beats headphones dre ‘Straight Outta Compton’ brings fresh attention to Dr

best price on beats headphones ‘Straight Outta Compton’ brings fresh attention to Dr

“Straight Outta Compton” ruled the box office for a second straight weekend, and there’s no competition in sight. The movie has earned more than $111 million in domestic box office and is closing in on “Eight Mile” (at $116 million, the highest grossing rap movie) and has a good chance to beat “Scary Movie” ($157 million) and become the highest grossing movie directed by an African American. has drawn fresh attention to Dr. Dre and his violence against women, even though “Straight Outta Compton” makes no mention of that part of his life or of a particularly ugly incident that happened at the height of the group’s fame. But the attempt to ignore the past and focus attention on the movie and on “Compton,” Dr. Dre’s first solo album in 15 years, has backfired. By the end of last week, Dr. Dre released a statement apologizing to “women I’ve hurt” without being more specific.

Dr. and one of the most influential music producers of his generation. He became a billionaire after the sale of his headphones brand, Beats By Dre, to Apple last year. He has worked with the biggest names in hip hop: Snoop Dogg, Tupac, Eminem, Kendrick Lamar and many others.

But Dr. Dre has a history of abusing women. In 1991, he severely beat Dee Barnes, the host of “Pump It Up!” a hip hop show on Fox, at a party in front of numerous witnesses. Times:

“He picked me up by my hair and my ear and smashed my face and body into the wall. . Next thing I know, I’m down on the ground and he’s kicking me in the ribs and stamping on my fingers. members, MC Ren and Easy E, said at the time that Barnes “deserved it” and “had it coming.” Dr. Dre said “it ain’t no big thing I just threw her through a door.”

One of Dr. Dre’s bodyguards reportedly prevented bystanders from intervening and helping Barnes. Dr. Dre pleaded no contest to misdemeanor battery and settled with Barnes out of court. As time went by, he began to deny that anything violent occurred, according to Gawker.

Dr. Dre repeatedly beat his former girlfriend,
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singer Michel’le, and once punched a woman, rapper Tarrie B, after she recorded a track critical of him, the women told The New York Times. Michel’le, who has a son with Dr. Dre, has spoken publicly about his abuse in the past but hasn’t received much attention.

“”I’ve been talking about my abuse for many, many years, but it has not gotten any ears until now,” she said.

Michel’le told the Times Dr. Dre often hit her with a closed fist and left her with “black eyes, a cracked rib, and scars.”

In his statement, Dr. Dre appeared to blame alcohol and youth for his actions:

“Twenty five years ago I was a young man drinking too much and in over my head with no real structure in my life. However, none of this is an excuse for what I did. I’ve been married for 19 years and every day I’m working to be a better man for my family, seeking guidance along the way. I’m doing everything I can so I never resemble that man again.”

Apple, where Dr. Dre is a consultant, also issued a statement saying the company “believed in his sincerity” and “that he has changed.”

Dr. Dre is now 50 and was a producer of “Straight Outta Compton.” “Compton,” his new album, has been widely criticized for misogynistic lyrics. One track, “Medicine Man,” a collaboration with Eminem,
beats headphones dre 'Straight Outta Compton' brings fresh attention to Dr
has an extremely offensive comment about rape.

pro beats headphones ‘Snapchat queen’ YesJulz wears skimpy bikini in Miami

dr dre beats in ear headphones ‘Snapchat queen’ YesJulz wears skimpy bikini in Miami

This summer, she found herself in the midst of a legal battle, following claims that she was allegedly blackmailed over nude photos of herself.

But ‘Snapchat queen’ YesJulz was spotted enjoying a relaxing break from the drama on Wednesday, when she enjoyed a relaxing break on the beach in sun kissed Miami.

The 27 year old social media star real nameJulieanna Goddard displayed her sensational curves in a skimpy pink bikini as she strolled along the golden sands before enthusiastically tucking into a burger once the hunger pangs set in.

