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Chloe Laws
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Barack Obama gave his farewell speech last night in Chicago last night, the city which launched his political career. 


The speech was full of hope, but also of warning- that racism and inequality is still rife, stating "we are not where we need to be".  Continuing "If every economic issue is framed as a struggle between a hardworking white middle class and undeserving minorities, then workers of all shades will be left fighting for scraps while the wealthy withdraw further into their private enclave". 

Obama continued "If we decline to invest in the children of immigrants, just because they don't look like us, we diminish the prospects of our own children - because those brown kids will represent a larger share of America's work force". 

The President also shared some nostalgic sentiments, calling back to his 2008 campaign slogan of "Yes, we can", adding "Yes, we did". 

Obama and the crowd dabbed their eyes when he called his wife, Michelle "my best friend", and Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr "a brother". 

See the best celebrity reactions in the gallery above, and watch the full speech...

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Video Credit: Fox 10 Phoenix 

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Chloe Laws
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People magazine have obtained a joint statement regarding Angelina Jolie and Brad Pitt's divorce, explaining that they are going to keep their divorce private by hiring a private judge. 


The statement reads "The parties and their counsel have signed agreements to preserve the privacy rights of their children and family by keeping all court documents confidential and engaging a private judge to make any necessary legal decisions and to facilitate the expeditious resolution of any remaining issues". 

The statement concludes that "The parents are committed to act as a united front to effectuate recovery and reunification". 

The couple are parents to six children, Maddox, Pax, Zahara, Shiloh, and twins Knox and Vivienne. We're glad this pair are putting their children first throughout the divorce, but it still breaks our hearts that Brangelina are no more...

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Chloe Laws
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Ryan Reynolds just received a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame and Blake Instagramed the sweetest message to her husband. "Proud is a pitiful word to describe how I felt today. @vancityreynolds the permanence of your impact is undeniable...Always has been, but now we have a fancy star to show for it". 


Ryan and his family made their first big public outing, those children are TOO cute. Ryan made a speech at the occasion saying "I want to thank my wife, Blake, who is siting right there who is everything to me. You are the best thing that has ever happened to me". 

See the pictures above, and prepare for your heart to melt...

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Amanda P
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It seems like every other week, there is a mass shooting in the news. Just this week, a gun-wielding man injured 9 and killed 1 person on the popular Bourbon Street in New Orleans on Sunday, while another man injured 11 people with his car and a knife on Ohio State University campus on Monday. 


In fact, the Gun Violence Archive recently ran a study that showed that on average, a mass shooting occurs in the United States on 5 out of every 6 days. They defined 'mass shooting' as an incident that leaves 4 or more dead, not including the shooter. 

The problem has gained nationwide attention, and recent events have spurred President Barack Obama to announce “We have a pattern now of mass shootings in this country that has no parallel anywhere else in the world.” In 2016, the June 12th massacre at Pulse (a LGBTQ nightclub in Orlando) which was the deadliest mass shooting in modern US history, saw the tragic deaths of 49 people. (The deadliest massacres were back in the 1800's and 1900's, when white mobs and American troops killed hundreds of Native American and Black people in each of the Tulsa Massacre of 1921, the Wounded Knee Massacre of 1890, and the Mountain Meadows Massacre of 1857). In 2015, there was the Charleston AME shooting, where a 21-year old white man killed 9 Black churchgoers in a racially-motivated hate crime. In 2014, a 22-year-old UCSB student committed the Isla Vista rampage, killing 6. 

In 2012, a young man killed 26 people, mostly children, at Sandy Hook Elementary in Connecticut. In 2007, a Virginia Tech senior killed 32 other students on campus. And in 1999, two high school students at Columbine High School used four guns and two pipe bombs to murder 13 others. 

Mass shootings are not a uniquely American problem, but other countries have found much more success in curbing the shootings. In Australia, the 1996 massacre of Port Arthur killed 35, sparking national change. After the shooting, the country banned automatic and semi-automatics assault rifles and pump shotguns, created a gun registry, and established a 28-day waiting period for firearms. Since the 1996 policy changes, there have been 0 mass shootings in Australia to date. 

England has some of the most restrictive gun laws in the world. After the 1987 Hungerford Massacre, the country banned most semi-automatic long-barreled weapons, and after the 1996 Dunblane School Massacre, also banned most small firearms. Although there has been one mass shooting since then, which killed 12 in 2010, the shooter in that case used his own legally-owned guns. 

