• Sean Hannity spent years covering Hillary Clinton’s alleged abuses of power, spending hours on the air talking about her use of a private email server and the alleged “Uranium One” scandal. When it comes to allegations that Donald Trump abused his power in an attempt to prosecute his political enemies, Hannity is reportedly not interested. A new report from the Washington Post claimed that Hannity seemed bored with reports that Trump tried to direct the Justice Department to prosecute Hillary Clinton and James Comey, a move which was met with considerable pushback.

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  • In the guise of an interview of the homeless man's greatest finds, Archbold was able to present $1,700 to the homeless man.

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  • An American tourist has been killed by a remote Indian tribe after he illegally ventured onto their island home. John Allen Chau, 27, was met with a volley of arrows as he set foot on North Sentinel Island, part of the Andaman Islands deep in the Indian Ocean.  Police sources told local media that Mr Chau was a missionary and travelled to the island to convert the Sentinelese tribe to Christianity. But police officer Dependra Pathak disputed this, telling local website News Minute the American "was on a misplaced adventure in (a) prohibited area to meet uncontacted persons".  Mr Pathak said authorities are still consulting with tribal welfare experts to determine how best to retrieve Mr Chau's body. The case has cast a rare spotlight on the Sentinelese tribe, one of the last in the world thought to be untouched by modern civilisation. Mr Chau was killed on November 16 when he paid local fishermen to transport him to the island, according to a police source.  "He was attacked by arrows but he continued walking. The fishermen saw the tribals tying a rope around his neck and dragging his body," the source said. "They were scared and fled but returned next morning to find his body on the seashore." North Sentinel Island locator Indian media reported that the fishermen told a preacher in Port Blair, the main town of the Andamans, about the incident who then contacted Mr Chau's family in America. The US consulate in the southern Indian city of Chennai confirmed that it was aware of the incident and said it was working closely with local authorities.  According to official sources, Mr Chau had a tourist visa to enter the Andaman Islands, where access to some restricted zones is given, and had made several trips to other Andaman islands before offering money to fishermen to take him to North Sentinel.  Mr Chaud is thought to have paid fishermen to take him to the island Outsiders are banned from going within three miles of their home to protect their way of life and to safeguard them from 21st century diseases.  One police source said: "He tried to reach Sentinel island on November 14 but could not make it. Two days later he went well prepared. He left the dinghy midway and took a canoe by himself to the island". The Andamans are also home to the 400-strong Jarawa tribe who activists say are threatened by contact from outsiders. But tourists have previously bribed local officials in a bid to be able to spend time with them. Tribes such as the Sentinelese, believed to be only 150 in number, shun all contact with the outside world and have a record of hostility to anyone who tries to get close. In 2006, two Indian fishermen who moored their boat to sleep were killed when the vessel broke loose and drifted onto North Sentinel and their bodies never recovered.  A 1900 image of a Jarawa tribesman from India's Andaman Islands Credit: UniversalImagesGroup/Getty The island was hit by the devastating 2004 tsunami that swept across the Indian Ocean but not much is known about the impact it had on the reclusive inhabitants. After the tsunami one member of the tribe was photographed attempting to fire an arrow at an Indian Coast Guard helicopter. Indian authorities make periodic checks on the tribe from boats anchored at a safe distance from the shore. Survival International, a group protecting tribal people's rights, said that the "tragedy" of the American's death "should never have been allowed to happen". "The Indian authorities should have been enforcing the protection of the Sentinelese and their island for the safety of both the tribe and outsiders," it said. Since the Indian authorities keep away from the island, the legal repercussions of Mr Chau's killing are unclear.  However police in the island chain in the Bay of Bengal have launched a murder investigation. Deepak Yadav, a senior police officer, said a case has been registered against "unknown tribesmen" and that six fishermen and one other person were arrested in connection with the death.

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  • The 29-year-old broke the usual rules when she launched her campaign for Congress. Now she’s doing it by quoting rap lyrics.

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  • The actress stepped out in New York City with a daring new shade: deep crimson.

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  • "2 weeks ago I saw Cameron Diaz at Fred Segal and I talked her out of buying a truly heinous angora sweater!"

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  • Amazon on Wednesday morning issued email alerts to some of its customers whose names and emails were leaked on its website in what it described as a “technical error.” There’s no reason to panic for the time being, as the issue apparently did not affect the actual security of anyone’s accounts, and passwords resets aren’t required. It’s unclear at this time how many Amazon users were affected by the issue, which exposed only emails and names to third parties. Amazon didn’t mention any figures. However, the company did email all the customers whose details were visible publicly, BetaNews explains. Those emails say that the company has “inadvertently disclosed your name and email address due to a technical error." Since then, the issue has been fixed, Amazon says, as it has nothing to do with anything you may have done online while using your Amazon account. As a result, there is “no need for you to change your password or take any other action.” http://twitter.com/briankrebs/status/1065219981833617408 Some people were puzzled by the brevity and appearance of these emails, which may remind you of one of the many phishing schemes out there that look to steal credential for certain web services, Amazon included. But the company confirmed to Beta News that the issue is real, and that it has been fixed. "We have fixed the issue and informed customers who may have been impacted,” Amazon said. It’s still unclear whether anyone was able to access that data. If you haven’t received an email, then your data wasn’t exposed. It's as simple as that. And you don't have to change your password even if you got the notification. That said, as always when it comes to passwords, make sure you use a unique password for each online account, and that you change it every once in a while.

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