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Pretty in pink: She kept the colour theme going, shielding her eyes from the intense Floridian sunshine with a pair of lilac sunglasses

In May, fitness model and reality star Hencha Voigt was ordered to hand over the password to the iPhone police believe was used in an alleged extortion case involving YesJulz, the Miami Herald reported.

Voigt, 29, and her alleged accomplice Wesley Victor, 34, were arrested in July 2016 for allegedly threatening to leak nude photos of the Snapchat celebrity, unless she paid them $18,000.

Voigt appeared last autumn on a season of E!’s Miami WAGS, a reality show about the wives and girlfriends of sports stars.

Case: In May, fitness model and reality star Hencha Voigt was ordered to hand over the password to the iPhone police believe was used in an alleged extortion case involving YesJulz

Police said Voigt sent several of Goddard’s leaked X rated photos to the Snapchat star’s assistant as proof and gave her 24 hours to pay up the ransom.

Goddard is said to have contacted police about the plot and organised a fake meet up on July 21 with Voigt and Victor.

Police officers found Voigt, 26, and Victor, 33, sitting in a car on Miami Beach waiting for the meeting as well as the phone used to allegedly threaten Goddard.

After the pair’s arrests, Goddard’s nude videos were leaked online.

In her defence, Voigt claimed that she reached out to Goddard as a friend because she, too, had once had explicit videos of herself released online without her consent.

YesJulz has been very vocal about the case against her accused blackmailers on social media, tweeting to her followers earlier this year: ‘I’m not stopping until these two end up in jail.’

She added in another message, ‘Law should be if u commit a crime with your cell phone, you lose your right 2privacy on that device. She is also the founder of an all female creative agency, with clients including Vevo and Puma.

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beat headphones amazon ‘Shoebox’ house in Wheatley can be yours for

beats earbud headphones ‘Shoebox’ house in Wheatley can be yours for

Property developer Mr Keely was initially only granted permission to build a bike shed, with South Oxfordshire District Council (SODC) making clear that the building could not be used as a residence.

SODC rejected two further applications to convert the building into a house, saying that it was not in keeping with the Wheatley conservation area.

However, Mr Keely, who runs Keely Construction, appealed to the government’s Planning Inspectorate, which overturned the decision and even ordered the council to pay him compensation.

SODC declined to comment on the compensation paid to Mr Keely, but spokesman Gavin Walton said: “We and members of the community believe that this proposal is out of keeping with the surrounding High Street area.

He told the Oxford Mail: “I understand that Tess has been sad, and that makes me sad. I didn’t [name it the Shoebox] to taunt her, and I have no negative feelings in the slightest.”

Mrs Harris, who lives the house with her son, told the Oxford Mail she was shocked to see what looked like a house being erected where permission had only been granted for a bike shed.

She said that application had never described the proposal as a ‘two storey’ building, and the drawings submitted had been inaccurate.

Mrs Harris suggested that Mr Keely had been building a house, not a bike shed, all along.

However, the developer insisted the building adheres to all the original specifications.

Despite her anger at the situation, Mr Keely’s neighbour said she was ultimately concerned with the bigger picture.

She added: “We can’t live in a world where building developers can override council policies with the view that they’re doing society a favour by providing cheap housing.”
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best beat by dre headphones ‘Shattered’ Porel beats the odds to make the U

beats headphones best buy ‘Shattered’ Porel beats the odds to make the U

Ishan Porel’s Under 19 World Cup was nearly over even before he realised he was playing in one. In India’s tournament opener, against Australia, he landed awkwardly in his followthrough and hobbled off after bowling just 4.1 overs. For the next 12 hours, he’d be extremely anxious. The extent of injury would be known only in the morning, after which a call was to be taken on his immediate future. Just one thought kept replaying in his mind: ‘Would I fly home or would I stay back and train with the squad in the hope of being ready for the second half of the tournament?’

Three weeks on, after picking up a four wicket haul against Pakistan to bowl India into the final, a much calmer Porel looked back at the night of January 13. He is training hard for the final and should make the XI. When he does, it will be one of the biggest moments in his career, as in the case of all his team mates.