In Canada, guns are legal, but a 1977 ruling established a requirement for potential gun-buyers to get a background check before purchasing. While this has curbed killings, there have still been 11 mass shootings since the 1977 law - one of which was actually committed by a U.S. citizen, who brought his handgun to Canada - and the deadliest of which was a school shooting at the Ecole Polytechnique. The school shooter in that case was also a young man, who killed mostly women engineering students because, in his own words, he hated feminists. From 1995 to 2012 in Canada, all guns had to be registered, but each state dropped this requirement, eventually including Quebec because of a Supreme Court decision in 2015. While Canada does still struggle with mass shootings, it is a fraction of the problem in the U.S. 

In the United States, a study by the Guardian found that in the 20 deadliest shootings in 2015, most of the gunmen used their own, legally-owned firearms. President Obama, in an attempt to follow through on his campaign promises, has made several attempts to strengthen gun control laws. However, most of those bills died in the Senate, so there has not been much gun control reform in the past few years. From comparing U.S. laws to other countries' laws, how do we stack up? Tell us your opinion in the comments below!

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Amanda P
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As Adele finished the last stop on her incredible 107-concert world tour, she had a huge announcement for the crowd: she plans on having another baby soon! The British singer/songwriter already has one child, 4-year-old Angelo, with her husband Simon Konecki. She thanked her family for their support of her tour, and posted a Instagram of an adorable banner the two had made for her. 


The banner read "Mummy, you did it!!!" She loved it, writing "I just finished my 107 shows in 10 months. 100% live every night. I bloody smashed it, even if I do say so myself. You lot have been incredible, every night you've been so beautiful, loving and engaged. My band and my crew you made the whole thing turn. And my beautiful family made it easy to do. Big love x." Adele was excited at the prospect of a baby girl, despite her admission that motherhood can sometimes be challenging. 

Last month, she divulged that after her son's birth, she suffered from postnatal depression, "I love my son more than anything, but on a daily basis, if I have a minute or two, I wish I could do whatever the fuck I wanted, whenever I want. Every single day I feel like that." She said the pregnancy was isolating, especially with her non-parent friends: "My friends who didn't have kids would get annoyed with me, whereas I knew I could just sit there and chat absolute mush with my friends who had children, and we wouldn't judge each other." At the time, when she was asked if she wanted more children, she said "I’m too scared. I had really bad postpartum depression after I had my son, and it frightened me." She's changed her mind since then, though, announcing to the huge crowd who turned out for her final show, "Hopefully I'll have another baby! I've decided I want a little girl now... who am I going to give this dress to that I've worn for 107 shows?!" Get inspired by her glamour and shop glittery gowns below. 

In the same Vanity Fair interview, Adele disappointed fans by saying she may not ever want to tour again. "I’d still like to make records, but I’d be fine if I never heard [the applause] again. I’m on tour simply to see everyone who’s been so supportive. I don’t care about money." Fans turned out in droves for her tour, Adele Live 2016, in countries across the world. The show culminated in a final show in Phoenix, Arizona, where Adele made her surprise family announcement. Although Adele's melancholy songs can give the impression that she's still heartbroken over her former loves, she said she's anything but. "There’s a reason I loved them once,” she admitted to Vanity Fair, “and for a while hate got in the way. But I’m an adult now, I’m a mother, and I’m a lot less bitchy. They were interesting people, and while we’re not friends and I don’t see them regularly, I have seen them and it’s all fine." 

At least for the moment, Adele is happy, both with her wildly successful career and with her loving family. So the next time you listen to "Someone Like You," just remember that although she suffered heartbreaks, Adele proves that you can find peace and happiness in the end.

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Amanda P
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In the wake of the November presidential election results, many Americans are taking to the streets in protest. In the past week, more than 200,000 people have started using the tag #NotMyPresident, the ACLU published a plan for impeachment, and tens of thousands of people are peacefully protesting in major cities. 


10,000 protesters showed up for Anti-Trump protests in New York, with more marching in Chicago, Los Angeles, Portland, San Francisco, Oakland, and more. A "Million Women" march on Washington is also being organized for Inauguration Day. President-elect Trump is a polarizing politician by any standard, but why exactly are so many people protesting these election results?

Well, a lot of it has to do with the American political system. The presidential race actually includes two votes: a popular vote, and an electoral college vote. The popular vote is by the people - 1 citizen, 1 vote. Simple democracy, right? Except that the president is not chosen by popular vote. Instead of being based off the popular vote, the president is elected only based on the electoral college vote. So what exactly is the electoral college?

