January 24, 2019
4 New to Netflix
“Abducted in Plain Sight”
“Solo: A Star Wars Story”
6 New to Blu-ray/DVD
“4 Months, 3 Weeks, and 2 Days” (Criterion)
Criterion has taken some deserved flak over the last few years for its catalog’s heavy focus on Western European and American filmmakers. They’ve endeavored to expand their vision over the last couple years with more directors from countries other than France and the United States. I’m particularly happy to see them embracing the work of Romanian Cristian Mungiu, whose “Graduation” and “Beyond the Hills” were recently inducted into the most elite Blu-ray/DVD club in the world. Now they get to his breakthrough (and still best) film, the 2007 winner of the Palme d’Or. With new interviews and a new transfer, the time is right to reappraise one of the most acclaimed works of the ’00s.
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New 4K digital restoration, supervised and approved by director Cristian Mungiu, with 5.1 surround DTS-HD Master Audio soundtrack on the Blu-ray
New interview with Mungiu
New interview with film critic Jay Weissberg on the New Romanian Cinema
The Romanian Tour, a short documentary from 2007 on the film’s reception in Romania
Press conference from the 2007 Cannes Film Festival, featuring Mungiu; director of photography Oleg Mutu; and actors Laura Vasiliu, Vlad Ivanov, and Alexandru Potocean
Alternate and deleted scenes
New English subtitle translation
PLUS: An essay by critic Ella Taylor
Way back in September 2018, it seemed almost certain that we would get a repeat of the 2016 race for major awards wit “La La Land” and “Moonlight.” The directors of both films were returning with their anticipated follow-ups and audiences in places like Venice and Toronto were going crazy for both “If Beale Street Could Talk” and “First Man.” Five months later, neither director nor picture landed Oscar nods, although it almost feels like a positive for both. Now history will fully regard “First Man” as an underrated drama, a movie that deftly conveys the true danger and heroism of the space race with amazing technical elements and tight, confident direction. The film looks incredible at home, and sounds even better. A decade or so, people will be surprised it didn’t win multiple Oscars, much less get nominated.
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Shooting for the Moon – Take an intimate look at the production of First Man and the collaborative relationship between Director Damien Chazelle and Ryan Gosling.
Preparing to Launch – It’s difficult to believe that First Man is the first major feature film to tell the journey to Apollo 11. Hear from Director Damien Chazelle and his cast why now is the time to tell the story of this historic event.
Giant Leap in One Small Step – A heroic character study, First Man sheds light on all the hard working individuals that got us to the moon and back.
Mission Gone Wrong – Watch as Ryan Gosling reenacts a test piloting sequence gone terribly wrong. Go behind the scenes to see how he trained to nail the landing, performing the majority of his own stunts.
Putting You In the Seat – Through the use of innovative technology, most of First Man was shot in-camera. Take an in-depth look behind the lens of this epic film.
Recreating the Moon Landing – Filmed in IMAX to show the vastness of the moon, find out all that it took to recreate the most famous moment in NASA history.
Shooting at NASA – Hear from Ryan Gosling and Director Damien Chazelle on how shooting at NASA brought unparalleled authenticity to First Man.
Astronaut Training – Go behind the scenes of the three day boot camp each of the actors underwent prior to filming First Man.
Feature Commentary with Director Damien Chazelle, Screenwriter Josh Singer and Editor Tom Cross
I’ll never forget the buzz in the room at the World Premiere of “Halloween” back in September. I’ll also never forget that sinking feeling in my stomach, relatively early, when I realized the film just doesn’t work. Yes, I’m in the minority here, and I love that people are taking to the story of Michael Myers again (also Jamie Lee Curtis rules) but this is a case of hype and marketing leading viewers to see something that just isn’t there. Actually it’s more the power of nostalgia, like when you hear a new album from a band you loved when you were a kid, refusing to realize that they’ve lost a beat and don’t write songs like they used to. Again, I’m happy “Halloween” was a hit. I just wish it was a better movie.
