By Alex Schmidt Published: March 10th, 2014 The most important step in preventing the spread of any disease is public awareness. Coincidentally, this is also the first thing everyone forgoes in a zombie movie. For some reason, all the characters forget that the word "zombie" even exists and ha
William "Wild Bill" Guarnere, one of the World War II veterans whose exploits were dramatized in the TV miniseries "Band of Brothers," has died. He was 90.
I decided not to hold a press conference because I didn't want to have to say things that were cliché. I've done enough of that since I've been playing football. I actually didn't really plan on saying anything about my retirement at all. I just kind of wanted to disappear. The fact that I was done playing would've been clear once some time had passed, and I hadn't signed back with the Cardinals...
doesn't want your "MVP" chants, Chicago. Following the ' 95-88 overtime victory over the Miami Heat Sunday, () asked the big man about Noah-specific "MVP" chants that rang throughout United Center. Noah's response was predictably unpredictable. "I don’t like it," he said. "No, I don’t like it." Um, why? "Because our MVP is not...
Nebraska senior guard Mike Peltz will probably never forget his senior night. While Peltz may not get much playing time, he probably got the biggest applause at senior night after he proposed to his girlfriend. You can watch the video above of the amazing moment. [BTN, Snappy TV]Read more news on BleacherReport.com
A magnitude-6.9 earthquake struck off the coast of Northern California Sunday night, the U.S. Geological Service reported.The epicenter was 48 miles west-northwest of Ferndale and 50 miles west of Eureka at a depth of 4.3 miles, the USGS said.The quake, which occurred at 10:18 p.m. PT (1:18 a.
This kid is a pro when it comes to videobombing.After Sunday's game between the Chicago Bulls and Miami Heat, this kid found a way to get behind while he was giving an interview and pull off a terrific videobomb.The Bulls won 95-88 to improve to 35-28 on the year.Read more news on BleacherReport.com
Dr. Nuland’s book, which won the National Book Award in 1994, depicted death as messy and often humiliating, and it urged readers to approach late-life care with tempered expectations.