“I was shattered,” Porel said of the injury. “The doctor had a knock over my feet and it pained horribly just by touching it. I thought all my hard work will go waste. I felt my World Cup was over. But Rahul Dravid sir and others are very experienced and know how to handle the situation. They didn’t talk much about the injury, and tried to deviate my mind.

“Paras Mhambrey sir (bowling coach) gave me examples from his Ranji days, how a piece of glass from the window pane fell on his feet and resulted in a ligament tear in the middle of a first class season. I was hurting, because I had prepared so much for this World Cup and got injured in the very first game. Two three days later, I gained my confidence. It was tough, I wasn’t feeling good, but slowly gained it back. My mom started crying [over the phone]. There’s a corner in the dressing room where I sat and cried for two hours. Alone. Nobody saw me.”

It needed immense dedication from Anand Date, the strength and conditioning trainer, who put him through the paces and keep a watch on him every day for the next week or so, to bring Porel back to his cheerful best. At training, Porel was carefully monitored, but it was dealing with his emotions off the field that proved to be a challenge. Date, however, had seen it all.

When Date first came across Porel, at the National Cricket Academy (NCA) four years ago, Porel was puny, weighing just 58 kgs, seven less than the prescribed weight for a bowler of his height six feet and three inches. Over time, the two have developed a strong working relationship, with each trusting the other wholeheartedly. This trust has been key to Porel returning every time he’s suffered injuries.

“Anand sir has been all through my career, from first NCA camp to now,” Porel, who made his Ranji Trophy debut for Bengal earlier this season, said. “He helped me a lot, how to lift weights and all. Only then I took it seriously. Himanshu Rana was there in the first camp with me. He says even now, ‘what change in this guy’! When I think back to those days, where I am now,
best beat by dre headphones 'Shattered' Porel beats the odds to make the U
I’ve improved tremendously in terms of fitness, bowling, confidence, fielding and everything.”

It’s this first NCA stint that Porel looks back on fondly as he traces his short journey as a cricketer so far. “When I first went there, I wasn’t very fit,” he said. “I was different from the other guys. I was only 14 when I got my Under 16 NCA call. Others were fitter, stronger and used to hit me all over the park. I also kept bowling here and there.”

Then, during an Under 16 tour of Bangladesh, everything changed, so much that he even received an offer to play for them. “There, I got to know what I wanted to do with life and how to progress,” he said. “That tour, I did really well. I played with a lot of the current Bangladesh Under 19 players back then. They gave me a compliment, which I still remember: ‘why don’t you come to Bangladesh and play for us?’ I didn’t think about that offer.”

Over the last four years, Porel has already suffered multiple injuries: side strain, medial collateral ligament injury , anterior cruciate ligament injury, and partial tear on his left knee while fielding at an Under 16 game. While he has emerged fitter after each injury, there have always been nagging worries about recurrence. It wasn’t too different when he returned for the quarter final against Bangladesh. “I started with some pain, and it took a while for me to get into bowling rhythm. Once I was in the flow, it worked well and I started feeling good.”

Porel seems a natural fast bowler, not just in the way he bowls and generates bounce, but also in the number of injuries he’s suffered. However, cricket wasn’t his first fancy. Coming from a family that played Kabaddi his grandfather played for the country in the 1950s and his father was a state level player he naturally started playing it, only to realise he wasn’t cut out for it, and turned to cricket.

“Initially, my parents would ask ‘you quit other sports, what’s the guarantee you won’t quit cricket?’ I’d say no, cricket is my dream. It’s different. Then I started going to coaching camps in Chandan Nagar. Then again, I got bored and my family taunted me saying they knew I’d quit. That motivated me.

“Then my club, Cricket Clinic, sent me to Kolkata (aged around 11 12). My coach there said I’m weak but I bowl well and will have a good future. I had trials and got selected for the Under 14 team. I started as a batsman. Then, in the club, they made me a fast bowler because of my height. I used to have a wrong footed action like Sohail Tanvir and had to change it. It took me a week to change the action, and I had to keep working on it. Then I played in Bangalore in an Under 14 team, where I performed well. That’s when I started getting more interested in cricket.”

