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No. 8 Texas Tech tops 2nd-ranked West Virginia 72-71 (Jan 13, 2018)

LUBBOCK, Texas (AP) Keenan Evans scored 20 points, Brandone Francis had a career-high 17 and No. 8 Texas Tech won the first-ever Top 10 matchup on its home court, beating second-ranked West Virginia 72-71 on Saturday.

Politics

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Support for ACA repeal drops among Republican voters as Democrats drive home healthcare debate

If you're wondering why Republican candidates have been rushing to trumpet their support for the pre-existing conditions coverage guaranteed by the Affordable Care Act, it's because voter support for that very popular provision is soaring after Republicans sp
Daily Kos

Support for ACA repeal drops among Republican voters as Democrats drive home healthcare debate

If you're wondering why Republican candidates have been rushing to trumpet their support for the pre-existing conditions coverage guaranteed by the Affordable Care Act, it's because voter support for that very popular provision is soaring after Republicans spent two years desperately trying to undercut it. In multiple polls, strong majorities of both Democrats and Republicans say insurers should have to cover all people despite whether they have previous health issues. That support has Donald Trump suddenly promising that «all Republicans» support the pre-existing condition provision while Republicans actively working to gut the coverage—like Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker and Missouri’s Attorney General turned Senate candidate, Josh Hawley—have cut ads over the past week in which they pledge their support for covering pre-existing conditions. The question left by the GOP's revelatory embrace of important ACA provisions even as they continue efforts to invalidate the law, is whether their appeals are breaking through. In other words, do voters really believe Republicans can actively work to strike down the law and yet legitimately claim to support the law's most critical features? Democrats, like Sen. Claire McCaskill who Hawley hopes to unseat, are arguing that you can't have it both ways. So who do voters believe? One clue to that question comes from Civiqs data showing that support for repealing the entire law has been steadily declining among GOP voters ever since late August, when Democratic candidates began making their closing arguments on increased healthcare coverage for all Americans. Among Republican voters, in particular, support for full repeal of the ACA had been humming along all summer at about 82/83 percent. But in the final days of August, support for repeal began declining steadily to about 78 percent today. x Civiqs Results GET OUT THE VOTE for Democrats. Just click here, enter your zip, and you’re off to the races! But don't stop there! Chip in $3 to help put Democrats back in charge of health care in both the House and Senate!

Midday open thread: Leading, singing, dying, and a 'headless chicken monster'

Today’s comic by Tom Tomorrow is Mysteries are great again:  What you missed on Sunday Kos … Stop the handwringing and conjecture about the 'Latino vote,' and support groups doing GOTV, by Denise Oliver Velez Republicans want to take
Daily Kos

Midday open thread: Leading, singing, dying, and a 'headless chicken monster'

Today’s comic by Tom Tomorrow is Mysteries are great again:  What you missed on Sunday Kos … Stop the handwringing and conjecture about the 'Latino vote,' and support groups doing GOTV, by Denise Oliver Velez Republicans want to take away your Medicare, Social Security, and Medicaid, by Laurence Lewis Don't we want a president America can be proud of, by Ian Reifowitz We must choose to solve climate change, by Mark E Andersen How can the GOP cripple health care, Social Security, Medicare, while driving huge deficits and win, by Egberto Willies Coal is dying and Trump knows it, by Sher Watts Spooner Examining the nature of true and pure 'evil,' by Frank Vyan Walton Republicans are coming for your Medicare in 2019, by Jon Perr How leaders lead. In a move that could put further pressure on President Trump to stop arms sales to Saudi Arabia, German Chancellor Angela Merkel announced Sunday evening that her government would not approve new arms exports to the kingdom until further notice. [...] Germany is the first major U.S. ally to cast doubts on future arms sales after the killing of Washington Post contributing columnist Jamal Khashoggi, and the move is likely to put pressure on bigger exporters to do the same. President Trump has ruled out suspending arms exports but faces bipartisan calls to hold the alleged perpetrators behind the writer’s killing accountable. Amazing. xI can assure you you have never seen the Star-Spangled Banner performed like this before. pic.twitter.com/Rc8eO9uPid— Timothy Burke (@bubbaprog) October 21, 2018 Rest in peace. Joachim Ronneberg, the Norwegian resistance fighter who sabotaged Nazi Germany's nuclear weapons ambitions during World War Two, has died aged 99. Uh … eeeek! Australian scientists happened upon a unique animal dubbed the «headless chicken monster» during a recent expedition to test new underwater camera technology. [...] Unlike other sea cucumbers that are confined to the sea floor, creatures in the Enypniastes genus have developed webbed, veil-like body parts that allow them to swim up into the water column. On today’s Kagro in the Morning show: Technical problems threw everything into disarray this morning. And everyone knows disarray needs Dems. So we bring you Greg Dworkin and Armando to discuss the weekend's polls, politics, headlines, Trump lies and Saudi murder alibis. x Embedded Content RadioPublic|LibSyn|YouTube|Patreon|Square Cash (Share code: Send $5, get $5!)