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Back in Haddonfield: Making Halloween
The Original Scream Queen
The Sound of Fear
Journey of the Mask
The Legacy of Halloween
“The Hate U Give”
George Tillman Jr.’s adaptation of the hit novel works because of how much the director trusts his cast, particularly Amandla Stenberg and Russell Hornsby, to overcome the inherent cliches in the narrative. Tillman is careful to make his film both incredibly timely and yet also embedded with themes of inequity and protest that reflect the history of injustice and the civil rights movement. And yet, most of all, this is a story about people. Tillman recognizes that if we come to believe in and care for the characters than the messages will come from them, organically and far more powerfully. This is a movie that should have made more money and received more critical attention. It certainly will on DVD.
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Maverick and Seven Protecting Their Home
Starting a Conversation
The Heart of Georgia
Thank U Georgia
Starr: Shine Your Light
Audio Commentary by George Tillman, Jr., Amandla Stenberg, Russell Hornsby, Angie Thomas and Craig Hayes
The Criterion choices from the historic career of Alfred Hitchcock are always interesting. Probably at least in part due to ownership, Criterion hasn’t been releasing the “hits” like “Vertigo,” “Psycho,” or “The Birds,” bringing home some of what could be called the less-popular Hitch films like “The 39 Steps,” “The Lady Vanishes,” and this gorgeous 4K restoration of the incredible “Notorious.” Don’t get me wrong. “Notorious” has its diehard fans, but it’s just not on cable as much as, say, “Rear Window.” And so it’s nice to see what could be called underrated Hitch being given the lavish, Criterion treatment. Like so much Hitchcock, “Notorious” is a film that gets better with each viewing.
Buy it here
New 4K digital restoration, with uncompressed monaural soundtrack on the Blu-ray
Audio commentaries from 1990 and 2001 featuring film historian Rudy Behlmer and Alfred Hitchcock scholar Marian Keane
New interview with Hitchcock biographer Donald Spoto
New program about the film’s visual style with cinematographer John Bailey
New scene analysis by film scholar David Bordwell
Once Upon a Time . . . “Notorious,” a 2009 documentary about the film featuring actor Isabella Rossellini; filmmakers Peter Bogdanovich, Claude Chabrol, and Stephen Frears; and others
New program about Hitchcock’s storyboarding and previsualization process by filmmaker Daniel Raim
Newsreel footage from 1948 of actor Ingrid Bergman and Hitchcock
Lux Radio Theatre adaptation of Notorious from 1948, starring Bergman and Joseph Cotten
Trailers and teasers
PLUS: An essay by critic Angelica Jade Bastién
“Once Upon a Deadpool”
Well, this is a weird one. So much of the success of “Deadpool” and “Deadpool 2” has been built around the fact that it is the only major R-rated superhero franchise. So what does Fox do? Release a PG-13 version! At least you have to give them some points for creativity, as they didn’t just release a censored version but shot some new footage with Fred Savage that spoofs “The Princess Bride.” Still, the foul mouth and disturbing references are part of the charm of Wade Wilson, and so a PG-13 version of him feels inherently flawed. It’s the kind of thing that may have made for fun special feature on a Special Edition, but you have to be a diehard Deadpool fan to add this one to your collection.
But it here
None…but the movie is kind of a special feature itself
Previous Article: Elaine May’s Mikey & Nicky Ready for Rediscovery on Criterion Blu-ray
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The place for everything that doesn’t have a home elsewhere on RogerEbert.com, this is a collection of thoughts, ideas, snippets, and other fun things that Roger and others posted over the years.
Our Far-Flung Correspondents are cinephiles from all over the world, hand-picked by Roger Ebert to write about movies from their unique international perspectives. They include contributors from (alphabetically) Brazil, Canada, Egypt, Great Britain, India, Mexico, the Philippines, South Korea, Turkey and the U.S. They converge every year at Ebertfest.
Since he started as film critic for the Chicago Sun-Times in 1967, and began covering movies locally and at international film festivals, Roger Ebert has met and interviewed countless movie idols, artists and unknowns — some of them even before they became famous. There’s hardly a major figure in the history of movies, from the last part of the 20th century into the 21st, that he hasn’t encountered.