Whether it was his family’s taunts or the several injuries that strengthened his resolve to become a better cricketer, he isn’t quite sure. What Porel is thankful about is the experiences he has had in his nascent career so far,
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ones that he wouldn’t trade for anything because of the life lessons he has learnt. An Under 19 World Cup medal on Saturday will make all the pain and sacrifices more than worth it.

beats by dre studio headphones ‘Scatter my ashes in the forest of Kinland’

monster beats by dr. dre studio headphones ‘Scatter my ashes in the forest of Kinland’

The family of Robert Kinsinger scattered his ashes this week, endingthe final chapter of the life of a great adventurer and educatorbut not ending enduring memories of the man. Kellogg Foundation in Battle Creek and a long time hot air balloonist, died May 8 at his home in Twaine Harte,California. He was 93.

He advocatedlifelonglearning, alternative learning lifestyles, and distance learning, like using the internet, until his retirement from the foundation in 1983.

He returned to his family home in California’sKinland Forest with his late wife, Bobbie,until his deathfrom what his family described as natural causes.

“His wisdom is what I will miss the most,” said his daughter, Lisa VanHoven of Grand Rapids. “You could talk to him about everything. He was very wise.

“There is so much about him,” she said. “I would tell people about my dad and they would say you are making it up, that no one was all that, but he was.”

Her husband, Chris VanHoven, described his father in law as brilliant.

“He was learned and well traveled and he could speak on many, many subjects with knowledge. He had been to most places you would talk about and he could bend your ear in many ways.

“He loved conversation,” said Chris VanHoven. Navy. He earned his bachelor’s and master’s degrees from Stanford University and after marrying, earned a doctorate in higher education administration from Columbia University Teachers College. Department of Health and Human Services. He was an educational consultant to the National League for Nursing and directed health related curriculum programs for the University of the State of New York.

Kinsinger was a long time trustee for Excelsior College in Albany,
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New York, and the Robert E. Kinsinger Institute for Nursing Excellence was established at the college in his honor. Kellogg Foundation.

“I have great memories of his part in the life of Battle Creek and the history of the foundation,” Mawby said Thursday. “He really knew what was going on in education throughout the United States and in the rest of the world. He was engaged in humanity and shared his interest in science and his interest in enlarging the perspective of all of us.”

Mawby called Kinsinger an internationalist who traveled extensively while maintaining his concentration on happenings in the United States.

In Battle Creek Kinsinger was most visible when he was in the air after beginning his love affair with flying balloons.

Bob Cat, the hot air balloon of Robert Kinsinger. (Photo: Provided)

Kinsinger took his first balloon flight with his trainer, Bruce Comstock, on May 17, 1972 and was licensed to fly balloons on Oct. 20, 1972. National Champion, trained Kinsinger over the summer and kept his flight records.

He remembers Kinsinger “as a good solid pilot who had a long and happy career flying balloons.”

He flew in more than 30 countries and over the Arctic, the Great Wall of China, and the volcano,Mount Pinatuboin the Philippines.

His balloon, Bob’s Cat, had a lions head on the envelope chosen because his astrological sign isLeo the Lion and the design was from a medallion he gave his wife, he told the Enquirer in 2007.

His grandson, Justin Kinsinger, who flies balloons in the Napa Valley in California, has the same design on his balloon envelope.

A replica of the balloon is in the children’s garden at Leila Arboretum in Battle Creek. “It’s such an exhilarating experience that you can’t get any other way. You go low and slow so you can see much more wildlife and scenery.”

And Kinsinger said ballooning was a great way to make new friends.

“It’s a great way to meet locals,” he told the magazine. “People are always so excited to see you and so curious to see the balloon up close.”

His daughter became his crew chief, following under the balloon,
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before they had radios in the balloon and the chase vehicle.