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Haunting pictures of decay from the Rust Belt

Written By kom Namsat on Kamis, 24 April 2014 | 22.32

Haunting pictures of decay from the Rust Belt | New York Post
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A photo showcasing architecture within St. Joseph Byzantine of Cleveland, Ohio. Jonny Joo, 23, visits derelict malls, stations, towers and other places because they remind him of Silent Hill — a psychological horror video game which was made into a film. "When I first started exploring places, so many would remind me of the game. It was a world I was kind of obsessed with because of how dark and eerie it looked," Joo said. His book, titled "Empty Spaces," will feature 116 images and is being released this week.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

An interior view of Cleveland's abandoned aquarium.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

Fanny's '50′s Diner of Collinwood near the East side of Cleveland, Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

A subsequently demolished Victorian home in Geneva, Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

Smashed pews inside the Tried Stone Baptist church of Detroit, Mich.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

The abandoned Richman Bros. of Cleveland, Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

An abandoned old grain silo, described by the photographer as "peaceful."

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

The auditorium of Larimer Elementary school in Pittsburgh, Pa.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

Graffiti lines the walls of the main room within the East Central Station of Buffalo, N.Y.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

A glass-walled corridor at Cleveland's abandoned aquarium.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

The photographer balances on a bar to capture the inside view from the top floor of the Rayon Plant in Painesville, Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

One of Cleveland's abandoned YMCA facilities.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

Foliage lines the walls of the abandoned factories of Westinghouse Electric in Cleveland.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

A deserted room in Detroit Hope Hospital, trashed by vandals and plundered by thieves in Michigan.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

Trees grow among the tracks of the Big Dipper roller coaster at Geauga Lake Amusement park in Aurora, Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

An inside view of the Newburgh Masonic Temple in Cleveland.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

The belongings of this house's former occupant, said to be a navy man, lie scattered on the floor in Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

A favorite of the photographer, foliage lines the floor of the "green room," in the industrial Rayon Corp of Painesville, Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

The damaged kitchen inside the country home known as the "Safety Brick" in Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

A damaged bedroom at the Days Inn, situated in the abandoned Randall Park Mall in Cleveland. The hotel is said to have been abandoned since the early 1990′s.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

An inside view of the community room of the abandoned Brownsville General Hospital in Brownsville, Pa.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

The dome ceiling rises over debris in the middle of Our Lady of Hope church.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

A row of generators inside the abandoned Rayon Plant in Painesville, Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

Detritus litters the interior of an old Victorian home in the country hills of Geneva, Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

A dilapidated country school house in an Ohio area where there has been a significant drop in the population.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

An old country home known as the "Safety Brick" left in a state of disrepair.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

A preserved mural resides above the decaying grandeur of Cleveland's St. Joseph Byzantine church.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

An abandoned country home in Ohio.

Jonny Joo/Barcroft Media

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Amanda Bynes gets her license back

Buckle up.

After Amanda Bynes' license was suspended following two hit-and-run charges and a DUI arrest in 2012, DMV records show she's legally allowed to return to the road, People reports.

The former Nickelodeon star seems to have turned her life around after returning to her parents' California home last December, following the completion of a court-ordered rehab program. Bynes, 28, was sentenced to rehab after a public meltdown that included throwing a bong from the 36th-floor window of her West Side apartment.

She's currently studying at the Fashion Institute of Design & Merchandising, where she's been lauded as "a great student who always participated and really cared about her classes." Just last month, Bynes beamed when she was joined by her family at the school's Debut Runway Show.

Despite her trouble with the law, Bynes appears to be like any other college kid. On April 5, she shared images of herself wearing a bikini while on vacation with her parents, Lynn and Rick. "Spring break," she wrote.


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Cleric says 9/11 documentary makes all Muslims look like terrorists

A Muslim cleric has lashed out at a documentary to be shown at the National September 11 Memorial Museum when it opens next month, arguing the film makes all Muslims seem like terrorists.

The seven-minute film, "The Rise of Al Qaeda" calls the 9/11 terrorists "Islamists" and uses the word "jihad," which has the cleric and other members of an interfaith advisory group worried that visitors with leave the museum with a prejudiced view of Islam, The New York Times reported.

