COPIAGUE, NY - A Lindenhurst man was arrested after he was caught recklessly driving an ATV on Sunrise Highway in Copiague on Saturday evening, according to Suffolk Police.
JUNEAU, Alaska (AP) - It's not often that an African house snake gets to live a rock and roll lifestyle. It's even rarer that the snake gets to do it in Alaska.
That's the life that Rocks has led.
The beloved snake has lived at Squirez Bar (formerly Squire's Rest) ...
FAIRBANKS, Alaska (AP) - From his attic studio on the third floor of Fairbanks' Co-Op Plaza, Tanner Jackson Rhines makes contemporary art with his trusty G2 Pilot pen. On any given day, his work could be sold at a local First Friday event or at a studio in New York ...
HARARE, Zimbabwe (AP) - Ayanda Sibanda, a model with albinism, has invariably been called "yellow" or "white" by friends and even some relatives. But she hardly recalls anyone referring to her by her actual race.
"I am black, that's what I thought, but then I am always made to feel ...
HOPE, Ark. (AP) - Over a lunch of hamburger steaks, mashed potatoes and green beans, Walter Hussman delivered his pitch to the dozen or so attendees of the Hope, Arkansas, Rotary Club meeting. He promised that if they keep paying their current rate of $36 a month for subscription to ...
WARSAW, Poland (AP) - One victim spoke out, and then another, and another. A statue of a pedophile priest was toppled in Gdansk, put back by his supporters, and finally dismantled for good. A feature film about clerical abuse was a box office hit.
Poland thought it had started confronting ...
CANNES, France (AP) - History could be made when the top award of the Cannes Film Festival, the Palme d'Or, is handed out Saturday.
The Palme d'Or is decided by a nine-person jury, headed this year by the filmmaker Alejandro Inarritu. Their deliberations are done in secret, so what will ...
GENEVA (AP) - The president of French soccer champion Paris Saint-Germain is the latest sports official implicated in a sprawling five-year corruption probe that keeps spreading.
Prosecutors in France have implicated Nasser al-Khelaifi - who leads Qatar-owned PSG, is chairman of Qatar-owned broadcaster beIN Sports, and sits on the executive ...
TOKYO (AP) - Under the threat of potentially devastating U.S. tariffs on autos, Japan is ready to roll out the newest phase of its charm offensive targeting President Donald Trump as it welcomes him on a state visit tailor-made to his whims and ego.
Offering high honors, golf and the ...
Overwatch League Commissioner Nate Nanzer is leaving the competitive video game circuit to oversee esports competition for Fortnite publisher Epic Games.
Nanzer tweeted he will be moving on from Activision Blizzard, the company behind the Overwatch game and league, for a "new opportunity." He didn't provide further details or ...
BOSTON (AP) - Boston's Museum of Fine Arts has banned two visitors and vowed to change protocols for guards after minority middle school students said they were subjected to racism by staff and patrons during a field trip last week.
Principal Arturo Forrest told The Boston Globe one museum staff ...
WASHINGTON (AP) - Guest lineups for the Sunday TV news shows:
ABC's "This Week" - Mayor Pete Buttigieg of South Bend, Ind.; Rep. Liz Cheney, R-Wyo.; Sen. Martha McSally, R-Ariz.
NBC's "Meet the Press" - White House Press Secretary Sarah Sanders; Reps. Hakeem Jeffries, D-N.Y., and Rashida Tlaib, D-Mich....
MOUNT PLEASANT, Wis. (AP) - Wisconsin authorities arrested three men who claimed to be recreating a scene from a movie when police spotted them inside a Jeep wearing masks and holding a gun.
Mount Pleasant police say they got a report of a man with a gun Thursday afternoon. When ...
A roundup of some of the most popular but completely untrue stories and visuals of the week. None of these is legit, even though they were shared widely on social media. The Associated Press checked these out. Here are the real facts:
CLAIM: Video shows House Speaker Nancy Pelosi ...
NEW YORK (AP) - Martin Brodeur has been back with the New Jersey Devils for eight months and only walked by his statue once. It's harder to avoid his banner hanging from the arena rafters.
Brodeur returning to the place he spent the majority of his career sparked a recent ...