Trump's closing argument is racism and fear of the most vulnerable. Reject him

It’s clear what Donald Trump’s strategy is this November. He sees he may very well lose a Republican-led Congress that has failed to be a check on his blatant corruption, racism, and destructive policies.  So in the Central Americans that are still thou
Daily Kos

Trump's closing argument is racism and fear of the most vulnerable. Reject him

It’s clear what Donald Trump’s strategy is this November. He sees he may very well lose a Republican-led Congress that has failed to be a check on his blatant corruption, racism, and destructive policies.  So in the Central Americans that are still thousands of miles away and are seeking asylum here, he wants you to see “criminals” and feel fear. Reject this. Reject his ignorant notion that vulnerable people, under U.S. and international law, do not have a right to seek asylum. They do. Reject his baseless lies—aided by mainstreamed propaganda—seeking to turn moms and children into shadowy figures that are supposedly a danger to you. In reality, they’re the ones escaping danger and they face further danger during their journey here, including their treatment under U.S. hands. As Kerry Eleveld wrote this past weekend, the Republican strategy of hate is “a sign of extreme desperation. After Democrats won the messaging war on the GOP's tax giveaway to the rich, it's simply too toxic to run on. And now that the GOP's supposed Kavanaugh ‘bump’ is fading, Republicans are left with nothing to sell but racism and sexism.” “Of course, we’ve seen homestretch fear-mongering over immigrants before,” noted immigrant rights coalition America’s Voice. “In Virginia’s 2017 governors race, Republican Ed Gillespie stoked fear of immigrants as his closing argument, and ended up losing by 9 percentage points. But that isn’t stopping Trump and the GOP from going back to the well.” All the while he’s hoping you’ll forget about the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) recipients who continue to remain without permanent protections, the kidnapped migrant children who continue to remain under U.S. custody in blatant violation of a court order, and the mass deportation agents who continue their abuses while a complicit Republican-led Congress looks the other way. GET OUT THE VOTE to hold Republicans accountable for their hate. Just click here, enter your zip code, choose the event that works best for you,​ and RSVP to attend. Don't let up the pressure. Can you give $1 to Beto O’Rourke and other Daily Kos-endorsed candidates for Senate and House?

Dean Heller has a crazy plan to take away veterans' health care and Medicaid, give them snake oil

Nevada Republican Sen. Dean Heller has some crazy ideas about health care. This is the weirdest. He wants the Veterans Affairs hospitals to adopt unproven experimental mental health treatments on the basis of the company that markets them being friends with h
Daily Kos

Dean Heller has a crazy plan to take away veterans' health care and Medicaid, give them snake oil

