscow court to declare Navalny’s Anti-Corruption Foundation and his Moscow campaign headquarters to be extremist organizations. The opposition group warned that the designation could subject all of its staff and volunteers to criminal prosecution and imprisonment.More than 460,000 people have pledged anonymously to take part in new demonstrations calling for his release, according to a tally on Navalny’s website. Organizers on Sunday abandoned their goal of collecting half a million signatures to schedule a new protest, saying they could no longer wait, and called for the nationwide rallies instead.(Updates with Price, von der Leyen in fifth paragraph)For more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.comSubscribe now to stay ahead with the most trusted business news source.©2021 Bloomberg L.P.
Three people were pronounced dead on the scene during an active shooter incident in Austin, Texas, on Sunday, April 18, Austin-Travis County Emergency Medical Services (ATCEMS) reported.Footage shared by local resident Meg Bonacorsi shows the city’s police and fire departments as well as authorities from ATCEMS on the scene in a northern suburb of Austin.Austin Police said the shooter was still at large and asked locals to shelter in place. “While a suspect is still at large it appears this is a domestic situation that is isolated and there is no risk to the general public,” police said.No additional victims had been reported as of 12:45 pm local time on Sunday, according to ATCEMS.This is a developing story. Credit: Meg Bonacorsi via Storyful
Three people dead in ‘active shooting incident’ in TexasPolice urged residents in the vicinity to stay inside while a manhunt was under way Austin-Travis county emergency medical services said three ‘adult patients’ were dead with gunshot wounds. Photograph: Douglas Sacha/Getty Images
The two drivers came together during the Emilia-Romagna Grand Prix.
A high-ranking general key to Iran's security apparatus has died, the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps announced on Sunday. Brig. Gen. Mohammad Hosseinzadeh Hejazi, who died at 65, served as deputy commander of the Quds, or Jerusalem, force of Iran’s paramilitary Revolutionary Guard. The unit is an elite and influential group that oversees foreign operations, and Hejazi helped lead its expeditionary forces and frequently shuttled between Iraq, Lebanon and Syria.
The former Manchester United defender described the breakaway threat as ‘disowning-your-own-club stuff’ and was backed by Roy Keane.
The Red Devils saw off Burnley at Old Trafford.
A solution for less than $20.
There is growing international concern for jailed Russian opposition leader Alexey Navalny, as his team warned he is now dangerously ill and could die within "a matter of days." Navalny’s allies are calling for mass protests next week, saying if the Kremlin is not forced to give Navalny medical care, he will die. Navalny, known as Russian President Vladimir Putin’s fiercest critic, is 19 days into a hunger strike in prison, where he was sentenced after returning to Russia having survived a nerve agent poisoning last year.
Fox News Contributor Ted Williams on what he expects from the closing arguments in Derek Chauvin trial.
The punk icon is getting his own biopic.