The best-selling album of 2019 so far is also one of the year’s best: Ariana Grande‘s thank u, next delivers joyous pop hooks over sterling production. But many of the year’s other strongest records have come from outside pop’s center and deserve just as much attention. This list includes two debuts, two bracing collaborations and an array of different types of responses to our anxious cultural moment.Ariana Grande, thank u, next
If there’s still a monoculture, then Ariana Grande is at the center of it. The Nickelodeon star turned R&B-pop artist is one of the most prolific creators in her genre, releasing thank u, next just months after Sweetener. The album also came on the heels of a well-documented period of personal challenges, both romantic and professional. As a result, it stands as a document of intense pop culture fascination. But it also solidifies Grande’s definitive style, mixing hip-hop beats and lyric flows with pop production. On “7 rings,” her number-one single that starts off with a sample of “My Favorite Things,” Grande sets out a statement of independence and purpose: “I see it, I like it, I want it, I got it.” But she also lets down her guard, admitting vulnerability on the hauntingly beautiful “Fake Smile” and “Needy.” Grande has always been one of the best vocalists of her generation; on thank u, next, she proves she also has something to say. — Raisa Bruner
Phoebe Bridgers is three for three. The California singer-songwriter has followed a gut-wrenching debut album (2017’s Stranger in the Alps) with a graceful supergroup EP (2018’s Boygenius) and now this fuzzed-out, hypnotic collaboration with Conor Oberst. While most duet albums revel in the contrast between their creators, Bridgers and Oberst take the opposite approach, largely singing as one fused entity. In their sly wit, pinpoint melodic sensibilities and attention to detail in their lyrical imagery, they could hardly be better suited to one another. — Andrew R. ChowBig Thief, U.F.O.F.
U.F.O.F. is one of the most outwardly gentle records of the year: muted guitars are quietly plucked, and singer-songwriter Adrianne Lenker barely raises her voice above a whisper. But don’t let the sonic serenity fool you: U.F.O.F. is desperately intense, and weighed down by trauma, aging anxieties and deathly omens. The album digs deep into the fraught relationship between pain and creation: “The silkworm’s rage / Iridescent thread, beautiful and dead / Billions of worms were boiled to make the bed,” Lenker sings on “Strange.” The exploration of this dichotomy yields another one: a record both spellbindingly celestial and deeply human. — A.R.C.Billie Eilish, When We All Fall Asleep Where Do We Go?
Billie Eilish first came to the internet’s attention with a Soundcloud hit at the tender age of 15. Now 17, her debut album is a precise and precocious collection of trap-tinged pop compositions, studded with zeitgeisty lyrics (see: “My Strange Addiction,” which features a sample from the TV show The Office) and deepened by tender ballad interludes. Eilish, whose work is co-produced with her older brother Finneas in their home studio, is the ultimate Gen Z artist. She’s just as comfortable unpacking the melancholy contents of her subconscious as she is testing out her ukulele skills and even, as on tongue-in-cheek album standout “Bad Guy,” throwing in snappy jazz riffs and experimental beats. The result is a project that establishes Eilish as one of the most promising talents of the next wave. — R.B.Billy Woods and Kenny Segal, Hiding Places
You might feel some discomfort listening to producer Kenny Segal’s and rapper Billy Woods latest claustrophobic collaboration. Segal lays down a bedrock of menacing guitars, piercing cymbals and groaning saxophones. Woods’ prickly syllables waft out of time, weaving stories of police brutality, hospital bills, war zones and big bad wolves.
