Everton ban fan who attacked Lyon player while holding child
Lee Corso's College GameDay headgear pick: MI vs. Penn State
Texas finish vs Oklahoma State leaves fans with a broken heart
Leicester City will fight back, says former boss Craig Shakespeare
Tamim to return home from South Africa
Bill O'Reilly may get $25 million payout
21 April 2017, 06:57 | Andy Ferguson
Gabriel Sherman, a long-time O'Reilly-watcher at NY magazine, reported Wednesday that the Murdochs - Rupert and sons Lachlan and James - have decided the veteran host must go and were negotiating issues such as the timing of an announcement and whether O'Reilly would be allowed to say good-bye to his audience. Their comments are ostensibly limited by a non-disclosure agreement.
"Full Frontal" host Samantha Bee just showed exactly what she thinks of Bill O'Reilly's non-apology following his ouster from Fox News. The article prompted the loss of numerous advertisers from O'Reilly's show, "The O'Reilly Factor", and new accusations of harassment.
The current contract was expected to extend through the next presidential election to either 2020 or 2021, the sources said.
O'Reilly denied wrongdoing Wednesday and previously, saying he paid settlements to his accusers to "put to rest any controversies to spare my children".
Fox News has consistently been the most-watched network in all of cable television, not just news, over the past few months.
Twenty-First Century Fox's last fiscal year, which ended June 30, 2016, brought in a total of $7.65 billion in advertising revenue.
O'Reilly is 67. He's getting 25 million in severance.
O'Reilly's exit, which was first reported by NY magazine, follows that of former Fox News Chairman Roger Ailes, who was forced to resign in July after being accused of sexual misconduct by a number of women, including former anchor Gretchen Carlson. Ailes, the founding CEO of Fox News, was accused of harassment by Fox employees.
West Virginia legalizes medical marijuana
The sales of legal pot jumped to $6.6 billion in 2016, in which $4.7 billion was medical marijuana, $1.9 billion for recreational. In order to recommend medical marijuana, a physician must be approved by the Bureau of Public Health.
O'Reilly's "Killing" historical series, including "Killing Lincoln" and "Killing Reagan", have consistently sold 1 million or more copies in hardcover, a rare achievement in publishing, and his platform on Fox enabled him to promote his work. He recently bought a $36 million oceanfront home in Florida.
Then came an April 1 report in The New York Times that five women had been paid a total of $13 million to keep quiet about disturbing encounters with O'Reilly.
Amid the uproar, several other women came forward with yet more complaints against the Fox host.
When Ailes was sued, Fox asked the law firm Paul, Weiss to conduct an internal investigation. O'Reilly is on a two-week vacation that on Wednesday took.
This month, the timeline repeated itself.
He called it "outrageous" that the latest allegation, from the unidentified African-American woman, was being treated as fact despite coming from an anonymous person nearly a decade ago.
In a memo to Fox staff on Wednesday, the Murdochs said the decision followed an extensive review done in collaboration with an outside counsel. Pope Francis shakes hands with TV host Bill O'Reilly, second from right, during his weekly general audience, at the Vatican, Wednesday, April 19, 2017. "Everything that we said in our statement is all you need to know". She claimed that every time he walked by her, she could feel him looking at her cleavage and "leering" at her. Burgess said O'Reilly had no reason to be near her desk. "But that is the unfortunate reality many of us in the public eye must live with today", O'Reilly said in the statement, which was emailed by crisis communications expert Mark Fabiani.
Amazon's Echo now does Google better than Google itself does
The voice-controlled home assistant Google Home now features voice recognition to distinguish between several user accounts. Alexa will prompt you for the date and time of the event, as well ask for a name to label the event on your calendar.
Wizards use late surge to go up 2-0 on Hawks
To jump over an National Basketball Association bench and land it and not get hurt is- I would have crashed into everybody. A 109-101 home win over the Atlanta Hawks on Wednesday gave the Wizards a 2-0 series lead in the first-round matchup.
WhatsApp, Facebook Group Admins beware
The administrator must inform the police station concerned in such cases so that legal action could be taken, says the order. The order stated social media group administrators should be ready to bear the responsibility and ownership of the groups.
Trump calls 100-day assessment 'ridiculous'
Since then, the first 100 days has been the test of a new president's productivity, though none have come close to matching FDR. Voters who wish to hold Trump to the contract would do well to read the fine print.
Three dead in armed attack at Russian intelligence agency
The service said the early Friday's incident outside the security check point left one officer and one visitor dead. Russian Federation was this month shaken by a suicide bombing of the St Petersburg metro, which killed 16 people.
Plastc goes belly up after swiping $9M from backers
The round of funding was supposedly going to be used in its entirety to produce and ship functioning cards to pre-order customers. It's really no surprise that a company dependent on credit cards couldn't find a reason to make people care about its product.
Indiana University bans athletes with sexual violence past
Glass has been at the forefront of trying to find the best way to handle sexual assault investigations involving student athletes. The Indianapolis Star (http://indy.st/2pH2kkm ) reports the athletics department policy was approved this month.
Cardell Hayes sentenced in Will Smith's death
She also noted the vast emotion surrounding this case, which lasted roughly one year from Hayes' original indictment. The jury appeared to believe Hayes on this point, finding him not guilty of aggravated criminal damage to property.