Nevada Republican Sen. Dean Heller has some crazy ideas about health care. This is the weirdest. He wants the Veterans Affairs hospitals to adopt unproven experimental mental health treatments on the basis of the company that markets them being friends with his chief staffers. And a campaign donation. The company is called CereCare and the treatment consists of using «electrical scans of the brain and heart to detect a patient's 'intrinsic brainwave frequency' and find 'the area of the brain in need of restoration,'» and then using that data to send electromagnetic pulses to that area of the brain using a machine called a transcranial magnetic stimulator. The senior aide in Heller's office in Reno is Glenna Smith. Two of CereCare's partners have a business connection to Smith and «We’ve known her for years,» said one of those partners, Nino Pedrini. «This was Glenna reaching out to us, knowing what we were doing, saying we think there’s a fit here where you folks can help our veterans,» he said. Heller co-sponsored a bill directing the VA to start a pilot program in this procedure, and that bill was drafted in part by another CereCare partner, Judi Kosterman. She describes herself as the company's expert on the procedure and is identified as Dr. Judi Kosterman on her business card. «She is not a physician and her doctorate is in education, according to official records.» So that's nice. By the way, another partner in the business, Walter A. «Del» Marting, donated $500 to Heller's re-election campaign a couple of years ago. Heller himself, according to Marting, wanted the VA to pay for the pilot program, although a local veterans nonprofit group was offering to cover the costs for four veterans to try the treatment. The VA would have to swallow those costs because Heller's bill did not provide any funding for it. Meaning that the VA would have had to take money from existing treatments that are already proven to be effective for treating addiction and post-traumatic stress. This did not go over well with all veterans' groups, including the Veterans of Foreign Wars. «The VFW believes that VA must spend its already scarce health care resources on therapies that have shown promise or have a proven track record,» the VFW told Congress. The bill hasn't progressed. Meanwhile, Heller is also cosponsoring an «Obamacare replacement» plan that would gut Medicaid, and cut tens of thousands of Nevadans out of the program. As of 2015, there were some 18,000 veterans in Nevada who get their medical care—including mental health and substance abuse treatment—through Medicaid. That's true in a many states. Only about 40 percent of veterans are actually enrolled for coverage with the VA and not all enrolled veterans can easily use their services because they don't live near a VA provider. Nationally, about 1 in 10 veterans relies on Medicaid, either on its own or as a supplement to VA coverage. Heller's trying to take away proven, effective treatment for veterans in two ways—with his unproven «brain wave» therapy and by gutting Medicaid. He's doing this to veterans in his own state, not to mention the hundreds of thousands of Nevadans who rely on Medicaid. Heller has got to go for everyone's health. Please contribute $3 to Jackie Rosen to flip this seat.

DACA recipient and small business owner, unable to vote, needs you to remember him this November

When you go out to vote this November, Yonny wants you to remember him, because his future here could very well depend on it. He shares his story in a video from The Love Vote, a campaign urging those of us who can vote, to vote for those—like Deferred Acti
Daily Kos

DACA recipient and small business owner, unable to vote, needs you to remember him this November

When you go out to vote this November, Yonny wants you to remember him, because his future here could very well depend on it. He shares his story in a video from The Love Vote, a campaign urging those of us who can vote, to vote for those—like Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) recipients—who can’t. Yonny first came to the United States as an unaccompanied minor and when he got older, started to work in construction. He soon “learned about everything … carpentry, floors, drywall, texture, painting”—all skills he put into use when he was able to apply for DACA protections and start Sarmioza Painting. “I became my own boss and opened by own business,” he said. “I got permits and created my company, and little by little, it grew.” DACA goes beyond the quintessential American success story, with one survey this year indicating that “DACA recipients are outpacing the general population in terms of business creation.” But that would change if the Trump administration is successful in its effort to kill the program in the courts. Without permanent legislation, hundreds of thousands of young people like Yonny would lose their work—and business—permits. ”If they take away my DACA,” he continued, “my life would change. I’d go backwards. The opportunities that I see for my future would be cut. I’d have to go back to the position I was in before and not pursue what I really want to be doing.” Yonny and many others have done what was asked of them by the federal government. They handed over their information, passed their background checks, paid their fees, they contribute, all with a promise they could keep living and working here, in the only country they’ve ever known as home. They and their families deserve certainty. They deserve permanent protections. “To everyone who can vote I say: in the next election think about what’s best for you,” Yonny continues, “and also think of others who are part of your society. See people’s sacrifices.” Watch Yonny’s video below (we’ll continue sharing more of these stories here). THEN GET OUT THE VOTE for young Americans-in-waiting like him. Just click here, enter your zip code, choose the event that works best for you,​ and RSVP to attend.

