Caroline gets to the heart of the reason Gillian is reluctant to go through with the wedding. With Celia's encouragement, Alan takes the first step toward forgiveness. Sunday, August 2, 8 pm on WGCU HD TV 30.1 Cable 3 / 440
Chilo Ketlhoafetse struts around an eighth-grade classroom like the coolest guy in Botswana, warming the students up to talk about an awkward subject. He calls out "Nomhlaba!" and they respond "Auwe!" nonsense words from a local childhood game. Soon he has the students clicking their fingers, dancing and following his every word.
Within an hour, the students at the Bakgatle Community Junior Secondary School in Mochudi are chanting the only message he wants to get across to them: "Older partners are riskier."
Abuse Counseling and Treatment, or ACT, is opening a new shelter in LaBelle on Saturday. After eight years without a shelter in Hendry County, ACT has purchased a new building in Labelle thanks to a grant.
ACT receives calls to its crisis hotline from victims of domestic violence and sexual assault in Hendry County every day. Last year it served 154 women and children from Hendry County through its outreach department.
Months after they left the BBC, car enthusiasts Jeremy Clarkson, Richard Hammond and James May are headed to Amazon, hoping to recreate the success of the long-running TV show Top Gear. The trio left the BBC under a cloud after Clarkson's contract was not renewed because of a physical attack on a show producer.
"The show will be produced by the trio's long time executive producer Andy Wilman," Amazon announced Thursday, adding that production on the new show, whose name wasn't revealed, will begin soon.
Order a rockfish at a restaurant in Maryland, and you'll likely get a striped bass. Place the same order in California, and you could end up with a Vermilion rockfish, a Pacific Ocean perch or one of dozens of other fish species on your plate.
This jumble of names is perfectly legal. But it's confusing to diners — and it can also hamper efforts to combat illegal fishing and seafood fraud, says the ocean conservation group Oceana.
The cover story of this week's New York magazine is getting a lot of attention.
It features 35 women seated in chairs and one empty chair. The women are all dressed in black, looking straight ahead with both hands resting on their knees. It is a stark image, and all the more compelling because each of them is openly and by name accusing Bill Cosby of horrendous acts. Some say they were drugged and raped; others recount stories of narrowly escaping sexual assault.