From who's returning to when filming starts, here's what we know!
From who's returning to when filming starts, here's what we know!
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It has more than 2,600 reviews and a 4.4-star rating.
The 24-year-old actress stars opposite 36-year-old John David Washington in the upcoming Netflix film.
Let us know what you think by commenting below and tweeting @YahooStyleCA! Follow us on Twitter and Instagram and sign up for our newsletter.This year’s Paris Fashion Week was a family affair for Kate Moss and her lookalike daughter.The 47-year-old supermodel and her daughter, Lila Moss, were among a who’s who of models to grace the runway during Fendi's Haute Couture Spring/Summer 2021 show at the Palais Brongniart. The mother/daughter duo joined Bella Hadid, Naomi Campbell, Christy Turlington Burns, Cara Delevigne and Demi Moore to show off the debut collection by British designer, Kim Jones, for the iconic Italian fashion house.ALSO SEE: Shay Mitchell showed off her best TikTok dance moves in UCLA sweatshirt and shortsIt was the first time Moss and her 18-year-old daughter with former partner, Jefferson Hack, shared the spotlight. Lila made her runway debut last October by opening the Miu Miu Spring/Summer 2021 but has worked in print for brands like Marc Jacobs since she was just 13.“Well, it wasn't emotional — I was really nervous for her,” Moss told British Vogue of Lila’s watching Lila walk for Miu Miu. “I was sitting around the kitchen table…Some girlfriends [were there] and we were waiting for the show to start on the link. When she came out we were like, 'She's doing it! She's doing it!' Yeah, I was really proud.”Want more celebrities and their lookalike family members?Scroll through our gallery to see more celebs and their lookalike kids!Let us know what you think by commenting below and tweeting @YahooStyleCA! Follow us on Twitter and Instagram and sign up for our newsletter.
Some have suggested she would step down after her 95th birthday in April.
Their couple wardrobe has reached its full potential.
Four hundred twenty-five thousand Americans have lost their lives to the coronavirus, and new mutations—from the U.K., Brazil and South Africa—threaten to kill many more. That's why wearing a face mask is so important. This week, with the new variants a threat, talk started about wearing two. Could they stop a virus that is even more transmissible? "So if you have a physical covering with one layer, you put another layer on, it just makes common sense that it likely would be more effective," Dr. Anthony Fauci, the chief medical advisor to the President and the director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, told TODAY, when discussing mutations. "That's the reason why you see people either double masking or doing a version of an N95." So: should you wear two masks? Fox News asked Fauci just that. Read on to see his answer—and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. 1 Dr. Fauci Says Wear a Mask Please—One or Two! Because the new variants are "more transmissible," some experts are advising two masks are better than one. "Football coaches do it. Presidents-elect do it. Even science-savvy senators do it. As cases of the coronavirus continue to surge on a global scale, some of the nation's most prominent people have begun to double up on masks — a move that researchers say is increasingly being backed up by data," reported the New York Times.Appearing on America Reports, Fauci was asked about whether or not you need to wear two masks, say, at the grocery store—"do I wear two? Do I wear three? Is it safer to wear eight? Where does it stop?" asked host Sandra Smith, who said the "goalposts keep changing.""The discussion is changing, not the goalpost," answered Fauci. "So the CDC doesn't officially recommend wearing double masks. What they're saying is, you know, what would be a good start if everybody wears at least one mask, I think that would be important. So the CDC recommendations have not changed. What we're trying to do is to get individuals who are not wearing masks to wear masks." 2 The CDC Recommends One Mask (For Now) For their part, the CDC recommends you wear a masks that:Have two or more layers of washable, breathable fabricCompletely cover your nose and mouthFit snugly against the sides of your face and don't have gaps 3 The CDC Says DO NOT Choose Masks That…. Are made of fabric that makes it hard to breathe, for example, vinylHave exhalation valves or vents which allow virus particles to escapeAre intended for healthcare workers, including N95 respirators or surgical masksRELATED: If You Feel This, You May Have Already Had COVID, Says Dr. Fauci 4 In Other Countries, They are Mandating Different Masks The CDC's advice differs from advice in some other countries. "Faced with new, more contagious, strains of the coronavirus and a winter surge in cases, European nations have begun to tighten mask regulations in the hope that they can slow the spread of the virus," reports the Washington Post. "Germany on Tuesday night made it mandatory for people riding on public transport or in supermarkets to wear medical style masks: either N95s, the Chinese or European equivalent KN95 or FFP2s, or a surgical