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Kanye West Shows Off Shaved 'Do Inspired by Parkland Survivor Emma Gonzalez

Kanye West has been keeping very busy!

Just hours after rocking longer hair at Chrissy Teigen’s baby shower, the 40-year-old rapper took to Twitter on Saturday to show off his new shaved ‘do.

West first posted a photo of activist Emma Gonzalez, calling her, “my hero,” then shared a selfie of his fresh cut. He captioned the selfie, “Inspired by Emma.”

Though she did not respond directly to West, Gonzalez tweeted a photo of James Shaw Jr., the man who stopped a recent shooting at a Waffle House in Tennessee, captioning it in the same style and spacing that West used when posting about her.

Gonzalez is an activist and survivor of the fatal shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in February. She and four of the other prominent activists who’ve spoken up and fought for change since the tragedy, including putting March for Our Lives into action, were honored at the 2018 Time 100 Gala earlier this week.

Parkland survivors at Time 100 Gala

Jemal Countess/Getty Images for Time

West has been on quite the Twitter spree lately, including recently voicing his support for Donald Trump. Many of his famous friends and fans spoke out after West’s proclamation, including John Legend, who begged his pal in a text on Thursday to let his support of Trump become part of his “legacy.” Though West made that text public, the two were perfectly cordial at the baby shower for Legend and Teigen’s second child just over 24 hours later.

“We got love. Agree to disagree,” West captioned the smiling selfie of him and Legend, 39, which also showed off the longer hair that the rapper had been sporting.

This is certainly not the first time West has had a shaved head — in fact, his lengthier blonde ‘do was more of a change than his new look is. 

For more on the very active week West had, watch the video below.

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Bella Thorne Rocks a Rave-Worthy Glittery 'Do in Miami — See the Pics!

Unicorns, be jealous — Bella Thorne just gave your manes a run for their glorious money.

The 20-year-old actress had a full day of press in Miami, Florida, on Monday, and she made sure to glow while repping her new movie, Midnight Sun.

Thorne sported a slicked back, wet-looking ‘do, but as if that weren’t enough, she added even more hair product on top of that — she fully covered the top of her red mane in blue-and-green glitter. 

She wasn’t just excited about her glistening hair, but also about being back in her hometown and the fact that Midnight Sun comes out on Friday.

Thorne posted more than a dozen pics and videos to her Instagram Story throughout the day, most of which gave tons of glimpses at the glitter adorning her scalp and her sheer delight at basking in the Florida sun — even if it was through a car window.

Bella Thorne glitter hair

Bella Thorne/Instagram

Bella Thorne hair on Instagram

Bella Thorne/Instagram

 Even her boyfriend, musician Mod Sun, got in on the glittery action.

“Aw, you match me,” the Famous in Love star cooed and giggled in an Instagram Story vid showing off her beau’s adorned locks. “He’s so cute. Who’s that pretty boy?”

Mod Sun with glitter hair

Bella Thorne/Instagram

The other man in Thorne’s life — her Midnight Sun co-star, Patrick Schwarzenegger — didn’t gussy up his locks when they stopped by the set of Despierta America nor for their talent screening later that night, but he still looked pretty happy to cozy up to his pal.

Patrick Schwarzenegger and Bella Thorne

Jason Koerner/Getty Images for Open Road Films)

Glitter was the total opposite of the look Thorne sported at the film’s premiere just a few days earlier.

She stepped out for the big event in Hollywood rocking a vampy, cleavage-baring strapless, fringed bustier dress and her bold red hair pushed back into an updo with one piece loose and curled to frame her face.

Bella Thorne at Midnight Sun premiere

Alberto E. Rodriguez/Getty Images

Thorne also posed with Schwarzenegger on the red carpet, where the two looked absolutely picture perfect.

Then again, this is a girl who’s proudly rocked neon pink and midnight blue dyed hair in the past, so we’ve come to expect fun, wild ‘dos from her! 

Click through the gallery below to see some of her hue changes.