Roger Ebert has attended international film festivals and events for almost half a century, from the Kolkata International Film Festival to the Academy Awards. In addition to his coverage, our contributors report the latest from Cannes, Telluride, Toronto, Sundance and other movie showcases world-wide.
“Life Itself,” based on Roger Ebert’s memoir and directed by Steve James, will open in theaters and be available On Demand on July 4, 2014.
The Cannes International Film Festival is the most talked-about film festival of the year, where directors from around the world showcase their newest work, from the most challenging art cinema to the big blockbusters. For many years, Roger Ebert and a team of contributors have covered Cannes, and we are continuing that tradition with start-to-finish coverage from around the festival.
A collection of tributes to Roger from various sources.
The opening shot of a movie can tell us a lot about how to view and interpret what follows. It can even represent the whole movie in miniature. The Opening Shots Project collects illustrated analyses of some of Jim Emerson’s favorites, and contributions from Scanners readers.
London – Brighton manager Chris Hughton believes a racism row involving Gaetan Bong and Jay Rodriguez will have no part to play when his side face West Brom in the the FA Cup on Saturday.
Seagulls full-back Bong alleged he had been racially abused by West Brom striker Rodriguez during a Premier League match at The Hawthorns in January of last year.
England’s governing Football Association eventually ruled the charge “not proven” but stressed it believed Bong’s complaint had been “made in absolute good faith”.
Now the two players are set to face one another for the first time since that flashpoint when Brighton welcome the Baggies to the Amex Stadium in this weekend’s fourth round of the FA Cup.
“There have been issues before and we are all very conscious of that,” said Hughton.
“But that was something in the past, I think it has to be that way.
“It was dealt with by the FA, I would have to say very, very well.”
Meanwhile, Hughton confirmed Brighton have agreed a deal to sign midfielder Alexis Mac Allister from Argentinos Juniors, although the 20-year-old will stay on loan at the South American club on loan until the end of the season.
“Alexis is an exciting young player that we have brought in for the future, and he has already made a big impact playing in Argentina,” Hughton said.
A new 3D-printing technique could render a three-dimensional object in minutes instead of hours—at up to 100 times current speeds. The experimental approach uses a vat of resin and some clever tricks with UV and blue LED lights (no lasers needed) to accelerate the printing process.
The technique looks almost like a time-reverse film loop of an object dissolving in a reservoir of acid. But instead of acid, this reservoir contains a specially-designed resin that hardens when exposed to a particular shade of blue light. Crucially, that hardening (the technical term is polymerization) does not take place in the presence of a certain wavelength of UV light.
The resin is also particularly absorbent at the wavelengths of both the blue and UV light. So the intensity of UV or blue light going in translates directly to the depth to which light will penetrate into the resin bath. The brighter the light beam, the further it penetrates and the further its effects (whether inhibiting polymerization in the case of UV light, or causing it in the case of blue light) will be felt in the bath along that particular light path.
Timothy Scott, associate professor of chemical engineering at the University of Michigan, says the way to get a 3D-printed object out of this process is to send UV light through a glass-bottomed basin of resin. Then, at the same time, through that same glass window, send patterns of bright and dim blue light.
If this printing process used only the blue light, it would immediately harden the first bit of resin it encounters in the basin—the stuff just inside the glass. And so each successive layer of the object to be printed would need to be scraped or pulled off the window’s surface—a time-consuming and potentially destructive process.
Photo: Evan Dougherty/University of Michigan
A new way to print 3D objects uses two lights to solidify a resin, and can create complex shapes at 100 times the speed of conventional 3D printers.
“We use the [UV] wavelength to prevent the resin from polymerizing against the projection window,” Scott says. “But we can change the intensity of the inhibiting wavelength, that in turn can thicken up…the region that doesn’t polymerize. We can go to hundreds of microns comfortably, approaching or even exceeding a millimeter, so that’s getting quite thick. We can do that across not only the entire region of our bath, but we can do it selectively. By, again, patterning the intensity that we’re projecting into the vat.”