#WontBeErased: Twitter erupts in protest after Trump administration unveils anti-Trans proposal

#TransRightsAreHumanRights and #TransIsBeautiful also became viral hashtags over the weekend
Salon: in-depth news, politics, business, technology & culture Salon

#WontBeErased: Twitter erupts in protest after Trump administration unveils anti-Trans proposal

#TransRightsAreHumanRights and #TransIsBeautiful also became viral hashtags over the weekend

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Science

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In kids with autism, short questionnaire may detect GI disorders

Though they can be difficult to detect, gastrointestinal disorders are common in kids with autism, sometimes causing anger, aggression, and other behavior problems.
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily

In kids with autism, short questionnaire may detect GI disorders

Though they can be difficult to detect, gastrointestinal disorders are common in kids with autism, sometimes causing anger, aggression, and other behavior problems.

New target of alcohol in the brain

When alcohol enters the brain, it causes neurons in a specialized region called the ventral tegmental area, or VTA -- also known as the «pleasure center» -- to release dopamine, a neurotransmitter that produces those feel-good sensations, and tell
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily

New target of alcohol in the brain

When alcohol enters the brain, it causes neurons in a specialized region called the ventral tegmental area, or VTA -- also known as the «pleasure center» -- to release dopamine, a neurotransmitter that produces those feel-good sensations, and tells the brain that whatever it just experienced is worth getting more of.

Ford expands self-driving vehicle program to Washington D.C.

Ford is bringing its autonomous vehicles to Washington D.C., the fourth city to join the automaker’s testing program as it prepares to launch a self-driving taxi and delivery service in 2021. Ford will begin testing its self-driving vehicles in the dis
TechCrunch

Ford expands self-driving vehicle program to Washington D.C.

Ford is bringing its autonomous vehicles to Washington D.C., the fourth city to join the automaker’s testing program as it prepares to launch a self-driving taxi and delivery service in 2021. Ford will begin testing its self-driving vehicles in the district in the first quarter of 2019. The company is already is testing in Detroit, Pittsburgh and Miami.  […]

Man's Bug Bite Turns into Rare 'Flesh-Eating' Infection

What started as a simple bug bite on a young man's knee soon turned life-threatening when the itchy bump developed into an infection with «flesh-eating» bacteria.
Live Science

Man's Bug Bite Turns into Rare 'Flesh-Eating' Infection

What started as a simple bug bite on a young man's knee soon turned life-threatening when the itchy bump developed into an infection with «flesh-eating» bacteria.

Modern conflict: Screen time vs. nature

Even rural kids today spend more time in front of screens and less time outdoors, according to a new study of middle-school students in South Carolina. Researchers found that gaps between screen time and outdoor time were most pronounced for girls, African Am
Latest Science News -- ScienceDaily

Modern conflict: Screen time vs. nature

Even rural kids today spend more time in front of screens and less time outdoors, according to a new study of middle-school students in South Carolina. Researchers found that gaps between screen time and outdoor time were most pronounced for girls, African American students, and eighth graders.

Culture

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7 Horror Movies You Forgot Were Great

The Shining, Texas Chainsaw Massacre, Night of the Living Dead: most of us would agree that these are some of the best horror films ever made; and they’re probably on your re-watch list this […] The post 7 Horror Movies You Forgot Were Great appe
Geek.com

7 Horror Movies You Forgot Were Great

The Shining, Texas Chainsaw Massacre, Night of the Living Dead: most of us would agree that these are some of the best horror films ever made; and they’re probably on your re-watch list this […] The post 7 Horror Movies You Forgot Were Great appeared first on Geek.com.

Geek Daily Deals: Blade Runner 2049 in 4K, 3 Free Months of Audible, Instant Pot Electric Pressure Cooker, and More

Blade Runner 2049 (4K) for $15 A worthy successor to the original Blade Runner series that oozes style. Geeky tech abounds in this movie, but IMO the coolest addition is the holographic girlfriend. […] The post Geek Daily Deals: Blade Runner 2049 in 4K
Geek.com

Geek Daily Deals: Blade Runner 2049 in 4K, 3 Free Months of Audible, Instant Pot Electric Pressure Cooker, and More

Blade Runner 2049 (4K) for $15 A worthy successor to the original Blade Runner series that oozes style. Geeky tech abounds in this movie, but IMO the coolest addition is the holographic girlfriend. […] The post Geek Daily Deals: Blade Runner 2049 in 4K, 3 Free Months of Audible, Instant Pot Electric Pressure Cooker, and More appeared first on Geek.com.