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Mandy Moore Gives Us Major Nostalgia With New Blonde 'Do Days After Wrapping 'This Is Us' Season 2

Mandy Moore has gone to the lighter side.

Just a couple of days after wrapping the second season of This Is Us, the 33-year-old actress decided it was time to freshen up her ‘do. 

Moore shared a cute selfie with her hairstylist, Ashley Streicher, that showed off her new sun-kissed honey locks.

“I’m slowly morphing into @streicherhair. Now if I could only master those “cool girl” waves all on my own,” the actress-singer wrote. “And yes, I wasted no time changing up my hair as sooooon as wrapped up the season on #thisisus. As you do… ?‍♀️.”

Streicher shared a very similar pic on Moore’s “new lewk” to her own Instagram account, revealing that she took care of the cut while celeb hair colorist Tracey Cunningham, who also works with lovely ladies like Alison Brie, Jessica Biel and Jennifer Lopez, lightened up her pal’s strands.

Moore wrapped the latest season of the NBC drama on Friday, sharing a Boomerang of the Coolhaus treats the cast and crew were gifted with in celebration of their last day. The Pearson matriarch was in character as Rebecca in the vid, wig and all, and we’ve got to say, her new color looks a whole lot like the hue Rebecca rocks in her later years!

When Moore first burst onto the scene with her sugary sweet pop single, “Candy,” back in 1999, she was very blonde, and though this new look is more of a subtle ombre than 24/7 surfer girl, we’re still feeling a tinge of nostalgia for her early days in the spotlight.

Plus, the new hue is a decidedly different look than the dark chocolate brown color she sported at the Screen Actors Guild Awards just last month.

Mandy Moore at 2018 SAG Awards

Frazer Harrison/Getty Images

Though This Is Us is known to make us cry every single week — especially since the heartbreaking aftermath of Jack’s death — Moore’s social media accounts are decidedly more upbeat and even frequently take us behind the scenes of the show while she’s on set. Earlier this month, she shared a cute photo with her co-star, Milo Ventimiglia, along with a sweet message to her TV husband.

“Also this guy. A little BTS shot to illustrate that we do know how to have fun on set. The ultimate partner in crime. There’s no Rebecca without Jack. ❤️ you, @miloanthonyventimiglia.”

As for actually being done filming for the season, though, Moore can’t quite “believe it’s a wrap.” “Thanks to all those who have watched and enjoyed this year. The last 3 episodes are ??????,” she tweeted on Friday.

For more on This Is Us, watch the video below.

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'Do not eat': Teens warned against taking 'Tide pod challenge'

It’s a warning you wouldn’t think anyone other than a small child would need, but it turns out toddlers aren’t the only ones at risk of picking up and eating detergent pods.

Some parents need to worry about their teens, too, because of a recent and dangerous trend on social media, in which young people film themselves taking the “Tide pod challenge” — putting the pods in their mouths and biting, releasing the liquid inside.

About 40 teens in the U.S. have been treated so far this year after ingesting the liquid detergent in pods, poison control centres say.

The detergent is poisonous, according to the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission. Ingestion can cause vomiting. Children who take it into their lungs can suffer from long-term breathing difficulties, health experts say. 

Tide’s parent company, Procter & Gamble, said in a statement it is “deeply concerned about… intentional and improper use of liquid laundry pacs.”

The company has also collaborated with New England Patriots tight end Rob Gronkowski to put the word out, via Tide’s Twitter feed, that the pods are only designed to clean clothes.

In the video, the NFL player repeatedly answers “no” to questions about eating the pods.

“What the heck is going on people?” he says. “Use Tide pods for washing, not eating. Do not eat.”

After the brightly coloured pods were launched in 2012, poison control centres warned parents to keep them away from young children, who might think they’re candy.

Media reports said dozens of calls to poison control centres in Canada that year were linked to the detergent pods.

The journal Pediatrics reported in 2016 that thousands of U.S. children younger than six were exposed to either laundry detergent packets or dishwasher detergent in 2013 and 2014, most of them through ingestion.

