While it may do celebrity children the world of good to get some work experience, research suggests it could come at a cost to young people’s education.
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Andreas Lubitz, 27, who is suspected of crashing a passenger jet in the French Alps last week, is seen in the footage laughing and smiling as he takes off and flies a glider in Germany.
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Pastor Michael Dietrich (pictured), from the Lutheran church in Montabaur, spoke out following the fatal crash in the French Alps that claimed the lives of 150 people.
The Prince of Wales couldn’t contain his mirth as agile Herdwick sheep negotiated a special course at The Prince’s Countryside Fund Raceday, Ascot, with the Duchess of Cambridge.
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Planners ordered phone companies to screen their unsightly equipment with trees, however they have since grown and are now blocking reception, according to EE.
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The Chancellor, George Osborne, hopes this so-called ‘pensions revolution’ will result in voters of a certain age showing their gratitude to the Conservative Party at the ballot box on May 7.
The story of the Airbus A320 co-pilot Andreas Lubitz is a stark reminder, as if we needed it, of our vulnerability as passengers, writes PETER MCKAY.
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If the driver has a smartphone app with geo-tracking capabilities, the parent can pinpoint the exact road where the bad driving took place.
On Saturday, creative director Mr Yentob bore an uncanny resemblance to the 2014 series’ character Ian Fletcher – the broadcaster’s fictional ‘Head of Values’ played by Hugh Bonneville.
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The former SNP leader, who is standing for Parliament in the election, was accused of a naked attempt to interfere with the Corporation’s independence after saying it had a ‘metropolitan bias’.
A research team at Cardiff University found that by sharing their emotions women found the happy parts of films more joyful and the sad bits less sad.
The bill to licence fee payers for extra security outside Lord Hall’s Oxfordshire home is expected to run into thousands of pounds after he received death threat.
The next installment of Microsoft’s critically important “Halo” series is officially coming to the Xbox One on October 27, according to two new trailers for the game that debuted during Sunday night’s season finale of “The Walking Dead.”
Both trailers for “Halo 5: Guardians” were filmed in live action and feature no actual footage from the game, but they hint at a possible plot line: A super soldier we’ve never seen before named Locke believes Master Chief, the protagonist from the previous “Halo” games, to be a traitor for some reason — and from Master Chief’s perspective, it sounds like he something that created unintended consequences.
Both trailers sound mysterious, but it appears the plot line for “Halo 5″ will follow two different perspectives, suggesting players will be able to control two different characters: Master Chief, and Locke. You can check out the trailers below.
We first saw the news about the new trailers over at Kotaku.
It should go without saying that there are some mighty big spoilers ahead for “Conquer.” Particularly, spoilers related to the Ws on the walker foreheads that we’ve been seeing for the second half of Season 5.
You can only swim, hike, tan and play baseball for so long before you need to take an hour off and relax indoors with your favorite show. Fortunately, we have a handy schedule of premiere dates to make that process easier. Here’s our summer TV premiere schedule.
Spoilers if you haven’t seen tonight’s season finale of The Walking Dead! For those who have seen it, we need to talk about that ending!
It is disgraceful and destabilising for clergy to behave in this way and the Church needs to investigate those responsible for this smear and take action.
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David Ayer’s Suicide Squad is going into production shortly, and a big part of the final stretch will involve rounding out the cast. The 2016 blockbuster already has a stacked lineup, but now news has come down from two separate sources announcing that the comic book movie has just added both Scott Eastwood and Raymond Olubowale to its ensemble.
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The Queen has summoned one of Britain’s leading computer security experts to Buckingham Palace amid fears that the Royal Family could be targeted by foreign spies and hackers.
In a Washington Post op-ed published late Sunday night, Apple CEO Tim Cook expounded upon his earlier remarks on Twitter Friday, saying he was “deeply disappointed” in the recently-passed law in Indiana that shields business owners from turning away customers based on religious reasons.
Cook called this new wave of pro-discrimination legislation — the law passed in Indiana, and nearly 100 bills currently under consideration in over a dozen states across America — are “very dangerous” and “go against the very principles our nation was founded on,” adding “they have the potential to undo decades of progress toward greater equality.”
America’s business community recognized a long time ago that discrimination, in all its forms, is bad for business. At Apple, we are in business to empower and enrich our customers’ lives. We strive to do business in a way that is just and fair. That’s why, on behalf of Apple, I’m standing up to oppose this new wave of legislation — wherever it emerges. I’m writing in the hopes that many more will join this movement. From North Carolina to Nevada, these bills under consideration truly will hurt jobs, growth and the economic vibrancy of parts of the country where a 21st-century economy was once welcomed with open arms.
Cook is very familiar with discrimination. In a New York Times profile from last June, Cook recalled witnessing several Ku Klux Klan members burning a cross on the lawn of a black family he knew back in the early 1970s. When he heard glass break, Cook said he yelled “stop” but quickly pedaled away once he recognized one of the hooded figures was a deacon from a local church.
“The days of segregation and discrimination marked by “Whites Only” signs on shop doors, water fountains and restrooms must remain deep in our past,” Cook said in his Sunday op-ed. “We must never return to any semblance of that time. America must be a land of opportunity for everyone.”
Cook is one of several tech executives to oppose this wave of controversial, discriminatory bills. Marc Benioff, CEO of Salesforce, announced on Thursday that his company would cancel “all programs that require our customers/employees to travel to Indiana to face discrimination.”
“This isn’t a political issue,” Cook said. “It isn’t a religious issue. This is about how we treat each other as human beings.”
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Prime Minister David Cameron has made clear that if he is returned to Downing Street after the election he wants talks on EU reform to begin immediately.
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People who procrastinate are more likely to suffer heart disease than those who make their minds up quickly, a study claims, because they become more stressed when they finally make a judgment.
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It felt like Spring Break at the movies this weekend as DreamWorks hit something of a Home-run while Get Hard also drew strong numbers at the box office.
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Now jihadi bride school is centre of terror probe: Academy where four pupils have left to join ISIS…
The probe by at Bethnal Green Academy, in east London, has been launched after four girls left their homes to join ISIS – and four of their friends had their passports confiscated.
Steak knives, booze and a PlayStation 3: Clarkson and co’s backstage demands at Top Gear Live shows…
Jeremy Clarkson, James May and Richard Hammond’s very specific list of luxuries includes more than 20 bottles of wine, such as Veuve Clicquot Champagne.
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The 51-year-old former European middleweight champion (left) has started chemotherapy, walking to a hospital near his south London home for each session to keep fit.
With a week to go before the biggest pensions shake-up for a generation, the Mail today exposes an ‘abhorrent’ scandal that puts the unwary at serious risk of being swindled out of their life savings.
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Where driving into a retail park after 6pm is now illegal: New ‘Victorian by-laws’ blighting modern…
Skateboarding, playing music, drinking alcohol in public and even selling lucky heather are among the activities outlawed by local authorities across the country.
The Association of Teachers and Lecturers (ATL), which carried out the research, said false allegations had ‘irretrievably damaged’ careers and ‘blighted’ lives.
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Dog nannies – who take pets for walks and to the vets, or stay as live-in pet carers – have seen a boom in interest, according to a new documentary.