But the duo’s goal is not to antagonize but rather, to shed light on grim norms: “This is America, it’s not for the weak of stomach,” Woods warns on “crawlspace.” To analyze our moment, Woods scours the annals of history and culture, readily name-checking feminist Andrea Dworkin, Mozambican revolutionary Samora Machel, and J.D. Salinger for both inspiration and scorn, before turning his attention back to the president: “His character boorish, bravado without the courage.” — A.R.C.James Blake, Assume Form
James Blake, the moody, experimental British R&B producer and singer-songwriter, made a name for himself as a collaborator with artists like Beyoncé and Kendrick Lamar, but also as a soloist willing to take sonic risks. On Assume Form, he leans into a more accessible and melody-driven side. There are warm love songs, like the choral-boosted “I Can’t Believe the Way We Flow” and syrupy “I’ll Come Too,” and sinuous trap-R&B collaborations with Moses Sumney, Rosalía and Travis Scott. Throughout, Blake knows when to deploy his delicate falsetto and when to obscure it, when to rely on echoing percussion and organ harmonies and when to surprise listeners with chopped production. Assume Form is written from the perspective of an artist in love, and with that security comes a newfound confidence in exploring his sweeter side. — R.B.Flying Lotus, Flamagra
Every album from Flying Lotus, the experimental afro-futurist producer, is a world in itself: an exploratory amalgam of terrains and viscosities. Flamagra is no different: it rambles through free jazz, eerie campfire stories, string movements, boom-bap hip-hop and sultry R&B, with startling sonic departures peeking out from every corner. And Flying Lotus’s many famous guests get in on the fun, too, unleashing some of their weirdest and most uninhibited impulses: Herbie Hancock gets spastically funky; Tierra Whack returns to childlike wonder; Solange unleashes a hail of cosmic harmony. — A.R.C.Maggie Rogers, Heard It In a Past Life
Singer-songwriter Maggie Rogers was launched into early stardom thanks to a viral video of one of her songs, presented to super-producer Pharrell Williams in a college master class. Her debut album Heard it in a Past Life manages to live up to the high expectations. Rogers borrows from folk traditions—she used to play the banjo—but has a knack for lush pop production with organic touches; “Alaska,” that early hit, is what happens when a drum circle ballad gets the glossy pop treatment. And then there’s her willowy voice, swinging from delicate falsetto to warm tenor with a rock ‘n’ roll edge. Rogers’s album is an exploration of self-doubt and discovery, at turns anxious and triumphant, echoing her musical journey so far. On closing tune “Back in My Body,” she comes full circle: “I found myself when I was going everywhere.” — R.B.Rico Nasty and Kenny Beats, Anger Management
Listening to Anger Management is a physical, cathartic experience: you’re forced to absorb a scalding rage that gradually gives way to placid acceptance and self-control. Rico Nasty, a rapper from the DMV, doesn’t need much rhythmic support—she clips her consonants so viciously, they bounce off your ears like a tightly wound snare drum. But producer Kenny Beats gives her bruising surfaces that only multiply her manic energy. There are few songs this year better suited for a workout—or a mosh pit—than the fuming “Cheat Code.” Fury never sounded so fun. — A.R.C.Solange, When I Get Home
Following the 2016 statement of A Seat at the Table, When I Get Home sees Solange dig further into her meditative style while abandoning more traditional pop considerations. She serves up a mix of unhurried jazz-funk, chopped R&B and subtle hip-hop that’s both delicate and probing, packaged in the form of a 19-track project that minimizes the borders between its tunes. Solange called in assists from the likes of Sampha, Earl Sweatshirt and Playboi Carti, but the sound and message is all her own, a nod to interior desires and a celebration of her Houston, Texas hometown. “I can’t be a singular expression of myself; there’s too many parts, too many spaces,” she muses melodically in one interlude. Often, When I Get Home comes across like a series of mantras, forming the backbone to a body of work rich with personal meaning. — R.B.
