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CELEBRITY DIETS

VIDEO: How celebrities lose weight for movies

Would you live off of dried oatmeal paste? Or canned tuna? Turns out being a famous actor isn't always as glamorous as it seems!

  • Girl, 16, on the run with man three times her age 'has dyed her hair'

    A teenage girl missing for more than a week after disappearing with a man three times her age may have dyed her blonde hair black to hide from police. Fears were today growing for Kaylie Hatton, 16, from Sidcup, south-east London, who disappeared from her home after a row with her grandmother about her relationship with Fred Finch, 51.

    Daily Mail q
  • Crash destroyed MY life, claims 'hit-and-run' cyclist who struck girl

    The cyclist branded callous for knocking down a toddler on a pavement has said his life has been ‘destroyed’ after the CCTV footage of the accident was released. It showed Lucie Wilding, three, being hit by the rider moments after she stepped out of her front garden.

    Daily Mail q 38 mins ago
  • Canada has 15 new millionaires

    Several Canadians became instant millionaires Friday night.

    24hrs Vancouver q
  • Mama June Threatens to Sue TLC for Not Canceling 19 Kids and Counting

    TLC is already in hot water in the wake the 19 Kids and Counting sex scandal, but the network could be facing even more trouble. Mama June is threatening to sue.

    HollyScoop
  • Bets against Canadian dollar take dramatic turn as speculators run for cover

    Bets for and against the Canadian dollar have taken a notable shift, turning to the bullish side of the ledger for the first time since last September. According to the latest report from the U.S. Commodity Futures Trading Commission, bets on the loonie have shifted to a small net long position of $355-million (U.S.), a move of almost $690-million from a week earlier. This has occurred as the loonie gained strength along with the rally in oil prices and a more optimistic message from the Bank of Canada that suggests, at this point, at least, that another rate cut is not in the cards. "Details are somewhat concerning however, as we note the paring back of risk to both sides, hinting to broader uncertainty and a lack of conviction on the part of bulls," Bank of Nova Scotia currency strategist Eric Theoret said of the latest CFTC report, which was released on Friday with numbers as of last Tuesday.

    The Globe and Mail q
  • Are we all going to die next Wednesday?

    Is the end of the world nigh? In fact, since 1994, when the collider was first mooted by the multi-national European nuclear research organisation (CERN), a small number of doomsayers have claimed that by replicating the conditions pertaining at the start of the universe (Big Bang), about 13,700 million years ago, there would be a small but real risk an unstoppable cataclysm would take place.

    Daily Mail q
  • Housing starts to slow slightly this year and in 2016: CMHC Q2 outlook

    Lower crude prices are expected to help contribute to a split in the Canadian housing market that will see oil-producing provinces slow but others gain ground, Canada Mortgage and Housing Corp. said Monday. The federal agency predicted the overall pace of housing starts will slow slightly this year and next, but that there would be regional differences. "A slowdown in housing starts and resale transactions in oil-producing provinces such as Alberta will be partly offset by increased housing market activity in other provinces, such as Ontario and British Columbia, which benefit from the positive impacts of declining energy prices, a lower Canadian dollar and continued low mortgage rates," CMHC chief economist Bob Dugan said in a statement.

    The Canadian Press
  • Father kicked 'like a football' left disabled with brain damage

    A father-of-three 'used like a football' in a post-match attack by rival fans has been left severely disabled with significant brain damage, his family has said. Cambridge United supporter Simon Dobbin, 42, had been watching his side take on Southend United and was on his way back to a railway station when he was attacked.

    Daily Mail q
  • 'Please don't let my boys see me die': Jade begs family to keep sons away from her death bed as she nears the end

    Jade Goody has begged her family and friends not to let her two young sons witness her death, it emerged today.

    Daily Mail q
  • 9 Fabulous Decor Tricks You've Never Thought Of (9 photos)

    Turns out there's more than one way to revamp your place in a pinch. One example? Easy switch-ups, like swapping out your flowers or spray-painting your frames. The other? Tricks that are totally unexpected but worth the payoff in every way. It's time

    PopSugar Home
  • NEB and GNWT study finds 200 billion barrels of oil in the Sahtu

    The groups conducted a joint study near Norman Wells and Tulita: "Assessment of Unconventional Petroleum Resources of the Bluefish Shale and the Canol Shale in the Northwest Territories" — the first publicly-released study about how much oil could be in the ground there.