Which is why the UV light, perhaps the key innovation of the new research, potentially streamlines the entire light-resin 3D-printing process, also called 3D stereolithography.
To be clear, other 3D-stereolithography printing processes and even startup companies are out there in the world. What’s new with the Michigan group’s research (published in Science Advances earlier this month) is the UV light inhibitor that not only prevents the hardened resin from sticking to the window but also can be used in concert with the blue light to sculpt 3D surfaces and contours of hardened resin in the bath.
In a sense, Scott says, the new stereolithography process is really one of the very first truly 3D printing processes—in that it prints not just a series of single 2D layers but rather entire 3D wedges of material in one pass.
“That is straight-up unique, the ability to pattern a volume,” Scott says. “Patterning in 2D is easy, patterning in 3D is nontrivial.”
Another advantage of the process, which Scott says his group is now trying to patent, is the relatively low-tech (and inexpensive) equipment needed to make one of these 3D-stereolithographic printers. Both the UV and blue light can come from off-the-shelf LEDs. In fact, Scott says, the guts of a PowerPoint projector work in a pinch—for the blue light source, at least.
You would, of course, still need the resin—a proprietary concoction developed by Scott and his collaborators. And you’d need a tray with a glass bottom to hold the resin. Last, you would need a stage to draw the 3D-printed object out of its resin bath. The current printer at the group’s Ann Arbor lab just uses a simple piece of wood for its stage.
Scott says his group has been able to produce 2 meters of 3D-printed material per hour, contrasted to a typical 3D print speed for stereolithography in the range of 25 millimeters per hour.
The process is fast in relative terms, but it’s not going to supplant mass production injection molding or other high-speed conventional manufacturing technologies. However, it could show promise for one-off custom-printed objects like, for instance, dental or medical appliances that must be fit to a person’s teeth or body.
The commercial partners and production processes that Scott’s group is considering are under wraps for the moment. But Scott says that he’d like for some of his group’s customers to have printed products in their hands by the end of this year or the beginning of next.
“Our two differentiators are the materials we can use and speed,” he says. Plastic resins aren’t the only materials they can work with, either. Ceramic particles can also be added to the resin such that when the resin hardens, it can be baked off in an oven to leave only the ceramic behind—molded to the same shape as the resin from which it came.
(Bloomberg) — The leaders of the biggest U.S. banks are likely to be summoned to Washington to face questions from a congressional panel that oversees Wall Street, an early sign that the financial industry will endure tougher scrutiny under a Democratic-controlled House.
The chief executive officers of Goldman Sachs Group Inc., Wells Fargo & Co., JPMorgan Chase & Co., Citigroup Inc., Morgan Stanley and Bank of America Corp. could be asked to testify before the House Financial Services Committee, according to people familiar with the discussions.
The panel is considering holding a hearing as soon as March. But plans might change as Representative Maxine Waters, the California Democrat who heads the panel, hasn’t officially requested that the bank CEOs appear before the committee, said the people who asked not to be named because no hearing has been scheduled. Still, at least two banks have been contacted by Waters’s office about a potential hearing, according to the people.
Spokesman for JPMorgan, Citigroup, Goldman Sachs, Wells Fargo and Morgan Stanley declined to comment. Spokesmen for Bank of America and Waters didn’t immediately respond to requests for comment.
Waters has promised aggressive oversight of Wall Street mega-banks and their regulators, as agency heads appointed by President Donald Trump have sought to ease rules put in place after the 2008 financial crisis.
“The committee will be paying close attention to whether financial regulators try to weaken these important reforms, and keeping an eye on big banks and their activities, including by holding many hearings,” Waters said in a Jan. 16 speech.
The panel has also attracted progressive Democrats who have refused to accept political contributions from banks and other corporations, including Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez.
To contact the reporter on this story: Elizabeth Dexheimer in Washington at email@example.com
To contact the editors responsible for this story: Jesse Westbrook at firstname.lastname@example.org, Gregory Mott
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WASHINGTON (Reuters) – When U.S. national security adviser John Bolton branded Venezuela as part of a hemispheric “troika of tyranny” in a speech in November, the Trump administration was still struggling to decide how far it would go in confronting the country’s socialist president, Nicolas Maduro.
