Bad Bunny enjoying life with Kendall Jenner!


BAD TO THE BONE Kendall Jenner's boyfriend Bad Bunny goes completely naked in raunchy shower selfie that nearly exposes NSFW body part.

Kendall Jenner's boyfriend Bad Bunny has posted a NSFW shower photo

KENDALL Jenner's boyfriend Bad Bunny has gone completely naked in a raunchy shower selfie that nearly exposes a NSFW body part.
The rapper whose real name is Benito Antonio Martínez Ocasio, 29, posted a scandalous snap on his Instagram as he's dating Kendall, 27.

Bad Bunny's sexy snap was taken as a mirror selfie and he blocked his face by holding his phone up in front of it.

Kendall's boyfriend appeared to be standing under a rain shower and was dripping wet.
It appeared to be daytime, but the backlighting of the sun shining in the background put his chiseled body in a silhouette.
Fans could barely see his body, but it was clear he had definition in his six-pack abs and toned arms.
The photo cropped off right at a NSFW angle as the rapper appeared to be fully naked for his steamy shower.


Afghan women once worked in this popular national park. Now they're not even allowed to visit.

Afghan women walk by a waterfall in the Band-e Amir National Park on August 12, 2022.

Afghanistan's Band-e-Amir National Park was known for having employed the country's first-ever female park rangers. Now, women won't even be allowed to visit, let alone work there, as the Taliban deepens its repressive rule over the country.

Afghanistan's Minister for the Propagation of Virtue and Prevention of Vice, Mohammad Khalid Hanafi, announced Saturday that women will no longer be able to visit the popular park, located in central Bamiyan province, one of the country's poorest and least developed regions.
Established in 2019 by the local Afghan government in collaboration with several international agencies including USAID and the United Nations Development Programme, the park was considered a peaceful oasis with deep blue lakes surrounded by mountains.

Heather Barr, associate director of the women's rights at Human Rights Watch, said in a statement Monday that the ban shows how "the walls are closing in on women" within Afghanistan.
"Not content with depriving girls and women of education, employment, and free movement, the Taliban also want to take from them parks and sport and now even nature, as we see from this latest ban on women visiting Band-e-Amir," she said.
"Step by step the walls are closing in on women as every home becomes a prison."


McCarthy starts to plot Biden impeachment strategy while GOP skeptics remain.

Speaker of the House Kevin McCarthy (R-CA) speaks to media at the US Capitol, in Washington, D.C., on Wednesday, July 12, 2023.

House Speaker Kevin McCarthy and top Republicans have begun to strategize about how to move forward with an impeachment inquiry into President Joe Biden this fall – the latest sign that the House GOP is seriously laying the groundwork to initiate rare proceedings against the current president.

In recent weeks, McCarthy has privately told Republicans he plans to pursue an impeachment inquiry into Biden and hopes to start the process by the end of September, according to multiple GOP sources familiar with the conversations. While McCarthy has already publicly threatened to launch an inquiry if allegations from IRS whistleblowers hold up or if the Biden administration does not cooperate with requests related to House Republicans' Hunter Biden probe, sources say that McCarthy has sent even stronger signals about his intentions behind closed doors.

But leadership recognizes that the entire House Republican conference is not yet sold on the politically risky idea of impeachment. That's why one of the biggest lingering questions – and something Republicans have been discussing in recent weeks – is whether they would need to hold a floor vote to formally authorize their inquiry, sources say. There is no constitutional requirement that they do so, and Republicans do not currently have the 218 votes needed to open an impeachment inquiry.


How robotaxis are dividing San Francisco.

A view from the passenger seat of a Cruise robotaxi

My heartbeat quickens just a little as the cab approaches. It's a bizarre sight, one that I thought I wouldn't see in my lifetime.
The cab has no driver. It stops in front of me and invites me to unlock its door with my phone - before whisking me into the night.
But as I am about to get in, a passer-by approaches.

"They're unsafe," he tells me. He says he saw someone nearly get run over by a robotaxi - and warns me to be careful.
And some have gone a step further. Over the summer a campaign group has begun to disable the cars, by putting cones on their bonnets.
Safe Street Rebel describes what it does as "coning" and some of its videos have gone viral. But city officials are committed to allowing them to operate on their streets - for now. He represents a faction in San Francisco that doesn't like robotaxis - and believes the city has agreed to a dangerous experiment, which is putting lives at risk.

On 10 August 2023, the California Public Utilities Commission (CPUC) voted to allow two cab companies - Waymo and Cruise - to run a 24-hour service. Previously, they'd only been allowed to operate paid rides at night.
But before that vote, officials listened to six hours of public comment - a conveyor belt of people voicing their hopes and concerns.


Fed's Powell leaves investors with a cloud of uncertainty. Why the U.S. stock market faces a difficult week ahead.

Investors need the ‘Goldilocks scenario' where economic data is slowing, but it's not falling off a cliff, says analyst MARKETWATCH PHOTO ILLUSTRATION/GETTY IMAGES, ISTOCKPHOTO

What is the next crucial test for the U.S. stock market now that Jackson Hole is over.
The U.S. stock market recovered from a three-week losing streak this week, though release of Nvidia's earnings and a speech by Federal Reserve Chair Jerome Powell at the Jackson Hole Economic Symposium provided some volatility, but the artificial intelligence boom offset rising bond yields.Next week, the July personal consumption expenditure index, the Fed's preferred measure of inflation, and the latest monthly employment report will offer another trial for the markets as investors assess whether stocks can defend their recent gains under the "cloudy skies" of uncertainty over the economic outlook.
On Friday, Fed Chair Powell said the central bank is prepared to raise interest rates further until policymakers are confident that inflation is on a convincing path toward the Fed's 2% target, but he admitted they remain unsure of whether more rate hikes are needed as the economy may not have felt the full effect yet of the monetary tightening over the past year and a half.

"Powell is in this position where he's trying to summit one of the Grand Tetons and he doesn't do that without pausing and catching his breath," said Johan Grahn, head ETF market strategist at Allianz Investment Management. Grahn thinks the Federal Open Market Committee is debating whether they have reached the "summit," or one of the "peaks," or are at a "false summit" in their endeavors to curb inflation through interest-rate hikes and demand moderation.