"The screening of this film in its present state would greatly offend our local Muslim believers as well as any foreign Muslim visitor to the museum," Sheik Mostafa Elazabawy, the imam of Masjid Manhattan and a member of the interfaith group, wrote in a letter to the museum's director.

"Unsophisticated visitors who do not understand the difference between Al Qaeda and Muslims may come away with a prejudiced view of Islam, leading to antagonism and even confrontation toward Muslim believers near the site," said Elazabawy, who resigned in protest.

The film – narrated by NBC news anchor Brian Williams – explains the roots of Al Qaeda during the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan and the ideology of the terrorists behind the deadly attacks, which killed roughly 3,000 Americans.

It features images of terrorist training camps and earlier terror attacks launched by Islamic extremists.

Peter Gudaitis, who brought the panel of clergy members together as the chief executive of an interfaith group, told the newspaper the museum rejected suggestions to make it clearer that the majority of Muslims are peaceful.

"From the very beginning, we had a very heavy responsibility to be true to the facts, to be objective, and in no way smear an entire religion when we are talking about a terrorist group," Joseph Daniels, president of the organization overseeing the museum, told The Times.

The museum is scheduled to open May 21.


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Star snaps of the day

Star snaps of the day | Page Six
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Jennifer Hudson attends the Brown Shoe Company Celebrates 100 Years on the New York Stock Exchange event at 4 World Trade Center on Wednesday.

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How cute! A tiny fan surprises Amber Heard with cupcakes for her birthday in New York City on the set of "When I Live My Life Over Again" on Wednesday.

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Jennifer Lopez is spotted looking fierce as ever on the set of "American Idol" on Wednesday.

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FCC to create web fast lane, angering ‘net neutrality’ advocates

The FCC said Wednesday it would propose new rules that allow Internet service providers to charge companies a premium for access to their fastest lanes on the Internet.

The new "net neutrality" rules, which the Federal Communications Commission say are in line with a federal court's January ruling, has advocates up in arms. The commission says that they are still protecting net neutrality — the idea of an open Internet where all traffic is treated equally — by preventing service providers from blocking or slowing the content of companies like Netflix and Google. But ISPs would be able to charge sites for faster connections to end users.

FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler had to placate advocates of net neutrality saying that speculation the agency was "gutting the open Internet rule" is "flat out wrong." He reiterated that the proposed rules were along the lines of the appeals court's decision.

Neutrality advocates say the rule could change the way Internet content is distributed.

"With this proposal, the FCC is aiding and abetting the largest ISPs in their efforts to destroy the open Internet," said Craig Aaron of Free Press.

"The FCC is inviting ISPs to pick winners and losers online," said Michael Weinberg of Public Knowledge.

Advocates believe barring ISPs from charging tech companies for high-priority content delivery is essential to preserving the free and open nature of the Internet. Otherwise, they say ISPs will have the power to pick and choose winners and losers, with deep-pocketed tech companies emerging as the winners.

Those supporting net neutrality say this would hamper startups and smaller companies who do not have the resources to pay for high-speed lanes, and would not have the same opportunities as bigger companies to attract users to their products.

For example, a gaming or video streaming company would lose customers if their products are not delivered at the same speed as other companies, resulting is customers losing interest and choosing other products.

Wheeler issued a statement dismissing claims that there had ben a turnaround in policy.

"There are reports that the FCC is gutting the Open Internet rule. They are flat out wrong. Tomorrow we will circulate to the Commission a new Open Internet proposal that will restore the concepts of net neutrality consistent with the court's ruling in January. There is no 'turnaround in policy.' The same rules will apply to all Internet content. As with the original Open Internet rules, and consistent with the court's decision, behavior that harms consumers or competition will not be permitted."


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Nasty Pacers practice fight explains some things

Written By kom Namsat on Rabu, 23 April 2014 | 22.32

It was only a matter of time before the dam burst.

The Pacers — who were cruising along at 46-13 in early March — had a rough end to their season, losing 13 out of 21 games before winning their final two to finish at 56-26 and earn the top seed in the Eastern Conference playoffs.