Tide pod challenge

The detergent in the pods is poisonous. Ingestion can cause diarrhoea, coughing spells and vomiting. (YouTube)

The journal said there were two deaths, both associated with laundry detergent packets.

Health experts say if ingested, the liquid inside the pods can cause diarrhoea, coughing spells and vomiting. Children who aspirate it into their lungs can suffer from long-term breathing difficulties.

The pods also contain a chemical known as 1,4-dioxane, a solvent that can cause eye and nose irritation, and kidney problems.

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Should doctors heed 'do not resuscitate' tattoos?

Here’s this week’s round-up of eclectic and under-the-radar health and medical science news. If you haven’t subscribed yet, you can do that by clicking here.

If you open a gift this season and it turns out to be a do-it-yourself gene editing kit, is it legal? Because it could happen.

CRISPR kits are being offered for sale online. You get everything you need to edit the DNA of a harmless strain of E.coli so that it becomes resistant to an antibacterial substance which would normally kill it. It’s basic microbiology — a biotech version of an educational chemistry kit. The price: $ 159.00 US.

The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is clear on one point — if the gene editing kits are used to produce gene therapies for self-administration, that’s illegal. On its website, the FDA said it is “concerned about the safety risks involved.”

In Canada there are rules about handling human pathogens and regulations governing laboratory safety levels. But it’s not clear if there are any laws preventing someone from tinkering with the DNA of harmless organisms in their basement.

Health Canada told CBC News in an email that “regulations in Canada have not been developed specifically for Clustered Regularly Interspaced Short Palindromic Repeats (CRISPR) technology.”

“Because the kits use non-pathogenic organisms, the Human Pathogens and Toxins Act (HPTA) does not apply.”

The DIY gene editing kit was developed by Josiah Zayner, a scientist and biohacker. His company is selling the kits as part of an effort to push the boundaries of biotechnology.

“The amazing things that biotechnology can bring to the world are more powerful and more of a reason to use it than to be scared of why should people not be able to use it,” Josiah Zayner told CBC Radio’s Bob McDonald on Quirks & Quarks.

“I think a lot about the ethics,” Zayner said, adding that there are already laws protecting against dangerous biohacking. “It takes intent for somebody to try to develop a bacteria and use it to harm people. Intent to harm somebody is illegal in every country.”

Josiah Zayner

The DIY gene editing kit was developed by scientist and biohacker Josiah Zaynor. (Josiah Zayner)

CRISPR is a novel DNA editing system that makes precision gene modification easier and less expensive than ever before. Scientists are studying ways of using CRISPR to correct human genetic diseases. At the same time, a community of biohackers is promoting the technology at a grassroots level.

Zayner has already experimented on himself, injecting a homemade gene therapy into his forearm. He is trying to modify a gene that would allow his muscles to grow. He told McDonald it was a bit reckless.

“Looking back I think it was a little nuts to be honest.” 

So far he hasn’t seen any physical change in his forearm.

At Toronto’s Lunenfeld-Tanenbaum Research Institute, scientist Daniel Durocher is using CRISPR to study potential disease treatments. He says the kit would not allow anyone to start experimenting with human DNA at home.

“The potential for mischief is there, for sure,” he said. “But this kit is completely harmless.”

It’s been almost 50 years since scientists first began to move DNA between organisms, launching a scientific revolution that has transformed biological science. Today’s high school students routinely isolate their own DNA in the classroom.

(It’s simple. Spit into a glass, add some dish soap to break open the cells, spin the container so the DNA separates. And then add some alcohol and you can keep it on a shelf for a long time.)

“DNA is very stable,” Durocher said. “My daughter has a little bit of her DNA that she keeps in her bedroom but there’s nothing really you can do with it.”

Should doctors heed ‘do not resuscitate’ tattoos?

A team of Miami doctors was stumped.

Paramedics brought an unconscious 70-year-old man to Jackson Memorial Hospital’s emergency room.

He had a history of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), diabetes, and an irregular heartbeat.

Doctors thought he was homeless.

His blood alcohol level was elevated. He had the smell of alcohol on his breath.