The electoral college is a small group of private individuals. They are not voted in by citizens, nor do they work their way up to their positions. Instead, they are appointed by state legislatures, in closed-door meetings. In total, there are 583 electors from all 50 states. That means that only 583 people, instead of the 319,000,000 US citizens, get to decide on the president.

Most of the time, the electoral college vote and the popular vote turn out the same way - with a few notable exceptions. The only four elections in all United States history to have this conflict happened in 1824, 1876, 1888, and 2000. This year's election marks only the fifth time in the nation's history that the electoral college vote contradicted the popular vote. 

While there was some backlash on these occasions, it does not compare to the scope of this year's protests. In fact, these protests are completely unheard of for a modern American presidency, according to Douglas Brinkley, professor of presidential history at Rice University. 

Douglas stated that there have not been widespread demonstrations on this scale since Abraham Lincoln's election in 1860. After President Lincoln won only about 40 percent of the popular vote, protests across the country broke out spontaneously, he added.

The popular vote this year, while not entirely counted yet, is widely attributed to Hillary Clinton, who had literally 1,000,000 more votes than Trump - polls now put her at 61 million voters, and him at 60 million. Could this be what is angering protesters? 

Bernie Sanders, who lost the Democratic nomination to Clinton, had the following to say: "We have a First Amendment. People are angry. People are upset. And they want to express their point of view that they are very frightened, in very, very strong disagreement with Mr. Trump, who has made bigotry the cornerstone of his campaign. I think that people are saying, ‘Mr. Trump, we have come too far in this country fighting discrimination and bigotry. We’re not going back. And if you’re going to continue that effort, you’re going to have to take us on.’

Nevada Senator Harry Reid agreed with him, saying "If this is going to be a time of healing, we must first put the responsibility for healing where it belongs: at the feet of Donald Trump, a sexual predator who lost the popular vote and fueled his campaign with bigotry and hate. Winning the electoral college does not absolve Trump of the grave sins he committed against millions of Americans. Donald Trump may not possess the capacity to assuage those fears, but he owes it to this nation to try.”

In the past few days, many people - most notably California Senator Barbara Boxer - have been calling for the end of the electoral college. According to Boxer, the electoral college is an "outdated, undemocratic system that does not reflect our modern society." She added, "When all the ballots are counted, Hillary Clinton will have won the popular vote by a margin that could exceed two million votes, and she is on track to have received more votes than any other presidential candidate in history except Barack Obama. This is the only office in the land where you can get more votes and still lose the presidency."

This is not the first time that Americans have tried to abolish the electoral college. In fact, a 1969 amendment to do so did pass the House Representative Committee, then was approved by President Nixon, but finally lost in the Senate, by only two votes. In fact, opposition to the electoral college is so widespread that in November 2012, Donald Trump himself tweeted, "The electoral college is a disaster for democracy" - garnering 96,000 'likes' and 138,000 retweets. After his nomination, Trump was quick to recount his earlier words, tweeting "The electoral college is actually genius".

In the divided nation, many disagree with the protesters. Robert Pittinger, a Congressman from North Carolina, said about the protesters "The grievance in their minds, the animus, the anger – they hate white people because white people are successful and they’re not." Ted Cruz agreed, stating that protesters are just "leftist agitators who crossed the line, who are trying to silence a voice they don't like."

Donald Trump responded to the protests, telling the nation, "Don't be afraid. We are going to bring our country back. But certainly, don't be afraid." When asked why people were protesting, he replied "That's only because they don't know me. I just don't think they know me." Police have been attempting to end the protests by using tear gas on crowds of men, women, and children, and arresting over 100 people nationwide so far.

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Lily Niu
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Kourtney Kardashian and her baby daddy/on-off partner of 9 years have been captured by Paparazzi on what appears to be a romantic vacation in Los Cabos, Mexico. But does this mean the couple is back together?!

Scroll through our gallery above to see Scott and Kourtney deboard their private jet in Mexico, a saucy Instagram picture of Kourtney in her bikini which Scott shared on Instagram, and paparazzi images of the two intimately sharing each other's space!

The couple share three children; Mason, six, Penelope, four, and Reign, one. Kourtney and Scott have remained amicable and share parenting responsibilities, despite Scott's tendency to jet off for weeks on end and history of alcohol and substance abuse.