Genre is dead; all hail the new masters of global, category-defying hits from artists old and new. In 2019, the singles have been creative and surprising, from the social-media-boosted country-trap chart success of Lil Nas X‘s “Old Town Road” to Latin-world collaborations that run the gamut of musical styles. There’s room for more traditional hip-hop and pop, too—welcome back, Jonas Brothers — but they’re joined by rising stars, like Lizzo, Rosalía and Cautious Clay, who have plenty to say in their own way.Anitta, “Rosa” feat. Prince Royce
On her debut album Kisses, Anitta, Brazil’s biggest pop star, shows off her strengths as a trilingual artist—she sings in Spanish, Portuguese and English—capable of swinging from Brazil’s hard-charging baile funk to tender bossa nova. But it’s on “Rosa” that she most comes into her own: it’s a trap-pop track boosted by the appearance of bachata-R&B artist Prince Royce, on which Anitta makes the most of her alluring voice, singing in expressive Spanish that doesn’t need translation. With its moody synth layers and sensual duet structure, it’s a song that also successfully places traditional Latin rhythms in a fresh contemporary context. — Raisa Bruner
“I don’t need it, I don’t want it,” Cautious Clay sings on “Sidewinder,” the first song on his excellent EP “Table of Context.” But while the Brooklyn singer-songwriter’s lyrics might be apathetic, his yearning vocal performance suggests otherwise. “Sidewinder” is a harrowing and apt representation of love in the digital age, in which desire is often concealed behind ambiguity and solitude. As Clay sings of sorrow, “closed hands” and “lost ties,” his elastic voice slips acrobatically between gravely lows and feathery highs, coalescing into one of the great earworms of the year. — Andrew R. ChowFKA twigs, “Cellophane”
“Why don’t I do it for you?” wails the experimental British artist FKA twigs on the softly unsettling “Cellophane,” a song that lays heartbreak bare. Rendered in minimalist, twanging piano chords and tightly-wound vocals, it swings from breathy devastation to high notes of carefully controlled keening. Twigs has always walked the tightrope of electronic pop and off-kilter R&B; “Cellophane” marks one of her most emotionally-charged releases to date, a ballad that drips with raw-edged pain. It also marks her return after nearly three years of absence from music, foreshadowing a new openness in work to come. — R.B.G-Eazy, Blueface, ALLBLACK & YG, “West Coast remix”
While California hip-hop has witnessed a fearsome revival over the last few years, its community was struck by tragedy when Nipsey Hussle, one of its titans and fiercest advocates, was shot dead in Crenshaw in March. “West Coast,” a posse cut featuring four of the state’s hungriest stars, is a show of resilience, a call to unity, and a strong indicator that this renaissance isn’t fading any time soon. YG, one of Nipsey’s close friends and a Blood affiliate, proudly rhymes next to the Crip-affiliate Blueface, who brings his signature squeaky absurdism. They are joined by two Bay Area traditionalists: the suave, pop-minded G-Eazy, and ALLBLACK, who hypercharges the track with freight train intensity. — A.R.C.
You wouldn’t accuse “Rebota” of being complex. Guaynaa, a rising Puerto Rican rapper, repeats the song’s title—which means “bounce” in Spanish—over and over, on top of a minimalistic reggaeton beat that barely uses any tonal instruments.
But “Rebota” succeeds wildly in its simple mission: to get bodies moving. The song distills reggaeton to its purest composite parts, with Guaynaa locking into an infectious flow and gliding over the complicated syllables with the ease of an Olympic skier. The song’s ruthless single-mindedness has earned it a co-sign from Bad Bunny and a cool 148 million views on YouTube. — A.R.C.Jonas Brothers, “Sucker”
Brothers Nick, Joe and Kevin Jonas started off as Disney Channel stars in 2005. Fourteen years later—and six years after taking a temporary hiatus from their group status—they reunited with “Sucker,” the single that kicked off their new career era. “Sucker” is a sly, nimble slice of pop, all handclap beats and whistle breaks, with vocals from the three brothers coming in precise falsetto layers. The result is deeply infectious: “Sucker” is the Jonas Brothers’ first number-one single of their career, and serves as a reminder of the timeless appeal of old-school boy band style. — R.B.Lil Nas X and Billy Ray Cyrus, “Old Town Road remix”
It seems too strange to be true: an unknown teenager, sleeping on his sister’s floor, whips the nation into a frenzy with a horse song, defeating Taylor Swift, Justin Bieber and Ed Sheeran on the charts and throwing the supposed supremacy of long-established gatekeepers—from the Billboard charts to Nashville radio to major labels—into disarray.