During the slump, the team's offense — never a strength even during better times — devolved spectacularly, and veteran forward David West took the team to task.

"I just don't know if we're handling success and being out front the right way," he told NBA.com late last month. "When we don't share the ball, we have 10, 15 possessions where we don't make a single pass, and you've got four guys, or nine guys, on the floor watching one guy, watching two guys, it's on us. … We've had that same sort of conversation over the last month and a half or so. We just haven't been able to apply that on the basketball court, particularly on the road."

Rumblings of locker room tension began to grow, and on Friday, on the eve of Indiana's playoff opener, it all came to a head, according to a Yahoo! Sports report.

Guards Lance Stephenson and Evan Turner engaged in a nasty fight at practice, the report states, as "two Pacers dragged a cut, cursing Turner out of the Bankers Life Fieldhouse court."

Evan TurnerPhoto: NBAE via Getty Images

"This stuff happens, but the timing wasn't ideal," a witness to the fight said.

Turner was acquired from the Philadelphia 76ers at the trade deadline. Stephenson, the always feisty Brooklyn native, is in a contract year. West was one of the two Pacers who broke up the squabble.

"We've been on the ropes a little bit," West told Yahoo! on Tuesday night. "Every team goes through that. But I thought we did a great job of dealing with whatever issues we had. The great thing about this group has always been that we're very open with one another, always been able to get through the ups and downs of a long NBA season."

After a rough Game 1, it looks as if the Pacers may have found their footing in the series. Behind 27 points and 10 rebounds from Paul George, plus 20 and 7 from Luis Scola off the bench, the Pacers topped the Hawks 101-85 to even the best-of-7 series at a game apiece. Game 3 is set for Thursday night in Atlanta.


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IRS paid $1M in bonuses to workers who owe back taxes

WASHINGTON — The Internal Revenue Service has paid more than $2.8 million in bonuses to employees with recent disciplinary problems, including $1 million to workers who owed back taxes, a government investigator said Tuesday.

More than 2,800 workers got bonuses despite facing a disciplinary action in the previous year, including 1,150 who owed back taxes, said a report by J. Russell George, the Treasury inspector general for tax administration. The bonuses were awarded from October 2010 through December 2012.

George's report said the bonus program doesn't violate federal regulations, but it's inconsistent with the IRS mission to enforce tax laws.

"These awards are designed to recognize and reward IRS employees for a job well done, and that is appropriate, because the IRS should encourage good performance," George said. "However, while not prohibited, providing awards to employees who have been disciplined for failing to pay federal taxes appears to create a conflict with the IRS' charge of ensuring the integrity of the system of tax administration."

Other examples of misconduct by workers getting bonuses included misusing government credit cards for travel, drug use, violent threats and fraudulently claiming unemployment benefits.

The IRS said it has developed a new policy linking conduct and performance bonuses for executives and senior-level employees.

"Even without a formal policy in place over the past four years, the IRS has not issued awards to any executives that were subject to a disciplinary action," the IRS said in a statement. "We are also considering a similar policy for the entire IRS workforce, which would be subject to negotiations with the National Treasury Employees Union."

The IRS had about 100,000 workers during the period under review.

In the 2011 budget year, more than 70,000 IRS workers got cash bonuses totaling $92 million, the report said. In the 2012 budget year, nearly 68,000 workers got cash bonuses totaling $86 million.

The report said the IRS considers prior conduct before awarding permanent pay increases. "However, IRS officials stated that the IRS generally does not consider conduct issues when administering other types of awards," the report said.

There are no government-wide policies on providing bonuses to employees with conduct issues, the report said. However, a 1998 law calls for removing IRS employees who are found to have intentionally committed certain acts of misconduct, including willful failure to pay federal taxes.

Tax compliance at the IRS is generally better than at other federal agencies.

In 2011, 3.2 percent of federal workers owed back taxes, according to IRS statistics. The Treasury Department, which includes the IRS, had the lowest delinquency rate, at 1.1 percent.

The delinquency rate for the general public was 8.2 percent.


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Amazon Prime getting coveted HBO shows

Amazon's Jeff Bezos just won a content deal that might just put his video streaming service, Amazon Prime, in the running against Netflix.