Study finds huge aspen grove still declining despite fencing

LOGAN, Utah (AP) - A massive aspen grove is still deteriorating despite fencing designed to keep out mule deer that have been blamed for chewing the trees, a new study says. Two Utah State University professors surveyed the colony known as Pando, which consis
www.washingtontimes.com stories: Travel

Study finds huge aspen grove still declining despite fencing

LOGAN, Utah (AP) - A massive aspen grove is still deteriorating despite fencing designed to keep out mule deer that have been blamed for chewing the trees, a new study says. Two Utah State University professors surveyed the colony known as Pando, which consists of more than 40,000 trees with ...

Geek Plays: Call of Duty Black Ops IIII

Have you ever thought to yourself, “I sure do love reading Geek.com’s thoughts on the latest video games but is there a way I could watch them play the latest video games?” Well, […] The post Geek Plays: Call of Duty Black Ops IIII appeared first
Geek.com

Geek Plays: Call of Duty Black Ops IIII

Have you ever thought to yourself, “I sure do love reading Geek.com’s thoughts on the latest video games but is there a way I could watch them play the latest video games?” Well, […] The post Geek Plays: Call of Duty Black Ops IIII appeared first on Geek.com.

A Neighborhood Guide to Three Art Institutions in Chicago

Chicago is a city of neighborhoods. Each street can seem like a microcosm: a surviving corner of the Old World, infused with different cultural traditions. This sense of diversity is further enhanced by Chicago’s architectural history: after the Great Fire
Travel

