Jeb Bush will release 33 years of tax returns later this afternoon, a Bush campaign aide confirms to NPR.
"This is more than any presidential candidate in the history of the United States," Bush spokeswoman Allie Brandenburger wrote in an email. "This display of transparency is consistent with the high level of disclosure he has practiced during his life in public office."
Everyone agrees on one thing: on the night of August 18th 2006, Dwayne Buckle catcalled Patreese Johnson.
Johnson and six of her friends, all young lesbians of color, were walking down Sixth Avenue in New York City's West Village to hang out at the clubs in one of the gayest neighborhoods in America. That's when Buckle, a then-28-year-old black filmmaker, called out to Johnson, who was 19 at the time, with an obscene comment.
"Mister, I'm gay," Johnson says she told Buckle, trying to wave him off.
Only 1,599,888,909 euros to go. A crowd-funding effort to raise the 1.6 billion euros (about $1.8 billion) Greece needs to repay the International Monetary Fund has so far raised 111,091 euros ($124,569) from 7,275 donors.
The organizer of the effort on IndieGogo says the European Union's 503 million people need to chip in just over 3 euros each ($3.37).
The final of the Women's World Cup isn't until Sunday. But it might as well be tonight, as world No. 1 Germany takes on the second-ranked United States in the semifinals. The U.S. and Germany have played four previous times in the World Cup, including a semifinal in 2003 (won by Germany).
Prime Minister Alexis Tsipras is urging Greeks to vote "no" in Sunday's referendum on proposals from the country's creditors, saying European leaders won't let Greece exit the eurozone because "the cost would be too high." His plea comes as Greece is hours away from defaulting on an approximately $1.8 billion loan payment to the International Monetary Fund.
"We ask you to reject it with all the might of your soul, with the greatest margin possible," Tsipras said Monday night on national TV.
And he suggested that a "yes" vote would prompt him to resign as prime minister.
It's rare that a world leader will cancel a planned state visit to the White House, but that's what happened two years ago when Brazil's President Dilma Rousseff found out that the U.S. had been spying on her and her top aides.
The Brazilian leader is now trying to let bygones be bygones, and is in Washington, D.C., to visit with President Obama.