They assumed he was drunk.

“They were going to let him sleep it off,” said Dr. Greg Holt, a critical care physician at the hospital.

But over the next several hours in the ER, the patient got very sick. His blood pressure was too low, his breathing was erratic, his body was shutting down from septic shock.

“We started examining the patient,” Holt told the CBC’s Kas Roussy. “You couldn’t  miss it.”

“It” was emblazoned on the man’s chest, in bold black inked letters — a tattoo with the unmistakable words: “DO NOT RESUSCITATE.”

do not resuscitate

Paramedics in Miami brought an unconscious 70-year old man with a ‘do not resuscitate’ tattoo on his chest to Jackson Memorial Hospital’s emergency room. (The New England Journal of Medicine)

Holt said he and his colleagues were shocked and stunned.

The doctors weren’t sure what to do next. The patient had no ID and no family.

A hospital staff member was dispatched to try and locate next-of-kin.

In the meantime, they decided not to honour the tattoo and its directive.

“It was really nerve-racking, looking at the tattoo and thinking we’re going to resuscitate a man who really thought he needed to tell us he didn’t want to. We put a mask on him.”

But they didn’t do all of the things they would normally do to revive someone, because they’d been thrown into this unusual ethical debate.

Is a tattoo a legal DNR order?

“We really thought this man must be serious about not wanting to be resuscitated, given the tattoo.  But we didn’t know. And we didn’t know the legal aspects.”

That was for the hospital’s ethics consultants to figure out. And after reviewing the case, they decided the tattoo was good enough for them.

Holt and his team were advised to honour the patient’s wishes.

The patient’s ID was eventually located. He’d been living in a nursing home. And much to the relief of Holt, a document with the patient’s wish not to be revived was also found.

“That made us feel great,” said Holt, who wrote about the experience for the New England Journal of Medicine. “We respected his wishes.”

The tattooed patient died that night.

Stem cell hate mail

Hate mail is an occupational hazard for Timothy Caulfield, the outspoken Canada Research Chair in health law and policy at the University of Alberta. So he’s accustomed to opening his email and reading personal insults from anti-vaccination groups and alternative medicine practitioners. But this time, the hater was the CEO of a Canadian stem cell clinic.

“It was in the classic hate mail format — start with a personal insult, follow with a conspiracy theory about the role of big pharma, talk about a miracle cure and end with another insult,” Caulfield said. “But I was surprised it was a CEO of stem cell clinic here in Canada.”

Caulfield studies the proliferation of unproven stem cell treatments in Canada and he has been calling for greater regulatory oversight. He thinks his recent comments in a CBC News story we reported a few weeks ago might have prompted the angry email.

“I think that had something to do with it, that’s what the timing certainly says.”

Caulfield tweeted the email, after editing out the names, as part of his ongoing efforts to stimulate public discussion about the marketing of unproven stem cell therapies.

Zamboni debunks his own ‘liberation therapy’

Italian doctor Paolo Zamboni has disproved his own hypothesis that blocked veins are associated with multiple sclerosis.

Eight years after he first proposed that unblocking neck veins could help MS patients, Zamboni conducted a randomized controlled trial of the procedure and concluded “the treatment cannot be recommended in patients with MS.” 

The study was published in JAMA Neurology in November.

“I’ve never wished I were wrong more fervently. I wanted so badly for this to be a real thing,” said Andrea Lupini, who has been living with MS for 30 years. She watched the Zamboni story unfold with a heavy heart, suspecting it was too good to be true.

“There was no, ‘Well, I told you so in my heart.’ There was nothing but disappointment,” said Lupini, a former CBC radio reporter, now a public school teacher in Richmond, B.C. She had a front row seat to the Zamboni saga as it played out, beginning with the first TV news reports.

MS CCSVI Study 20170308

Dr. Paolo Zamboni speaks in Toronto in April 2010. (Nathan Denette/Canadian Press)

“I remember watching it and thinking, ‘Wow this is really interesting,'” she remembered. “It seemed almost religious. People could barely walk and then they were getting up off the table and walking.”