A Neighborhood Guide to Three Art Institutions in Chicago

Chicago is a city of neighborhoods. Each street can seem like a microcosm: a surviving corner of the Old World, infused with different cultural traditions. This sense of diversity is further enhanced by Chicago’s architectural history: after the Great Fire of 1871, Chicago became a site for architectural experimentation, drawing many famous names, including Frank Lloyd Wright. Those who visited the annual Chicago EXPO in September would have got a taste of the Loop and Navy Pier, two iconic locations that make up Chicago’s beautiful, lakeside skyline. For those prepared to walk around the city, we outline three neighborhood visits centered around art institutions — the Museum of Contemporary Art, the Renaissance Society, and the National Museum of Mexican Art — complete with notable streets to explore, buildings to view, and places to eat and drink.Museum of Contemporary Art ChicagoLocated in River North, just one block from the Water Tower (perhaps the most iconic piece of architecture to survive the Great Fire), the Museum of Contemporary Art Chicago (MCA) is one of preeminent US institutions for contemporary art. Among several cutting-edge exhibitions on display this fall is “Picture Fiction,” an inventive exhibition featuring conceptual photography by the Chicago-based artist Kenneth Josephson, runs through December 30. Finally, the MCA brings together two iconic American artists — Alexander Calder and Jeff Koons — for “Heaven and Earth,” running through March 24.Set in the heart of River North, the MCA is surrounded by fine dining options. Highlights include Frontera Grill, Rick Bayless’s original “casual” restaurant, which takes inspiration from Oaxacan street food. Next door is Topolobampo, Bayless’s Michelin-starred restaurant, which features three tasting menus, ornate plating, and an explosion of flavors. In what is arguably the beef capital of America, it’s hard to go wrong with steak, and Bavette’s is among the best upscale steakhouses in Chicago. For lighter fare, try the new Pacific Standard Time which brings California-style dining to River North and offers lighter fare than Chicago’s traditional deep-dish pizza.There are a number of scenic walks nearby where you can enjoy spectacular views of the city. To get away from the downtown bustle, walk north up Dearborn Street to admire beautiful brownstones, or alongside of Lake Michigan: both paths lead to Lincoln Park, where one can enjoy an afternoon at the conservatory or the Lincoln Park Zoo, free of charge. If you want to take a closer look at the lovely riverfront architecture, walk west along the Chicago river or take a river-boat tour. If walking, be sure to stop at the French Market in the West Loop: a perfect stop for indecisive groups, with something delicious for everyone, from poke to Cajun to pastries. Lastly, take a moment to experience the heart of downtown Chicago by walking south along Michigan Avenue and the Magnificent Mile of upscale, luxury stores. Continue across DuSable Bridge and into the Millennium Park, home to several famous public art installations.“The Bean” by Anish Kapoor (originally titled “Cloud Gate,” but renamed by locals) is the most photographed public art installation in Chicago: its reflective, stainless steel surface beautifully warps the city’s skyline and the reflections of people staring into it. Also notable is the undulating BP Bridge, a pedestrian boardwalk designed by Frank Gehry, clad in armored steel plates, that snakes through Grant Park. Meanwhile, the interactiveCrown Fountain, designed by Jaume Plensa, projects videos of the faces of Chicagoans onto towering blocks while water pours out of the blocks at the level of their parted lips.The Renaissance SocietyLocated in the heart of the University of Chicago’s campus, The Renaissance Society, a non-collecting contemporary art museum, was opened by faculty members in 1915. “The Ren,” as it is colloquially known, introduced Chicago to several world-class artists including Alexander Calder, Bruce Naumann, and Jenny Holzer. The current exhibition, “Put to Rights,” is a solo show by Shadi Habib Allah, a Palestinian artist based in New York and Miami, who works in film, sculpture, and installation. The display, showing through November 4, features two new pieces, including the installation “70 Days Behind Inventory,” which uses flooring from a Miami grocery store that, in recent years, has become a site for clandestine exchanges.Few campuses rival the grim beauty of the University of Chicago’s gothic architecture. Modeled after Oxford University, the collegiate buildings, covered in ivy, with ornately carved windows, and roofs the color of red clay, all serve to inspire a scholarly attitude. If you feel so inspired, visitors are allowed into Harper’s library, to enjoy the magisterial quiet as students revise under dim lamps, latticed windows, and a crowning chandelier. Later additions to the campus have a more modernist feel, notably the Regenstein and Mansueto libraries. “The Reg,” as it’s known among students, is a solid fortress of concrete blocks, perfectly suited to Chicago’s harsh winters. Mansueto, next door to the Reg, couldn’t be more different: the sleek glass building is shaped like an egg and looks ready to levitate off the ground and disappear into the heavens at any moment.Before leaving Hyde Park, treat yourself to a creative cocktail at The Promontory, whose inventive menu features hearth cooking — a nod to the longstanding tradition of fire-pit cooking along Lake Michigan and elsewhere in Chicago. For more casual fare, try Salonica, an old Greek diner with a neighborhood feel, which is located on 57th street, near several wonderful bookshops. Any bibliophile must visit the legendary Seminary Co-op near campus and Powell’s, just across the way from Salonica.   The National Museum of Mexican ArtLocated in Pilsen, the National Museum of Mexican Art is a central hub of Latino, Chicano, and Mexican culture. Two powerful temporary exhibitions are currently on show: “Dia de Muertos: A Spiritual Legacy” and “No se olvida! Remembering the Tlatelolco Massacre.”“Dia de Muertos,” which runs through December 9, is an annual tradition for the museum and showcases altars and other Day of the Dead-related artworks by international and Chicago-based artists. This year’s display includes an installation — an “ofrenda” — from the Parkland, Florida, community who lost 17 lives this year through gun violence.The “No se Olvida!” exhibition, which runs through January 20, marks the 50th anniversary of the Tlatelolco Massacre. On October 2, 1968, just 10 days before the opening ceremony for the summer Olympics in Mexico City, Mexican military and police killed around 325 students and civilians and arrested more than 1,300 protestors. The massacre was covered up and denied by officials for decades, taking its place as yet another episode in Latin America’s history of “los desaparecidos” (the disappeared). The exhibition features contemporary works that remember and explore this dark moment.The museum also offers an excellent permanent exhibition, “Nuestras Historias,” which presents a full and rich history of Mexico, as viewed through its artists and aesthetic traditions. Assembled from several different eras, it includes artifacts from Mesoamerica and colonial times, folk art, works relating to nationalist struggles, as well as pieces by contemporary artists tackling issues like U.S.-Mexico border relations.The Pilsen neighborhood is known, foremost, for its tacos: simply walk along 18th Street and you’re bound to encounter a number of restaurants serving up authentic fare. A few crowd favorites include Taqueria El Mezquite, Carnitas Uruapan, and Don Pedro Carnitas — all of which are located on 18th Street. For breakfast dining, Parkview Restaurant Grill is a quaint Mexican diner just blocks from the Museum. Everyone should try the sopa, especially on a chilly day. Otherwise the chilaquiles are tremendous and the agua pepino is perfectly refreshing.If you’re not in the mood for tacos, Osteria Langhe offers fine Italian dining while Dusek’s is renowned for its famous burger, the Juicy Lucy. In the basement below Dusek’s is the Punch House, a lively cocktail bar with plush booths and live DJs. Skylark is an excellent dive bar, adored by locals and frequented by students from the School of the Art Institute of Chicago.http://www.blouinartinfo.comFounder: Louise Blouin p.p1 {margin: 0.0px 0.0px 0.0px 0.0px; font: 10.0px 'Times New Roman'; color: #d81e00} p.p2 {margin: 0.0px 0.0px 0.0px 0.0px; font: 10.0px 'Times New Roman'; color: #232323} span.s1 {text-decoration: underline ; font-kerning: none} span.s2 {font-kerning: none} p.p1 {margin: 0.0px 0.0px 0.0px 0.0px; font: 10.0px 'Times New Roman'} p.p2 {margin: 0.0px 0.0px 0.0px 0.0px; font: 10.0px 'Times New Roman'; min-height: 11.0px} span.s1 {vertical-align: 1.5px; letter-spacing: 0.1px}

