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|Marvel’s Ant-Man & The Wasp Director Teases Big News|
Added: 24.06.2017 19:44 | 1 views | 0 comments
Peyton Reed, the director of the upcoming Ant-Man sequel, shared a post to social media that indicates big news is imminent.
|How Nixon Would Have Tweeted Watergate|
Added: 24.06.2017 13:54 | 0 views | 0 comments
What President Richard Nixon’s Twitter account might have looked like during Watergate, had social media existed in the 1970s.
|John Bishop sends social media into overdrive with rare photo of lookalike sons|
Added: 24.06.2017 12:58 | 0 views | 0 comments
John Bishop's sons are certainly a chip off the old block! The comedian took to...
|Schwarzenegger and Macron join forces in swipe at Trump|
Added: 24.06.2017 12:53 | 1 views | 0 comments
In video footage posted on social media, the pair pledge to "make the planet great again".
|New Zealand to take on British and Irish Lions|
Added: 24.06.2017 5:52 | 1 views | 0 comments
Team news, analysis, comment, stats and social media for the British and Irish Lions' first Test against New Zealand on Saturday.
|Exploding whipped cream dispenser kills fitness blogger|
Added: 24.06.2017 3:55 | 0 views | 0 comments
An Instagram star and well-known fitness blogger has died in a freak accident after a pressurised cannister used for dispensing whipped cream exploded, hitting her in the chest, her family has said. Rebecca Burger, who had a large following on the social media site, where she posted regular pictures of herself promoting fitness products, was killed in eastern France in what the family said was a domestic incident. "It is with great sadness we announce the death of Rebecca who died the June 18th, 2017 in an accident in the home," read a statement on Burger's Instagram account, signed "The grieving family".
|Fitness model dies after freak kitchen accident|
Added: 23.06.2017 23:53 | 4 views | 0 comments
A popular social media fitness personality died after what can only be described as a freak accident involving a whipped cream canister.
|An asteroid is definitely going to hit the Earth, expert warns|
Added: 23.06.2017 20:56 | 1 views | 0 comments
Space is a dangerous place to be, and since the Earth is in space, every living thing on the planet is at risk of eventually feeling its wrath. Asteroids are the most clear and present threat that our Solar System poses to us, and you only need to look at the scars on the Earth, our moon, and other planets in our neighborhood to see exactly how real that danger is. Now, a Queen's University Belfast researcher is warning that the Earth is definitely going to be hit, it's just a matter of when.
The expert, Alan Fitzsimmons, points out that an event similar to that of the 1908 meteoroid explosion over the Tunguska region in Russia's Siberia — which leveled a forest and damaged buildings but didn't result in any human deaths — could happen again, and if it did happen over a major city, the results would be devastating.
"Astronomers find near-Earth asteroids every day and most are harmless," Fitzsimmons reportedly said. "But it is still possible the next Tunguska would take us by surprise, and although we are much better at finding larger asteroids, that does us no good if we are not prepared to do something about them."
It's a fitting warning as we approach June 30th, which is observed as Astroid Day. On June 30th, researchers and former astronauts will to answer questions from the general public which are sourced from social media. You can bet there will be plenty of talk about the potential for collisions with near-Earth objects, so if such a thing interests you, it's a great time to get the facts straight from the experts.
|E3 2017's Best Surprises|
Added: 23.06.2017 18:56 | 0 views | 0 comments
''In the age of social media and leaks, E3 tends to come with an element of predictability. We knew Microsoft would focus on their latest Xbox hardware. It was predicted Sony would hammer home the likes of God of War.';
|Child safety or parental duty: New study maps out core concepts in the vaccination debate|
Added: 23.06.2017 18:51 | 0 views | 0 comments
The recent measles outbreak in Minnesota has been a sobering reminder of how highly concentrated populations of vaccination skeptics can elevate an entire community's risk of infection. Around the edges of every headline-grabbing outbreak, there's a vast range of opinions being circulated about the risks and benefits of early childhood immunization. The vaccination debate maintains a constant presence on social media platforms. These varied viewpoints caught the attention of scientists who are conducting a three-year study on the ways online interactions influence our beliefs.
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