“Being told I could wake up one morning and never walk again, that I could lose my vision permanently, you just want to grasp at any possible straw.”

“We’ll find the money, if you want to do it,” her sister told her. But Lupini decided to wait because the hypothesis didn’t make sense to her.

“I know that this is a disease that has to be involving more than just the amount of blood that’s going to my brain.”

The vein-widening procedure was never approved in Canada. But hundreds of Canadians with MS travelled to other countries, paying thousands of dollars to have their veins widened through a venoplasty procedure. Some patients even had permanent stents put in.

“There was a proselytizing element to this. If someone found out you had MS they wanted to tell you … that they’d had the treatment and what a difference it had made to them,” she said. I felt the pressure of that. But I just kept thinking ‘wait and see.'”

Andrea Lupini

Andrea Lupini, centre, has been living with MS for 30 years. (Andrea Lupini)

Lupini had friends who got the procedure. “I feel sad to say it did not have long-term effects.”

Canada invested millions on a series of research programs to test the theory after patient groups demonstrated on Parliament Hill. But one by one the studies revealed there was no relationship between blocked veins and MS.

In March, Dr. Anthony Traboulsee of the University of British Columbia found no improvement in MS patients after a $ 5.5 million clinical trial tested the procedure against a placebo treatment.

“The Zamboni trial provides independent confirmation of what we also found, that venous blockages do not cause MS, nor impact on day to day disability,” said Dr. Traboulsee in an email.

So is this the end of the Zamboni story? Traboulsee says yes. Patients no longer ask him about it.

“It was a bold concept. It was not a waste of time. We have learned more about MS despite the trial being a failure therapeutically,” he said.

Lupini said the whole tragic story of the debunked theory is a dramatic reflection of the desperation MS patients feel having few treatment options for a devastating disease.

“This could not have been this big a story if there were not so many people who needed it to be a cure.”

Census reveals unhealthy commutes 

Most Canadians are still driving to work — and spending a lot of time stuck in traffic, according to the recently released census.

The average car commute time rose from 25.4 minutes in 2011 to 26.2 minutes in 2016, with the longest commutes being in Toronto (34 minutes), Oshawa, Ont. (33.5 minutes), Barrie, Ont. (30.7 minutes) and Montreal (30 minutes).

The median distance was 7.7 kilometres, and over 850,000 Canadians drive more than an hour to work each way.

It’s not just irritating. Being sedentary in traffic for that long could also be unhealthy, according to Dr. Mark Tremblay, director of healthy active living and obesity research at the Children’s Hospital of Eastern Ontario (CHEO).

PAR2005072266097

A van sits in traffic in London, U.K. The average car commute in Canada was 26.2 minutes in 2016, according to recently released census data. (Adrian Dennis/AFP/Getty Images)

“Any extended sitting is not good for us, especially in a stressful situation [such as driving],” Tremblay told CBC News.

He said that when we sit in our cars for too long, “our metabolic functions become dysfunctional,” which can lead to high blood pressure, high blood sugar and increased risk of heart disease.

However, Tremblay notes that “time is not the key variable [for health], but the amount of stress during the time.”

He said that stress and frustration from being stuck in traffic, along with being alone in our vehicles for extended periods of time, have negative consequences to our “social health” and can exacerbate physical health problems.

Tremblay offers these hints to fight back against the health risks of commuting:

  • Substitute active transportation options if possible, such as walking or cycling (only 6.9 per cent of Canadians walk or cycle to work).
  • Carpool or take public transit to reduce the number of cars on the road and increase social interactions (currently 12.4 per cent of Canadians take public transportation to work, and 12.1 per cent carpool).
  • Stagger start times to avoid heavy traffic and reduce time spent on the road.

If those ideas don’t work, Tremblay suggests commuters should try to compensate by “deliberately engineering” physical activity into their lives, such as parking farther away from buildings or taking the stairs.

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Halle Berry Shares Flashback Friday Photo With Advice to Younger Self: 'Do It All the Same'

Halle Berry has some advice for her younger self.