In a recent episode of Keeping Up with the Kardashians, Kourtney and Scott's relationship was put under the microscope once more when Khloe Kardashian commented, "You know they're totally getting back together one day." 

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Amanda P
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On November 9th, the day after the US Presidential Election, Oscar-winning screenwriter Aaron Sorkin - a writer for The Social Network, West Wing, The News Room, and Moneyball - penned a touching letter to his daughter.


Weirdly, he addressed it to "Sorkin Girls," though he just has the one daughter, 15-year-old Roxy. We think he meant to include his ex-wife, laywer Julia Bingham? He should have double-checked his letter for typos, since Julia is neither a Sorkin nor a girl. Anyway, the letter is an emotional reminder to always keep fighting inequalities, even in the face of stunning defeats. 

Sorkin is a noted Democrat. He routinely donates money to Democrat candidates, and was part of the anti-Bush campaign in 2004, teaming up with MoveOn, along with Rob Reiner, to do commercials.  

He was a supporter of Obama, and is sad to see him go (as are millions of Americans!) But what's more tragic is his elected replacement, Trump. Trump has been preaching hate, and his public vitriol has brought out the worst in America.  

However, Americans are pushing back against hate! Instead of focusing on the awful things that the president elect has promised to do, many people are choosing to spend their energy on positive things.  

In dark times, it's important to seek out the happy things in life and not let yourself get too bummed out. True, the national election has gone down a dark road, but local elections have seen some wonderful changes around the country, and it's lovely to see people standing up to support each other.

Roxy is just 15, but she's already politically aware, and has posted pro-Bernie sentiments on her Instagram. She's pretty typical of her generation, since teens are becoming more involved in politics. In fact, of voters aged 18-25, the overwhelming majority voted blue! This means that as time marches forward, we'll see fewer Trumps elected. How's that for a bright side?

Give Sorkin's letter a read below, and feel free to post your opinion in the comments! If you're feeling inspired, shop the classic Sorkin look - including iconic glasses - below...

Sorkin Girls,

Well the world changed late last night in a way I couldn’t protect us from. That’s a terrible feeling for a father. I won’t sugarcoat it—this is truly horrible. It’s hardly the first time my candidate didn’t win (in fact it’s the sixth time) but it is the first time that a thoroughly incompetent pig with dangerous ideas, a serious psychiatric disorder, no knowledge of the world and no curiosity to learn has.

And it wasn’t just Donald Trump who won last night—it was his supporters too. The Klan won last night. White nationalists. Sexists, racists and buffoons. Angry young white men who think rap music and Cinco de Mayo are a threat to their way of life (or are the reason for their way of life) have been given cause to celebrate. Men who have no right to call themselves that and who think that women who aspire to more than looking hot are shrill, ugly, and otherwise worthy of our scorn rather than our admiration struck a blow for misogynistic shitheads everywhere. Hate was given hope. Abject dumbness was glamorized as being “the fresh voice of an outsider” who’s going to “shake things up.” (Did anyone bother to ask how? Is he going to re-arrange the chairs in the Roosevelt Room?) For the next four years, the President of the United States, the same office held by Washington and Jefferson, Lincoln and Teddy Roosevelt, F.D.R., J.F.K. and Barack Obama, will be held by a man-boy who’ll spend his hours exacting Twitter vengeance against all who criticize him (and those numbers will be legion). We’ve embarrassed ourselves in front of our children and the world.

And the world took no time to react. The Dow futures dropped 700 points overnight. Economists are predicting a deep and prolonged recession. Our NATO allies are in a state of legitimate fear. And speaking of fear, Muslim-Americans, Mexican-Americans and African-Americans are shaking in their shoes. And we’d be right to note that many of Donald Trump’s fans are not fans of Jews. On the other hand, there is a party going on at ISIS headquarters. What wouldn’t we give to trade this small fraction of a man for Richard Nixon right now?

So what do we do?

First of all, we remember that we’re not alone. A hundred million people in America and a billion more around the world feel exactly the same way we do.

Second, we get out of bed. The Trumpsters want to see people like us (Jewish, “coastal elites,” educated, socially progressive, Hollywood…) sobbing and wailing and talking about moving to Canada. I won’t give them that and neither will you. Here’s what we’ll do…

…we’ll fucking fight. (Roxy, there’s a time for this kind of language and it’s now.) We’re not powerless and we’re not voiceless. We don’t have majorities in the House or Senate but we do have representatives there. It’s also good to remember that most members of Trump’s own party feel exactly the same way about him that we do. We make sure that the people we sent to Washington—including Kamala Harris—take our strength with them and never take a day off.