Lil Nas X didn’t get here through a random fluke, but through shrewd calculation. He fanned the flames of an online cowboy craze and boosted his reach with a social media fluency, a cunning sense of humor, and a perfectly-chosen saddle partner in Billy Ray Cyrus. And perhaps most importantly, he wrote the song’s undeniably monstrous hook, which is catchier than anything the big pop machine has churned out in recent memory. He’s a new kind of renegade on a new kind of frontier. — A.R.C.Lizzo, “Juice”
Lizzo perfects the art of the self-love dance anthem on “Juice,” the lead single off of her funk-filled, uplifting album Cuz I Love You. With “Juice,” the soulful singer, rapper and flutist delivers one of the year’s most joyful, carefree tracks, a throwback tune that feels fresh thanks to Lizzo’s playful delivery and on-point lyrics. “Mirror, mirror on the wall, don’t say it, ’cause I know I’m cute,” she deadpans—turning that old fairy tale trope into an affirmation of confidence and independence. Lizzo has become an ambassador for everything from body positivity to genre-blending; it’s hard not to buy into her brand of bold bounce when it comes in “Juice” form. — R.B.Mark Ronson, “Late Night Feelings” feat. Lykke Li
DJ and producer Mark Ronson is one of music’s more high-profile collaborators lately, contributing to the Oscar-winning “Shallow” from A Star Is Born with Lady Gaga and working with artists like Miley Cyrus on “Nothing Breaks Like a Heart” and Dua Lipa on “Electricity.” (He is also one of the creators of the Bruno Mars smash hit “Uptown Funk.”) On “Late Night Feelings,” Ronson tapped the vocals of Swedish pop singer Lykke Li for a bittersweet dance track; where her sound naturally veers to the dark side, Ronson’s stays in the lane of bouncy jazz and funk. The resulting combination is refreshing and distinctive, Li’s voice floating lightly above his warm composition as she muses about relatable late-night doubts. — R.B.Rosalía & J Balvin, “Con Altura”
The Spanish artist Rosalía has proved herself chameleonic during her swift ascent over the last year: she’s handled James Blake ballads, voluptuous dancehall anthems and mournful Justin Timberlake interpolations with equal aplomb. On “Con Altura,” she meets the reggaeton king J Balvin on his home turf, trading bars with him with an unflinching poise that borders on frigidity. “Con Altura” sounds like dembow, hip-hop and flamenco, with middle eastern influences sprinkled in. That is to say, it sounds like the future of global pop music. — A.R.C.
Editorials from around New England:
Where's the talk about cutting spending?
The Hartford Courant, May 24
For all the talk about where and how to raise taxes, legislators have actively avoided any talk about cutting spending in state government.
That conversation needs to start.
Some claim there's nowhere ...
MADRID (AP) - Barcelona must apologize for its "lamentable" Champions League semifinal exit at the hands of Liverpool earlier this month, according to Lionel Messi.
In his first Barca news conference for four years, the Argentina great said on Friday: "We are still recovering from what happened in Liverpool. At ...
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Botswanan government has enlisted a public relations firm with deep ties to Hollywood to push back against the bad publicity generated by the southern African nation's decision to lift its ban on elephant hunting.
42 West, a firm mostly known for its work with celebrities and ...
NEW YORK (AP) - The publisher of Naomi Wolf says it is discussing possible corrections in her new book after an interviewer challenged some of her conclusions.
Wolf's "Outrages: Sex, Censorship, and the Criminalization of Love," coming out from Houghton Mifflin Harcourt next month, describes severe punishment for gays in ...
CASPER, Wyo. (AP) - The Wyoming Symphony Orchestra has named Christopher Dragon as its new conductor and music director following a search lasting 1 ½ years.
The Casper Star-Tribune reports the Casper orchestra announced Thursday the selection of the Australia-born conductor, who was one of four finalists for the job....
"Old Town Road" is coming to the Stanley Cup Final.
Lil Nas X will perform the top song in the world Monday in Boston as part of the pregame festivities before the series between the Bruins and St. Louis Blues gets underway. The NHL announced Friday Lil Nas X and ...
NEW YORK (AP) - Almost every Monday night, Gaby Dalkin, hosts a live cooking demo from her home in southern California on her Instagram account, What's Gaby Cooking .
The show is under an hour and Dalkin's husband, Thomas Dawson, records it and reads out questions and comments from viewers....
BOSTON (AP) - Sports legends have come out to Boston to honor one of their own.
Former Celtics and Bruins stars gathered at Trinity Church in Boston Thursday for a memorial service for the late John Havlicek. The Hall of Fame Celtics player died in April at the age of ...
Kanye West addressed his controversial support for President Trump during a forthcoming interview with David Letterman, telling the former late-night host that "liberals bully people" who support the Republican president.