mask. Meanwhile in France, the country's health advisory council on Monday discouraged the wearing of inefficient cloth and homemade masks, also arguing they may not offer sufficient protection against the more highly transmissible coronavirus variants.""A surgical mask is better than a cloth mask, a tight-fitting surgical mask is better than a loose-fitting mask, and an N95 is better than a surgical mask," Dr. Tom Frieden, the former director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, told Vox. 5 How to Stay Healthy During This Pandemic Follow Fauci's fundamentals and help end this surge, no matter where you live—wear a face mask (or two if you prefer), social distance, avoid large crowds, don't go indoors with people you're not sheltering with (especially in bars), practice good hand hygiene, get vaccinated when it becomes available to you, and to protect your life and the lives of others, don't visit any of these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
"The scope of the seriousness of this infection is extraordinary," said Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation's leading infectious disease expert, about COVID-19 last fall. Some people have symptoms of a minor head cold—stuffy nose, sore throat—while others can develop long-lasting high fevers or serious lung problems. But although coronavirus can have a wide variety of outcomes—and some people who are infected may experience no signs of the disease at all—there are telltale symptoms you should be aware of to protect your health and the health of others. These are 10 symptoms the CDC—and Dr. Fauci—lists as the most common indicators of COVID-19, along with what top experts like Dr. Fauci say you need to know about them. Read on, and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. 1 You Might Feel Fever or Chills Fever—defined as a body temperature over 100.4 F—is a response your immune system creates to fight off an infection. It's also one of the most common signs of coronavirus. However, don't assume COVID always causes an elevated temp. "You may or may not have fever," said Fauci. "I don't think you need to rely on fever—that if you don't have a fever, you're okay. Because plenty of people in the very early period of time don't have fever." 2 You May Have a Cough A persistent cough with fever is the most common symptom of coronavirus. It's dry, persistent and causes shortness of breath, what Fauci calls "fullness in the upper airway." Cough can also linger after the virus has technically cleared your body. According to a July study by the CDC, 43% of people who had been diagnosed with COVID-19 reported their cough hadn't gone away by 14 to 21 days after they tested positive. 3 You May Have Shortness of Breath or Difficulty Breathing COVID-19 causes lung inflammation and damage that can make it hard to catch your breath. It's an alarming feeling. But when is it technically an emergency? "There are many examples of temporary shortness of breath that are not worrisome," says Harvard Medical School. "For example, if you feel very anxious, it's common to get short of breath and then it goes away when you calm down … However, if you find that you are ever breathing harder or having trouble getting air each time you exert yourself, you always need to call your doctor." 4 You May Feel Fatigue Feeling tired is very common when recovering from illness—it's a sign that the body is working to resolve an infection. People diagnosed with COVID frequently report fatigue, which can range from mild to severe and can last for weeks or months. Fauci has likened the phenomenon to chronic fatigue syndrome; he says it's widespread enough to warrant close study. "We're starting to see more and more people who apparently recover from the actual viral part of it, and then weeks later, they feel weak, they feel tired, they feel sluggish, they feel short of breath," Fauci said last August. "It's very disturbing, because if this is true for a lot of people, then just recovering from this may not be okay. You may have weeks where you feel not exactly correct." 5 You May Feel Muscle or Body Aches Muscle pain or body aches (or what Fauci called "myalgia") have been frequently reported by people infected with COVID, which causes inflammation throughout the body. This is another symptom that can linger. In fact, about two-thirds of patients in the COVID Long-Hauler Symptom Survey reported long-term muscle pain or soreness. 6 You May Have a Headache The CDC lists headache as one of the most common symptoms of COVID-19, and a study in the journal Neurology found it might be one of the earliest signs of the illness. Unfortunately, it's another symptom that can endure. "We're seeing a small subset of people who have prolonged headache symptom long after their acute illness is over," said Dr. Valeriya Klats, a neurologist and headache specialist with Hartford HealthCare in Connecticut. "This can either be episodic or an all-day, everyday headache. The way we describe this is the new 'daily persistent headache.' It's very bothersome to patients." 