We get involved. We do what we can to fight injustice anywhere we see it—whether it’s writing a check or rolling up our sleeves. Our family is fairly insulated from the effects of a Trump presidency so we fight for the families that aren’t. We fight for a woman to keep her right to choose. We fight for the First Amendment and we fight mostly for equality—not for a guarantee of equal outcomes but for equal opportunities. We stand up.

America didn’t stop being America last night and we didn’t stop being Americans and here’s the thing about Americans: Our darkest days have always—always—been followed by our finest hours.

Roxy, I know my predictions have let you down in the past, but personally, I don’t think this guy can make it a year without committing an impeachable crime. If he does manage to be a douche nozzle without breaking the law for four years, we’ll make it through those four years. And three years from now we’ll fight like hell for our candidate and we’ll win and they’ll lose and this time they’ll lose for good. Honey, it’ll be your first vote.

The battle isn’t over, it’s just begun. Grandpa fought in World War II and when he came home this country handed him an opportunity to make a great life for his family. I will not hand his granddaughter a country shaped by hateful and stupid men. Your tears last night woke me up, and I’ll never go to sleep on you again.

Love, Dad

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Chloe Laws
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Mila Kunis, a powerhouse of talent and intelligence, has written an open letter, published on A Plus responding to the sexism she's faced in her industry, and how she's taking a stand. 

She is "done compromising; even more so, I'm done with being compromised", and so are we.

Read the open letter below...

" 'You'll never work in this town again.' A cliché to be sure, but also what a producer threatened when I refused to pose semi-naked on the cover of a men's magazine to promote our film. I was no longer willing to subject myself to a naïve compromise that I had previously been willing to. "I will never work in this town again?" I was livid, I felt objectified, and for the first time in my career I said "no." And guess what? The world didn't end. The film made a lot of money and I did work in this town again, and again, and again. What this producer may never realize is that he spoke aloud the exact fear every woman feels when confronted with gender bias in the workplace. 

It's what we are conditioned to believe — that if we speak up, our livelihoods will be threatened; that standing our ground will lead to our demise. We don't want to be kicked out of the sandbox for being a "bitch." So we compromise our integrity for the sake of maintaining the status quo and hope that change is coming. 

But change is not coming fast enough to help my friends, my peers, or even our children. In fact, a recent study by the American Association of University Women shows that the pay gap is closing at such a slow rate that it will be 136 years before women are paid equally to men. 136 years. And the pay gap is but one clear quantification of the acute undervaluing of the contributions of women in the workplace. 

Throughout my career, there have been moments when I have been insulted, sidelined, paid less, creatively ignored, and otherwise diminished based on my gender. And always, I tried to give people the benefit of the doubt; maybe they knew more, maybe they had more experience, maybe there was something I was missing. I taught myself that to succeed as a woman in this industry I had to play by the rules of the boy's club. But the older I got and the longer I worked in this industry, the more I realized that it's bullshit! And, worse, that I was complicit in allowing it to happen. 

So, I started my own club. I formed a production company with three amazing women. We have been hustling to develop quality television shows with unique voices and perspectives. Since our inception, we have been lucky enough to partner with incredible producers, male and female, who have treated us as true equals and partners. Recently, we signed on to partner with an influential male producer on a project that would shine a light on an important social issue — ironically — inclusivity and our shared human experience. 

In the process of pitching this show to a major network, the typical follow-up emails were sent to executives at this network. In this email chain, this producer chose to email the following: 
 
"And Mila is a mega star. One of biggest actors in Hollywood and soon to be Ashton's wife and baby momma!!!" 

This is the entirety of his email. Factual inaccuracies aside, he reduced my value to nothing more than my relationship to a successful man and my ability to bear children. It ignored my (and my team's) significant creative and logistical contributions. 

We withdrew our involvement in the project. 

 Yes, it is only one small comment. But it's these very comments that women deal with day inand day out in offices, on calls, and in emails — microaggressions that devalue the contributions and worth of hard-working women. 

Subtle gender bias is oftentimes nearly imperceptible, and even wholly undetectable to those who share the bias. It became clear in later emails from this producer that he was totally unaware of why his words were so appalling. What he characterized as a "lighthearted" comment was actually deeply undermining to my contributions and ability to be taken seriously as a creative partner. 

