The Women's Marches brought together millions of people in the United States — and not all of them were women.
Dads, too, came out to show their support for the march and the women in their lives. The subways and streets of Washington, D.C., were full of grown men wearing knitted pink vagina hats on their heads. At the march, they were seen handing out sandwiches, pushing strollers and raising their children and their fists.
SEE ALSO: All the best protest signs from Women's Marches across America
Though there's no official estimate on the number of men participating, the visual and anecd...more
Yordano Ventura, the Kansas City Royals star young right-handed pitcher, died early Sunday in a car accident, per ESPN.
He was 25 years old, and died in his native Dominican Republic.
SEE ALSO: It's Aaron Rodgers' NFL and everyone else is just playing in it
The Royals confirmed Ventura's death in an official statement.
"Our prayers right now are with Yordano's family as we mourn this young man's passing," Royals general manager Dayton Moore said in the statement. "He was so young and so talented, full of youthful exuberance and always brought a smile to everyone he interacted with. We wi...more
On Nov. 8, mothers all across the country walked with their daughters to cast their votes for what they'd thought would be the first woman president. On Jan. 21, 2017, they came together again, this time for a different reason.
Anywhere from 3.6 to 4.8 million people marched at the Women's March on Saturday — and that's just in the United States alone. In more than 600 U.S. cities, in 60 countries and on seven different continents, mothers and their daughters walked together at Women's Marches. They came with signs in their hands and knitted vaginas on their heads and warm g...more
In the world of fake news, now we also have "alternative facts."
On Saturday, President Donald Trump's first full day in office, his press secretary Sean Spicer held a press conference in which he falsely claimed that the previous day's crowd was the "largest audience to ever witness an inauguration, period."
SEE ALSO: Inauguration crowds are looking puny compared to Women's March crowds
Spicer's false remarks instantly became a new meme and sent the internet into a fury.
On Sunday, Kellyanne Conway, counselor to President Trump, appeared on NBC's Meet The Press, where Chuck Todd grilled...more
Hours after Donald Trump was sworn in as president, and the night before 1 million women marched on Washington, Lauren Schulte knew she had to figure out how her tech company would navigate America's new future.
"We're going to do some stuff and we're not going to be quiet," Schulte, the co-founder of Flex, a Y Combinator startup that produces a tampon alternative, told a group of her peers from Silicon Valley during dinner at a Mediterranean restaurant in Capitol Hill.
It would be hard to find Silicon Valley founders and staffers more attuned to the risks of the Trump administrati...more
PARK CITY, Utah — We've all been there: The 7th Circle of Instagram Jealousy Hell.
Maybe not the demonic depths to which Aubrey Plaza's character goes in Ingrid Goes West — or with the same monstrous consequences — but its flames have licked at anyone who's ever posted, liked, commented or cyber-stalked on Insta.
Lookin' at you, everyone with an account, ever.
As pervasive in our daily lives as social media-envy may be, movies (Men, Women & Children, Nerve) and TV shows (Black Mirror) have only begun to reckon with it — and nothing's dredged up a more heinous,...more
When the iPhone 7 killed off the headphone jack, some Apple fans were up in arms. If the rumors about the features of 2017's iPhone X (or whatever Apple winds up calling it) are true, the flagship phone will be losing another long-standard feature: the home button.
Don't be too sad about its passing, though — everyone will likely be too excited about what's replacing it to even notice that it's gone.
SEE ALSO: Apple files $1 billion lawsuit against major iPhone partner
MacRumors reports that KGI Securities analyst Ming-Chi Kuo, who has been a reliable source for iPhone leaks ...more
In Saturday Night Live's view of the world, feeling wishy-washy about awards season favorite La La Land is a criminal offense.
That's what earns Aziz Ansari a turn in the interrogation room of his local police precinct. He didn't hate the Ryan Gosling/Emma Stone musical, he just had some problems with it. The nerve, right?
Also: if you think that's bad, just wait until you hear what Kenan Thompson thought of Westworld.
Aziz Ansari's 'SNL' monologue is a blistering attack on the 'lowercase kkk'
'SNL' stages a hilarious musical tribute to Trump adviser Kellyanne Conway
Virtual reality offers sp...more
The educational kids toy 'KUBO' uses an intuitive puzzle-based design to help kids learn coding, math, language and music. Read more...More about Robots, Robot, Real Time Video, Real Time, and Robot Coding
Aziz Ansari hosted Saturday Night Live the day after Donald Trump's inauguration. So he turned his opening monologue into a lighting-fast stand-up set with a distinctly political bent.
Like most sane, reasonable people, Ansari is not a fan of racism or intolerance. And he's really not a fan of the way Donald Trump's election campaign emboldened a segment of the public to embrace previously hidden racist sentiments — a phenomenon her jokingly refers to as "the lowercase kkk."
There are some killer punchlines in here — "Yesterday, Trump was inaugurated; today, an entire gender protes...more