A U.S. flag waves at the U.S. Embassy in Caracas, Venezuela January 24, 2019. REUTERS/Carlos Garcia Rawlins
But what has taken shape in recent days is a sharply more aggressive approach based on President Donald Trump’s full-throated backing for opposition leader Juan Guaido and bolstered by a coordinated diplomatic response with many of Venezuela’s neighbors, who rapidly followed suit in withdrawing recognition of Maduro’s rule.
Driving this hardened U.S. stance is the growing assertiveness of more hawkish White House aides led by Bolton, Vice President Mike Pence’s deep engagement on the issue, a push by anti-Maduro U.S. lawmakers and the arrival of like-minded rightist presidents in Brazil and Colombia, according to people familiar with the matter.
On Wednesday, Venezuelan congress head Guaido declared himself interim president, the boldest challenge in years to Maduro’s hold on power.
Washington’s decision to throw its weight behind Guaido, a virtual unknown in Venezuelan politics until recently, came only after it became convinced that the 35-year-old with a U.S. education was a democratic-minded leader they could trust and work with, U.S. officials said.
That was the conclusion drawn from U.S. contacts with Guaido in the days ahead of his declaration, including two phone calls with Pence, officials said, asking to remain anonymous because of the sensitivity of the situation.
In Pence’s second call, which according to a White House official was kept under wraps for security reasons, the vice president assured Guaido: “We’re praying for you, the U.S. stands with you, your bravery and courage are something we admire.”
“It was the U.S. position that Guaido had to have the constitutional backing,” the official said.
The constitutionality of Guaido’s move is unclear. Venezuela’s constitution says if the presidency is determined to be vacant, new elections should be called in 30 days and that the head of the congress should assume the presidency in the meantime.
Maduro, who started a second term on Jan. 10 following a widely-boycotted election last year, has called Guaido’s move an attempted coup.
While the outcome remains uncertain and the risks are high, Trump’s handling of the situation has stood in sharp contrast to his more chaotic approach to some other major foreign policy decisions, such as Iran and Syria. He has mostly stayed on message in public, consulted with his advisers and avoided antagonizing regional allies needed for their support.
Senior administration officials, including Pence, Bolton and White House Latin America adviser Mauricio Claver-Carone, made a flurry of calls to Latin American leaders ahead of Guaido’s announcement to ensure that many of them would join Trump in recognizing Guaido.
Luis Almagro, president of the Organization of American States, Carlos Trujillo, U.S. ambassador to the OAS, and other senior State Department officials also helped secure Latin American diplomatic support, officials said.
Questions remain about how the United States and other countries will now deal with the Maduro government’s finances and diplomats and how events inside Venezuela will unfold if Maduro continues to show no signs of losing the vital support of Venezuela’s military.
Trump so far has stopped short of taking the harshest economic measures – sanctioning OPEC member Venezuela’s vital oil sector – but, according to people familiar with the matter, even that is under is under consideration if Maduro cracks down hard on the opposition.
U.S. military intervention is widely seen in Washington as an unpalatable and unlikely option.
However, Trump has taken an increasingly tough line with Venezuela since he took office in January 2017, imposing an escalating series of targeted sanctions. But there has been growing frustration within the administration that more was needed.
U.S. Senator Marco Rubio is considered to have played a major role in convincing fellow Republican Trump to ratchet up pressure on Maduro, subtly reminding him of the importance of the Cuban-American vote in presidential swing state Florida.
“The president’s instincts have always been to do the strongest possible action (against Venezuela) that doesn’t undermine the cohesion of this multilateral approach,” Rubio told Reuters.
Rubio led a delegation of Florida lawmakers to discuss Venezuela with Trump on Tuesday, although an aide said Trump had decided before the meeting to recognize Guaido.
Bolton, known for his harsh views on the Latin American left, laid some of the groundwork well before Guaido’s emergence.