7 You May Have a New Loss Of Taste Or Smell A loss of the ability to smell or taste is occasionally seen with other coronaviruses like the common cold, but it's been so commonly seen with COVID-19 that it's considered a distinguishing characteristic of the disease. According to one study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association, 64% of people diagnosed with COVID reported a new loss of smell or taste. A July CDC survey found that the symptom lasts an average of eight days, but some people experience it for weeks. 8 You May Have a Sore Throat A "sore throat, kind of scratchy feeling" is a commonly reported early symptom of coronavirus, said Fauci. "If someone comes in and says, you know, I kind of feel bushed today. I'm tired. I got this little scratchy feeling in my throat. I feel a little achy. That's a telltale sign" of COVID, he said. 9 You May Have Congestion Or Runny Nose Runny nose and congestion are easy to confuse with allergies, especially if you're feeling otherwise well. But according to Fauci and the CDC, they're also two of the hallmark signs of COVID-19. 10 You May Have Nausea, Vomiting Or Diarrhea Gastrointestinal symptoms like nausea or vomiting are an uncomfortable reality of COVID-19. Research from Wuhan, China, found that 50% of coronavirus patients reported gastrointestinal symptoms such as diarrhea, vomiting or stomachache. 11 How to Stay Healthy During This Pandemic If you experience ay of the symptoms you've just read about, contact a medical professional. And do everything you can to prevent getting—and spreading—COVID-19 in the first place: Wear a face mask, get tested if you think you have coronavirus, avoid crowds (and bars, and house parties), practice social distancing, only run essential errands, wash your hands regularly, disinfect frequently touched surfaces, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
Because there's more to Easter than a simple egg hunt. From Woman's Day
Coronavirus vaccines are here (if scarce), and states like New York and California are rolling back COVID-19 restrictions in the face of slightly declining case numbers. But Americans shouldn't interpret that as a green light to travel; in fact, taking trips should be strictly avoided, said Dr. Anthony Fauci, the nation's leading infectious disease expert, on Wednesday night. Read on for his wrning—and to ensure your health and the health of others, don't miss these Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. Travel is "Not a Good Idea, Period," Says Dr. Fauci"It is not a good idea to travel, period," even if you've been vaccinated, said Fauci during a CNN town hall on COVID-19. "If you absolutely have to travel and it's essential, then obviously one would have to do that, but we don't want people to think because they got vaccinated then other public health recommendations just don't apply."That's because the purpose of the two currently available COVID-19 vaccines is to prevent severe illness from coronavirus, Fauci explained. Even after being vaccinated, you can still become infected with COVID-19, and can still transmit it to others—for example, people who aren't vaccinated or are at risk for severe illness—even though you might not experience symptoms yourself. "So you could conceivably get infected, get no symptoms and still have virus in your nasal pharynx, which means that you would have to wear a mask to prevent you from infecting someone else, as well as the other side of the coin, where you may not be totally protected yourself," said Fauci. RELATED: Dr. Fauci Says You Don't Have to Do This Anymore to Avoid COVIDGetting Vaccinated Not 'A Free Pass to Travel' The initial two vaccines (by Moderna and Pfizer/BioNTech) seem to be 94% to 95% effective against the initial strain of COVID-19. The problem is, that's not 100%—and there are now several mutated strains of COVID-19 that may reduce the vaccines' effectiveness. The extent of that potential reduction isn't yet clear. "So getting vaccinated does not say, 'Now I have a free pass to travel,' nor does it say that 'I have a free pass to put aside all of the public health measures that we talk about all the time,'" said Fauci. During the town hall, Dr. Rochelle Walensky, the new head of the Centers for Disease Control&Prevention, also warned against traveling. "I want to emphasize that now is not the time to be traveling, period, internationally or domestically," she said. "It's just not a good time to be traveling."RELATED: Dr. Fauci Says Most People Did This Before Catching COVIDHow to Survive This PandemicAs for yourself, do everything you can to prevent getting—and spreading—COVID-19 in the first place: Wear a face mask, get tested if you think you have coronavirus, avoid crowds (and bars, and house parties), practice social distancing, only run essential errands, wash your hands regularly, disinfect frequently touched surfaces, and to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.
The Senator created a merch line of his now-viral meme to raise money for Vermont charities
I can't handle it.
The etymology behind the vaccine 'roll out'From a red carpet for the Pope to wheeling new aircraft out of a hangar, the process of ‘rolling out’ has a long and varied history Simply vial … ‘rolling glass vials of vaccine along the nation’s streets would actually be a bad idea.’ Photograph: Andrew Brookes/Getty Images/Cultura RF
She even tagged him.
What a duo!