The rapper sat down for a wide-ranging interview with Mr. Letterman for the second-season debut of the comedian's Netflix talk ...
PARIS (AP) - When Roger Federer played his first match at Roland Garros the domestic currency was francs rather than euros, Steffi Graf was about to claim a sixth French Open title and few had heard of the young Swiss player who would go on to become a tennis great....
ANTIBES, France (AP) - A signed portrait of Mick Jagger by Andy Warhol, a motorcycle designed by Lewis Hamilton and a vacation at a private island off Tanzania were some of the items that raised $15 million at the 26th amfAR gala and auction.
The event, which raises money for ...
NEW YORK (AP) - Adam Levine is leaving NBC's "The Voice" after 16 seasons.
Carson Daly made the announcement Friday morning on the "Today" show. Daly said Gwen Stefani will return for season 17 in Levine's chair.
The Maroon 5 frontman wrote a length Instagram post Friday, saying the Emmy-winning ...
CANNES, France (AP) - Whether or not Quentin Tarantino wins the Palme d'Or this year, at least he's not coming home without a trophy.
The director of the Cannes Film Festival entry "Once Upon a Time ... in Hollywood" scooped up the top prize at the Palm Dog Awards. The ...
HUTCHINSON, Kan. (AP) - Mission control consoles used by NASA to guide trips to the moon are being restored by experts in Kansas and will soon be returned to the control room in Houston, Texas, where they were used from the 1960s through the 1990s.
SpaceWorks specializes in the restoration ...
ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) - The Starz drama "Vida" returns for its second season on Sunday with an even deeper exploration of an issue facing many U.S. Latino communities: gentrification.
The show follows Emma and Lyn, played Mishel Prada and Melissa Barrera respectively, who have inherited from their late mother an ...
Indiana Jones will die when Harrison Ford dies, if the actor has his way.
Appearing on NBC’s Today on Friday, Ford spoke about playing the legendary archaeologist and insisted nobody else will fill the role going forward.
“Don’t you get it? I’m Indiana Jones,” Ford, 76, said. “When I’m gone, he’s gone. It’s easy.”
Indiana Jones 5 is set to come out in 2021, though the film was originally supposed to release this year. Ford and director Steven Spielberg are still attached to the project. The actor has shot down widespread rumors that Chris Pratt will join the franchise, prompting fans to think that he’ll take over the famed role at some point.
Ford, appearing to mix up Hollywood’s famous Chrises during the interview, concluded by saying, “This is a hell of a way to tell Chris Pine this. I’m sorry, man.”
LONDON (AP) - The first day of school can be stressful but Princess Charlotte will have her older brother to lean on if necessary.
Kensington Palace said Friday that 4-year-old Charlotte will join her brother Prince George at Thomas's Battersea school in September.
Headmaster Simon O'Malley said the school is ...
LOS ANGELES (AP) - Disneyland's new Galaxy's Edge attraction promises to transport visitors to a new locale in the Star Wars universe, but any who overstay their visit might not catch their ride on the Millennium Falcon.
The theme park is expecting massive crowds when Galaxy's Edge opens May 31, ...
BLUEFIELD, W.Va. (AP) - A Korean War era tank owned by the West Virginia National Guard has turned bright lemon-lime yellow. The reason was a mystery until the sponsor of a science fiction club at Bluefield State College owned up to the mistake in a letter to The Bluefield Daily ...
NEW YORK (AP) - Feeling "lost" after Donald Trump won the U.S. presidential election, Sara Bareilles found herself in a meditation class to help deal with the new American reality.
"I felt like the world was on fire and I didn't have any tools to just cope with the idea ...
BERLIN (AP) - Their histories, and lists of achievements, couldn't be more different.
Bayern Munich has won 54 major titles, while Leipzig has none. Bayern has been around for 119 years, Leipzig 10.
Luckily for Leipzig, though, those numbers won't mean much when the two teams meet in the German ...
NEW YORK (AP) - Lada Gaga's multiple fashion reveals were a big moment at the Met Gala. They were also a sweet one for her friend Brandon Maxwell.
Maxwell was the designer by her side who peeled off all her layers on the pink carpet. He created the look and ...
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