In a November speech in Miami, home to large numbers of immigrants from Cuba and Venezuela, Bolton pledged that the United States would crack down on what he called “the troika of tyranny” in the Western Hemisphere, naming Cuba, Venezuela and Nicaragua.
Bolton also met Jair Bolsonaro, then Brazil’s president-elect, in late November and discussed how the far-right leader could cooperate with the United States to pressure Venezuela. Brazil was one of the first countries to recognize Guaido.
The stricter approach to Venezuela has also been pushed by Claver-Carone, named by Bolton as his top Latin American adviser after Bolton took over at the National Security Council last year. Claver-Carone is known as a hardliner on communist Cuba and outspoken critic of former President Barack Obama’s rapprochement with Havana.
Bolton has also worked with U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo to form a united front within the administration, needed to overcome resistance from career State Department diplomats. Venezuela has long been a divisive issue in the State Department, with some diplomats pushing for dialogue and others backing deeper sanctions.
Slideshow (2 Images)
The departure last year of veteran diplomat Tom Shannon, who favored dialogue with Caracas and was often dispatched for talks with Maduro, helped open the door to those who wanted a heavier-handed approach, according to U.S. officials.
One senior official, who spoke on condition of anonymity, said there was concern among some in the department that by recognizing Guaido the United States would divide the region, especially as Mexico’s new leftist government supports Maduro.
While acknowledging that mediation efforts had failed, the official said there were also worries that as long as the Venezuelan military supported Maduro, little would change.
Reporting by Roberta Rampton, Matt Spetalnick and Patricia Zengerle, Additional reporting by Lesley Wroughton; Editing by Mary Milliken and Rosalba O’Brien
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Media captionRiot police fired tear gas in an attempt to break up protesters in the capital, Khartoum
Security forces have clashed with demonstrators in Sudan’s capital, Khartoum, as anti-government protests take place across the country.
Riot police have used tear gas to try to break up the large rallies.
The umbrella group of doctors, engineers and teachers co-ordinating the protests says they have been held in at least 50 places around Sudan.
They began last month over the economy, but are now focused on removing President Omar al-Bashir from office.
Journalist Zeinab Mohammed Salih told the BBC that Thursday was the biggest day of protests in living memory.
Police reportedly used tear gas to control the crowds in several neighbourhoods in Khartoum.
Since the protests began, officials say that 26 people have so far died, but rights groups say more than 40 have been killed.
Doctors have increasingly been targeted by security forces because of their high social standing as well as the active role some have taken in organising the protests.
Last week, state forces shot a 16-year-old boy and a doctor taking part in protests in the Burri district of the capital.
The doctor who died, Dr Babiker Abdulhemeed, had “over 14 live bullets in his body”, a member of the Sudan Doctors Syndicate told the BBC.
Some foreign journalists have been prevented from reporting events in the country.
In recent days, a number of journalists working for Al Jazeera, Turkey’s Anadolu news agency and Saudi-based Al Arabiya TV have had been refused accreditation.
There is no “direct evidence” a nurse raped a woman in a vegetative state despite his DNA being matched to the baby she later gave birth to, his lawyer said.
Nathan Sutherland, 36, was arrested on Wednesday when his DNA test result was found to match the baby that was born unexpectedly on 29 December.
The 29-year-old mother has been in long-term care since the age of three when she nearly drowned, and staff at the Hacienda HealthCare facility in Phoenix, Arizona, said they did not know she was pregnant.
All male staff were made to take a DNA test and Sutherland was arrested hours after he submitted his sample under court order on Tuesday.
The married father-of-four was charged with one count of sexual assault and one count of vulnerable adult abuse.
The licensed practical nurse refused to speak to police when he was arrested on Wednesday and invoked his Fifth Amendment rights, refusing to testify in case he incriminates himself.
Nurse arrested in vegetative birth case
His lawyer, David Gregan, who described Sutherland as a Christian family man, said: “There’s no direct evidence that Mr Sutherland has committed these acts.
“I know at this point there’s DNA. But he will have a right to his own DNA expert.”