In a Flashback Friday post on Instagram, the 51-year-old shared a photo of herself from her younger days with some words of wisdom.

“If I could give this young girl some advice,” she wrote, “I’d tell her to do it all the same… no regrets. #FBF”

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Trump urges Republicans to 'do the right thing' and repeal Obamacare

U.S. President Donald Trump made a last-ditch plea to U.S. Senate Republicans on Monday to “do the right thing” and fulfil seven years of campaign promises to repeal and replace former president Barack Obama’s signature health-care law.

The Senate will vote on Tuesday on whether to open debate on an overhaul of the law, with Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell promising an open amendment process and a “robust” debate.

“To every member of the Senate I say this: The American people have waited long enough. There’s been enough talk, and no action. Now is the time for action,” Trump said on Monday at the White House.

Standing in front of families who he said had been hurt by the law popularly known as Obamacare, Trump said, “So far, Senate Republicans have not done their job in ending the Obamacare nightmare.”

Even as it remained unclear on Monday whether McConnell had enough votes in the Senate to open debate, he said the vote would take place regardless.

“I know many of us have waited years for this moment to finally arrive. And, at long last, it finally has. I would urge every colleague to join me,” McConnell said.

Veteran Republican Senator John McCain, who has been diagnosed with brain cancer and is at home in Arizona weighing treatment options, will return to Washington for the vote on Tuesday.

“Senator McCain looks forward to returning to the United States Senate tomorrow to continue working on important legislation, including health-care reform, the National Defence Authorization Act, and new sanctions on Russia, Iran and North Korea,” said a statement from McCain’s office.

Some in the Senate leadership had expressed hope that McCain might return to support moving forward on the health-care bill.

Moderate Senator Susan Collins, who has vocally opposed McConnell’s efforts so far, said on Monday she would vote No on a motion to proceed.

Congress Health Overhaul Pass or Fail

Senate majority leader Mitch McConnell failed to secure enough votes among Republicans for either a repeal and replacement of Obamacare or a straight repeal. (Andrew Harnik/Associated Press)

Republicans have been under heavy political pressure to make good on their long-standing campaign promises to gut the 2010 law, which they view as a government intrusion in the health-care market.

But the party is deeply divided between moderates concerned the Senate bill would eliminate insurance for millions of low-income Americans and conservatives who want to see even deeper cuts to the Obamacare legislation.

Senate Republicans have been unable to reach consensus on an approach, with McConnell failing to secure enough votes for either a repeal and replacement of Obamacare or a straight repeal.

Republicans hold a 52-48 majority in the 100-member Senate. With Democrats united in opposition, McConnell can only afford to lose two Republican votes.

‘Obamacare is death’

“The question for every senator, Democrat or Republican, is whether they will side with Obamacare’s architects, which have been so destructive to our country, or its forgotten victims?” Trump said.

While Trump has repeatedly called on Republicans to repeal and replace Obamacare, he has shown little interest in the policy specifics. Trump last week initially suggested he was fine with letting Obamacare collapse, then urged Republican senators to hash out a deal.

His remarks on Monday were among the lengthiest statements he has made regarding health care.

“Obamacare is death. That’s the one that’s death,” Trump said. “And besides that, it’s failing, so you won’t have it anyway.”

McConnell will ask senators whether to begin debate on the health-care bill passed in May by the House of Representatives. If that procedural vote succeeds, the House bill would then be open for amendment on the Senate floor.

The nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office has estimated the Senate’s replacement bill could lead to as many as 22 million fewer Americans being insured. A plan to repeal Obamacare without replacing it could cost 32 million Americans their health insurance by 2026, CBO estimated.

At the same time, premiums on individual insurance plans would rise 25 per cent next year and double by 2026 if Obamacare is repealed, CBO said.

Uncertainty over the future of health care has left health insurance companies and U.S. states as well as hospitals and doctors unclear about future funding and coverage.

Public opinion polls also show Americans worried about potential changes to the health-care system.

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