“An escape from the banality of our realities”: eight autumn/winter menswear trends – a photo essay. From optimism dressing to built in PPE and robe-inspired coats, here’s how designers responded to the current moment in a fully digital season of short films, recorded runway shows and look books
Doom and gloom! The COVID-19, despite the vaccine rollout and optimistic predictions, is going to last into 2022, so we'd better get used to looking after one another. As a doctor, I'm practicing mitigation measures, as As a doctor, I'm practicing mitigation measures, as I hope you are—although bear in mind that my husband is being shielded as he has lymphoma, so I have to be extra careful. My decisions may be different from yours, but in principle, we all want to stay safe and not take any more risks than we need. So here are five places that I, as a doctor, wouldn't go to right now. Read on, and to keep yourself and others safe during this pandemic, don't miss this essential list of the Sure Signs You've Already Had Coronavirus. 1 I Would Not Travel on Holiday Tempting as it may seem, taking a holiday overseas right now is fraught with potential problems. With great sadness, we canceled all the holidays we had planned for the entire year, right back in March at the start of the lockdown of the UK, where I live. We have not been tempted to reinstate them. Here are some of my reasons.First and foremost, there is no doubt your risk of becoming infected with COVID-19 is lowest if you stay at home.The CDC is advising that those at higher risk from the virus, including all older people and those with chronic medical conditions, avoid non-essential air travel. At present, the UK advises against all but essential travel to the USA, and the USA advises against all but non-essential travel to the UK! So, I guess you and I will not be seeing each other soon. 2 I Would Not Go to a Bar or a Nightclub One of the riskiest things you can do right now is to visit a bar or a nightclub. Many venues have indeed tried hard to put measures in place to keep customers safe, which is to be applauded. But they vary enormously in how well they enforce these measures. For example, a recent outbreak of COVID-19 cases, involving 140 people from 12 different counties, was traced back to visiting one particular bar in Michigan. In Korea, one 29-year-old asymptomatic man visited five night clubs, and unknowingly infected 246 people.Going to a bar is the complete reverse of social distancing! It means going indoors, for what is likely to be a relatively long period of time and being surrounded by many people who are not from your household. 3 I Would Not Go to a Gym It's a complete paradox—we all need to get fit, do more physical exercise and lose weight, but the worst places to visit right now, are gyms and indoor sports centers. In the US, some of these began reopening in July, with strict social distancing and hygiene measures in place; however, it remains to be seen just how risky a visit will still be. When you go to a gym, you share all the equipment with other gym members. You might think the gym machines lend themselves to social distancing, as they each occupy their own space. The problem is, as soon as you start to use them, the physical exertion means breathing deeply and rapidly. The warm, moist environment is also well suited to viral transmission. 4 I Can't Go to a Ballroom Night I love Ballroom and Latin dancing, but I have not danced a step since lockdown. Dancing is a high-risk past-time for becoming infected with the virus. On August 8th, a letter was published in the journal Emerging Infectious Diseases, reporting a cluster of cases of COVID-19 linked to a dance school in South Korea. 5 I Can't Go and See the Doctor—Unless it's Essential Just like everyone else, I can't easily get to see or speak to a doctor right now. I might like to, but the restrictions in place affect me the same as they do you. The medical profession has done what it can. When you arrive at a clinic or a hospital, anyone high-risk for COVID-19 is segregated on arrival. So, if you attend with a non-COVID related problem, you should be seen in a "clean area," or better still at a "clean site." Medical staff seeing COVID-19 patients are kept away from patients who are not thought to be infected.If I had a medical emergency, I would not hesitate to phone for an ambulance.RELATED: If You Feel This, You May Have Already Had COVID, Says Dr. Fauci 6 Final Thoughts From the Doctor I think the pandemic has created stresses which are impossible to quantify or express, but, there have been good things too, such as teaching us kindness, slowing the pace of life, a sharpened focus on nature, being happy with the simple things in life, and being able to focus on those we love. We just have to get through this somehow … and there may be at least another 18 months to go!And to get through this pandemic at your healthiest, don't miss these 35 Places You're Most Likely to Catch COVID.Dr. Deborah Lee is a medical writer for Dr Fox Online Pharmacy.
Michael Lewis reveals next book, The Premonition, will be about coronavirus. The Big Short author is setting out to tell story of ‘misfits’ who anticipated the pandemic and went on to make sense of it
Vetements under fire for fashion alluding to Hong Kong protests. Autumn/winter items feature blue spray effect, a reference to police firing blue dye at protesters