Investigators found that Sutherland had treated the victim and spent a lot of time with her, according to a probable cause statement.
They believe Sutherland, whose wife filed for divorce seven weeks ago, raped the patient between February and April.
Esella Burr, a former neighbour, said she lived next to him, his wife and children for more than five years and often saw them leaving for church on Sundays when they would occasionally chat.
“I can’t believe it. He told me he was a nurse and he liked his job,” she said.
Sutherland was fired by Hacienda after his arrest.
A statement from the company said: “Once again, we offer an apology and send our deepest sympathies to the client and her family, to the community and to our agency partners at every level.”
After the birth emerged, Hacienda’s CEO resigned and the company said one doctor who had cared for the woman resigned while another was suspended.
The woman was described as being in a vegetative state, but her parents released a statement saying she is intellectually disabled because of seizures in early childhood.
She does not speak but has some mobility in her limbs, head and neck, responds to sound and can make facial gestures, they added.
Sutherland did not enter a plea when he appeared in court on Wednesday and was set a $500,000 (£383,826) cash-only bond which, if he posts, means he will have to wear an electronic monitoring device.
The baby has been released from the hospital and the woman’s family have said they will care for him, Phoenix police spokesman Tommy Thompson said.
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Enine & JayJen – Song: Rain Link: https://soundcloud.com/jayjenmusic
MBB – Song: Palm Trees Link: https://theartistunion.com/tracks/07d087
MBB – Song: Wake Up Link: https://theartistunion.com/tracks/337beb
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US boxing legend Floyd Mayweather beat Japan’s Tenghin Nasukawa, the Kickboxing champion in his home country, with a technical knockout during two minutes showdown in Tokyo on Monday.
The 41-year-old was able to drop his 20-year-old opponent three times in the first round of the three-round , before the latter’s coach ran into the middle of the ring to stop the battle.
The American boxer looked as if he was scorning his opponent in the first round. He only gave sweet punches before he was hit by a volley of punches to land him for the first time in a minute and then knocked him down again the next minute and when he got up, his coach was staggering and stopping.
Mayweather will earn $ 9 million, which means that every minute spent on the track has earned $ 4.5 million.
The Geminids were first spotted in 1861, and have recurred (with varying intensity) every year thereafter. Originally considered an anomaly, because they weren’t associated with a comet (as was demonstrated with the Perseids), the Gemenids were eventually linked to a near earth object called 3200 Phaethon. 3200 Phaethon has a very comet-like eccentric orbit with a period of 1.41 years, and current thinking is that Phaethon is the desiccated husk of a comet that’s lost all of its volatiles from close passes to the Sun (it gets to half the distance Mercury does at periastron.)
To spot the Geminids, look about half a degree north of Castor and Pollux in the sky, the shoulders of the Twins, and you’ll see shooting stars moving rapidly across the sky as fragments of dust and a few pebbles burn up in the Earth’s atmosphere. At its peak, the Geminids will produce anywhere from 100 to 140 “shooting stars” per hour. Of course meteors have nothing to do with stars, and this meteor shower was discovered over 100 years ago.
Stan Lee’s name is synonymous with greatness as it relates to imagination, creativity and passion for the world of comic books. Stan Lee, Marvel Comics’ great beacon of hope that would launch the company and the industry into a new phase, introducing the family aspect of superhero books. The Marvel that Stan added would define the direction of Marvel Comics even long after Lee left the company in any prominent role.
It doesn’t matter whether you are a Marvel Comics fan, a DC Comics fan, an independent comics fan or whatever, you have to respect Stan “The Man” Lee for his contributions to comics. Without Stan we wouldn’t have the likes of Spider-Man, the Fantastic Four or the Incredible Hulk. It was his creative genius, meshed with the creative genius of Jack Kirby, Steve Ditko and others of course, that breathed new life into Marvel Comics and comics in general.
GoodBye Stan Lee
The Saudi consul in Turkey, Mohammed al-Otaibi, is a partner in the killing of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi, a Turkish presidential official said, adding that Saudi Arabia’s refusal to extradite the killers makes those who accuse it of covering up the crime right.