I have no interest in vilifying this man. Blind gender biases are embedded in every facet of our life. They are reinforced by our educational institutions: men dominate the figures we study in history, the luminaries of math and science and technology about whom we learn, and the authors of political discourse we are taught to revere. We are inundated with tales of male superiority that blind us to the architecture of our own relationships. The very word "blind" informs us of everything. No one gets upset when a blind person bumps into a wall, but the wall does not cease to yield force. 

I'm done compromising; even more so, I'm done with being compromised. So from this point forward, when I am confronted with one of these comments, subtle or overt, I will address them head on; I will stop in the moment and do my best to educate. I cannot guarantee that my objections will be taken to heart, but at least now I am part of creating an environment where there is the opportunity for growth. And if my comments fall on deaf ears, I will choose to walk away. 

If this is happening to me, it is happening more aggressively to women everywhere. I am fortunate that I have reached a place that I can stop compromising and stand my ground, without fearing how I will put food on my table. I am also fortunate that I have the platform to talk about this experience in the hope of bringing one more voice to the conversation so that women in the workplace feel a little less alone and more able to push back for themselves. 

I will work in this town again, but I will not work with you."

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Chloe Laws
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Halloween costumes are meant to be scary, right? Wrong. Have you seen baby halloween costumes! They are too cute. 


Baby spaghetti is a real thing, and we never knew we needed it in our lives until now. Baby sushi is also a fan favourite. 

Scroll the gallery above for the cutest costumes of all, and shop below for looks...

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Ciara, R&B singer, and her husband Russell Wilson aka NFL star, are expecting their first child together. The star wrote on Instagram "On this special birthday I received an abundance of love from friends and family...and I'm excited to finally share one of the greatest gifts of all that god could give".


Wilson then posted his own Instagram, captioning it "The greatest blessing of all. Forever grateful". 

Ciara has two children, from her former relationship with Future, the rapper, and Russell has one child from a previous relationship. 

The pair were renowned for taking a celibacy vow before their wedding, and they've certainly made the most of being married with this news! 

She's spoken about married life to E! previously, stating "married life is the best life, it's definitely life-changing, and you do feel a difference between the stages of being boyfriend and girlfriend to be engaged to actually being married. You feel the definition of what 'being one' is, and it's really cool. Nothing compares to what this feels like".

Many congrats to Ciara and Russell, that is going to be one beautiful baby...

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Lily Niu
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Following being held at gunpoint in the early hours of Monday morning in Paris, Kim Kardashian is now holed up in her New York apartment where her husband Kanye West, mother Kris Jenner, and close friend Jonathan Cheban have been spotted coming and going. 

Unsurprisingly, Karl Lagerfeld weighed in on The Incident shortly after the Chanel show at PFW. "I don't understand why she was in a hotel with no security and things like this, " he said. "If you are that famous and you put all your jewelry on the net, you go to hotels where nobody can come near to the room. You cannot display your wealth and then be surprised that some people want to share it with you."

On the subject of the robbery having occurred in Paris, Karl said "Image-wise I think it is very bad. We all make efforts to make Paris appealing and then, apparently [the robbers] were people from the the east. Eastern Europe." 

Karl is however, sympathetic towards Kim and has shared an image of himself on Instagram holding a handwritten note which reads "Dearest Kim, we are all with you. Love, Karl." 

Security expert Devin Tullis told HarpersBazaar.com on Monday that with the Kardashians, "...attention is their business. It's a catch-22." 

"All this Chanel clothing and things like that highlight how wealthy they are is a huge target for people trying to do harm," he said. "It's already all over TMZ, it's already all over the news."

It has been revealed that neither of Kim and Kanye's two children were present at the property during the robbery. Kim was alone in the apartment save for her friend and stylist Simone Harouche who locked herself in a bathroom downstairs upon hearing the commotion. 

An insider speaking to In Touch Weekly said that Kim has been "gagged with duct tape wrapped around her head." 

Additionally, a source has told People magazine that "She was hysterical but not screaming because she knew she had to keep quiet to survive. The reports of her fear of being raped are real. She really did think she was going to be raped. She had a gun to her head the whole time."

Kim was later flown back to the U.S via private jet with her mother, Corey Gamble, and plenty of security, landing at New Jersey's Teterboro airport. 

Kanye has rescheduled two upcoming dates for his Saint Pablo Tour and Kendall Jenner missed walking for several other fashion houses during PFW in order to return to the U.S. 

Photo Credit: Popsugar, Tumblr
Video Credit: Associated Press

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