    CBC
  • '19 Kids' Pulled From TLC

    "19 Kids and Counting" has been yanked from TLC. "Effective immediately, TLC has pulled all episodes of 19 Kids and Counting currently from the air. The show's removal from the air comes after reports from In Touch Weekly and TMZ surfaced claiming that Josh Duggar was the subject of a police investigation for alleged child molestation of five girls which began in 2002, when he was around 14.

    Access Hollywood
  • Russia plans to use prison labour to cut costs for the 2018 World Cup

    Russian authorities are keen to use prison labour to drive down the costs of holding the 2018 World Cup. The Russian prison service is backing a bid by Alexander Khinshtein, a lawmaker from the ruling United Russia party, to allow prisoners to be taken from their camps to work at factories, with a focus on driving down the costs of building materials for World Cup projects. "It'll help in the sense that there will be the opportunity to acquire building materials for a lower price, lower than there is currently on the market," Khinshtein told The Associated Press.

    The Canadian Press 13 mins ago
  • Air Canada begins clamp down in Toronto on passenger's carry-on baggage

    With the busy summer travel season taking flight, Air Canada today began clamping down on carry-on baggage. Airline staff at Toronto's Pearson International Airport have been stationed at both check-in and security checkpoints to ensure carry-on bags meet size and weight requirements. Air Canada specifies that a personal item can include a backpack, briefcase or laptop computer measuring up to 16 by 33 by 43 centimetres and a standard item such as a suitcase measuring up to 23 by 40 by 55 centimetres including wheels and handles.

    The Canadian Press
  • The truth about poo: 'We're doing it wrong', says microbiologist

    Giulia Enders, a German microbiologist, adds the sitting technique may also explain why piles and constipation are more common in the West than in Asia, where squatting is the norm.

    Daily Mail q
  • The cat meat trade in China - what you say

    The distressing story of how cats in China are being reared for their meat and kept in horrific conditions as they await slaughter has prompted an unprecedented response from femail.co.uk readers. The Mail on Sunday yesterday revealed how hundreds of cats - just like our own domestic pets - are squeezed 25 at a time into tiny cages to be sold at markets in southern China.

    Daily Mail q
  • ISIS recruiter: 'We've already got you a husband'

    This is an edited transcript of two online conversations between Y, the undercover Daily Mail reporter posing as a 16-year-old-British Muslim girl, and F, the Islamic State fixer, whom we have called Fatima. Aisha is Fatima’s younger sister, aged 16. Y: I spoke to your friend and she said you are from London and could help me make Hijrah [travel to Islamic State]. F: There is another sister the same age as you, also from London with the same amount of cash as you, looking to make Hijrah roughly end of this month.

    Daily Mail q
  • Artificial turf: Homeowners risk fine for 'year-round' grass

    There's a reason why the grass is greener on some Toronto lawns: it's not real and it can result in a costly municipal penalty. In fact, homeowners who opt for artificial turf run the risk of a $1400 fine for breaking city landscaping rules. Karen Stintz, a former city councillor for Ward 16, has a personal connection to the issue: she herself has an artificial lawn.

    CBC
  • Rowan Stringer's pre-game concussion test the focus at rugby death inquest

    The coroner's inquest into the rugby-related death of Ottawa teenager Rowan Stringer resumes today with coach Leah Dobbin expected to testify about the concussion test she administered before the fatal head blow. Stringer, 17, died after suffering a third concussion in less than a week when her head and neck struck the ground during a high school rugby match on May 8, 2013. Stringer died in hospital four days later from Second Impact Syndrome, where a pre-existing injury followed by another head blow can cause death.

    CBC
  • Why brains, not bust size, matter more for men

    A leading scientist has claimed that men value intelligence over bust size when they are searching for a future wife. Evolutionary biologist Professor David Bainbridge said brains suggests a women is likely to be a responsible mother.

    Daily Mail q