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Lights, Camera... Fashion!
The 2019 MTV Movie and TV Awards has officially kicked off in Santa Monica, Calif.! And since the awards show is known for being a bit wild, lighthearted and...
Stars such as Lana Condor, Heidi Montag and Elisabeth Moss turned heads with particularly stylish looks on the red carpet at the 2019 MTV Movie & TV Awards.
Condor, star of...
Kim Kardashian and Kourtney Kardashian's daughters North West and Penelope Disick had the sweetest birthday celebration on Saturday. Literally the sweetest.
Per tradition, the Keeping...
Stars such as Lizzo and The Hills: New Beginnings' Audrina Patridge and Mischa Barton hit the red carpet on Saturday for the 2019 MTV Movie & TV Awards.
The annual ceremony takes...
Good stories are worth repeating, and this story by Jamie Vollmer is one of those. Vollmer wrote "Schools Cannot Do it Alone," which tells the story of his evolution as a business leader who believed that if public education was run like a business all problems would be solved.
June 16 tuning inSUNDAYMINOR LEAGUE BASEBALL6 p.m.;;NW Arkansas at Frisco;;FSOK (Cox 37)7:05 p.m.;;Oklahoma City at El Paso;;KGHM-AM 1340MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLNoon;;Philadelphia at Atlanta;;MLBN (Cox 264)Noon;;St.
A fearful, uncertain week on Wall Street drove up gold prices, leading off Futures File, our weekly commodities wrap-up.Gold blasts to new highsSmart money chased gold prices higher all week in “flight to quality” buying fueled by geopolitical fears, continuing ultralow interest rates, the trade dispute with China, and thoughts that Washington will allow bigger and bigger deficits.The escalation of tension in the Gulf region grasped the attention of both “gold bugs” and conservative investors looking for a safe haven alternative to the equity markets which were on the decline.
The Oklahoma Medical Research Foundation has announced the promotion of four of its principal scientists.
By Trevor BrownOklahoma WatchCheaper, stripped-down health plans could soon see a resurgence in Oklahoma, potentially reducing the number of uninsured while leaving policyholders with unexpected medical bills.A pair of recent moves by the Trump Administration and state lawmakers will allow consumers to buy short-term, limited-duration insurance plans for up to 36 months — an expansion six times longer than the current six-month limit.These policies have traditionally been used as temporary or gap coverage — for example, if someone is between jobs — and can be purchased for a fraction of Affordable Care Act-compliant plans on the federal exchange.But the plans come with a big caveat: They often lack key benefits, such as prescription, maternity and cancer coverage, that are mandated for plans on the exchange.Additionally, the short-term plans are exempt from having to accept individuals with pre-existing conditions, another hallmark of the federal health-care law.The move reflects a broader philosophical debate over the future of health care in the country and Oklahoma: Should consumers have more options to buy health insurance at different prices or should the government block plans that lack key benefits and consumer protections?“It harkens back to the old days when the market was more of a wild west,” said Sara Collins, vice president of health-care coverage and access for the Commonwealth Fund, a Washington, D.C.-based group that supports universal health care.