Coast Guard: 1 dead after fall aboard Bahamas-bound cruise

WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP) - Authorities say a man has died after falling aboard a cruise ship traveling from Florida to the Bahamas. U.S. Coast Guard spokesman John Lally says the man fell Friday evening aboard the Bahamas Paradise Cruise Line's Grand Classi
www.washingtontimes.com stories: Travel

Coast Guard: 1 dead after fall aboard Bahamas-bound cruise

WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP) - Authorities say a man has died after falling aboard a cruise ship traveling from Florida to the Bahamas. U.S. Coast Guard spokesman John Lally says the man fell Friday evening aboard the Bahamas Paradise Cruise Line's Grand Classica. The 1,680-passenger ship was sailing from ...

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‘I love this move’ — Jason Whitlock on Amari Cooper reportedly being traded to the Cowboys

Jason Whitlock and Marcellus Wiley discuss the report that the Oakland Raiders have traded WR Amari Cooper to the Dallas Cowboys.
FOX Sports Digital

‘I love this move’ — Jason Whitlock on Amari Cooper reportedly being traded to the Cowboys

Jason Whitlock and Marcellus Wiley discuss the report that the Oakland Raiders have traded WR Amari Cooper to the Dallas Cowboys.

Chiefs exit toughest stretch of season smelling like a rose

The Kansas City Chiefs have weathered probably the toughest stretch of games they'll have all season and are 6-1 after beating the Cincinnati Bengals on Sunday.
FOX Sports Digital

Chiefs exit toughest stretch of season smelling like a rose

The Kansas City Chiefs have weathered probably the toughest stretch of games they'll have all season and are 6-1 after beating the Cincinnati Bengals on Sunday.

Report: Raiders trade Amari Cooper to Cowboys

Amari Cooper is reportedly on his way out in Oakland. According to Josina Anderson of ESPN, the Raiders have agreed to trade the wide receiver to the Dallas Cowboys. ESPN’s Adam Schefter further reported that the Cowboys were parting with a first-round pic
Yardbarker: Rumors and Gossip

Report: Raiders trade Amari Cooper to Cowboys

Amari Cooper is reportedly on his way out in Oakland. According to Josina Anderson of ESPN, the Raiders have agreed to trade the wide receiver to the Dallas Cowboys. ESPN’s Adam Schefter further reported that the Cowboys were parting with a first-round pick to acquire Cooper. This deal had been rumored to be on the table. It was no secret that the Raiders were at least willing to listen on the standout wide receiver. Their demand had reportedly been a first-round pick, and in the Cowboys, they found a team willing to pay up. For Dallas, the incentive is obvious. The team has struggled offensively, and quarterback Dak Prescott hasn’t really had an undisputed standout No. 1 receiver. Cooper will immediately fill that role upon his arrival in Dallas. Such was their desperation to get a top-tier target for Prescott that they were willing to part with the first-rounder to get it done. Cooper has just one touchdown catch this season, but he had seven last season and a pair of 1,000-yard seasons in 2015 and 2016. S

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