Beginning May 21, Amazon Prime subscribers will have unlimited streaming access to a whole host of beloved HBO shows that are normally only available to HBO subscribers. The list includes hits like "The Sopranos," "Six Feet Under," "The Wire," and "Deadwood."

More recent popular HBO shows, such as "Veep," "Girls," and "The Newsroom," will be made available on Prime "throughout the multi year deal," according to Amazon's press release announcing the deal on Wednesday. Terms of the deal were not announced.

HBO's coveted content has long been kept beyond reach of outside content bundles like Amazon and Netflix, and only available to subscribers.

Amazon's win will surely be viewed as a loss for Netflix CEO Reed Hastings, who still dominates the bundled streaming space, but who also recently announced a price increase for new subscribers.

Amazon also increased its prices, but is also seeking to expand its customer base with a new set-top box, Fire TV. Amazon said HBO Go will be made available on Fire TV by the year's end.

Earlier this year, Hastings joked that HBO CEO Richard Plepler's HBO Go password is "Netflix bitch," suggesting a growing rivalry between the companies as Netflix has been competing with HBO to create its own award-winning content in the form of "House of Cards."

The joke followed Plepler's comment that he doesn't mind if subscribers share their HBO Go passwords. Password sharing has been a problem for Netflix, and Hastings has spoken out against it.


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Debris that washed ashore in Australia not from missing jet

Debris that washed ashore in Australia and was initially suspected of coming from the lost Malaysian plane likely did not come from the jet, officials said Wednesday.

The Australian Transport Safety Bureau was scrutinizing photos of an object that had washed ashore 6 miles east of Augusta in Western Australia state.

But Martin Dolan, chief commissioner of the safety bureau, said an analysis of the material — which appeared to be sheet metal with rivets — suggested it was not from Malaysia Airlines Flight 370.

"We do not consider this likely to be of use to our search for MH370," Dolan said. "At this stage, we are not getting excited."

Dolan said the analysis of the material would likely be completed overnight and a formal statement issued Thursday. Augusta is near Australia's southwestern tip, about 190 miles from Perth, where the search has been headquartered.

Meanwhile, Australia's prime minister said Wednesday that failure to find any clue in the most likely crash site of the lost jet would not spell the end of the search, as officials planned to bring in more powerful sonar equipment that can hunt deeper beneath the Indian Ocean.

"We owe it to the families of the 239 people on board, we owe it to the hundreds of millions — indeed billions — of people who travel by air to try to get to the bottom of this. The only way we can get to the bottom of this is to keep searching the probable impact zone until we find something or until we have searched it as thoroughly as human ingenuity allows at this time," Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott said.

The search coordination center said a robotic submarine, the US Navy's Bluefin 21, had scanned more than 80 percent of the 120-square mile seabed search zone off the Australian west coast, creating a three-dimensional sonar map of the ocean floor.

The US Navy's Bluefin-21Photo: Reuters

Nothing of interest had been found.

Sonar equipment picked up a signal on April 8 consistent with a plane's black boxes, but the batteries powering those signals are now believed dead.

Defense Minister David Johnston said Australia was consulting with Malaysia, China and the United States on the next phase of the search for the plane, which disappeared March 8 with 239 people aboard.


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‘Walking with the Enemy’ a compelling Holocaust drama

After 20 shaky opening minutes, first-time director Mark Schmidt finds his footing with this slightly overlong English-language Holocaust drama.

Irish actor Jonas Armstrong does a fine job as a Jewish escapee from a prison camp in World War II Hungary, which was occupied under the vicious command of Adolf Eichmann (Charles Hubbell) after Germany broke a non-aggression pact.

Based on the real-life Pinchas Rosenbaum — called Elek Cohen here — our hero repeatedly risks his life (often posing as a Nazi officer) to save thousands of Jews (with the help of Swiss officials and other Christians) after his own family is shipped off to Auschwitz.

"Walking with the Enemy" may not be another "Schindler's List" (Ben Kingsley has a small but important role as Hungary's deposed regent) but it's handsomely photographed (A-list vet Dean Cundey) in Romania and a compelling addition to the Shoah canon.


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