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Here's What All Nippon Airways Passengers Were Given After Flight Debacle

  • Passengers were given just over 250 dollars for their troubles after the flight was rerouted to Los Angeles after leaving from Los Angeles – TMZ
  • Selena Gomez is rocking her brunette hair again – Just Jared Jr
  • Meghan Markle‘s sister is not happy with Prince HarryDListed
  • Demi Lovato is looking good in this new selfie – TooFab
  • This celeb stylist just got married – Towleroad
  • Get to know Hailee Steinfeld‘s boyfriend – J-14

ESPN President Resigns Due to Substance Addiction

  • John Skipper suddenly resigned today – TMZ
  • Ed Sheeran wrote a song for a major motion picture even though he wasn’t asked – Just Jared Jr
  • It looks like this celeb couple is confirmed – Lainey Gossip
  • Find out why Amber Tamblyn is shaming Rose McGowanTooFab
  • Fifth Harmony threw a bathroom dance party – MTV
  • What do you think of this new food trend? – Popsugar

M&M's Christmas Commercial Gets Sequel - Find Out What Happens After Santa Faints!

Everyone has seen the iconic M&Ms Christmas commercial where the red M&M faints when he sees Santa Claus and says “he does exist!,” which leads to Santa saying “they do exist!” and also fainting!

Now, M&Ms has released the sequel to the commercial to reveal what happens after the fainting occurs.

Well, turns out, the yellow M&M decides to take matters into his own hands and deliver the Christmas gifts himself. Not everything goes according to plan, but things turn out great!

Watch the sequel below…

Click inside to watch the original M&M Christmas commercial…More Here! »

'New York Times' Responds to Backlash Over White Nationalist Profile

Over the weekend, the New York Times published a profile of a white nationalist. Soon after, the publication was being called out for attempting to normalize a Nazi sympathizer.

Now, the magazine has published a response to the piece after it went viral.

“The genesis of the story was the aftermath of the white supremacist rally in Charlottesville, Va., in August, the terrifying Ku Klux Klan-like images of young white men carrying tiki torches and shouting ‘Jews will not replace us,’ and the subsequent violence that included the killing of a woman, Heather D. Heyer,” New York Times editor Marc Lacey wrote. “Whatever our goal, a lot of readers found the story offensive, with many seizing on the idea we were normalizing neo-Nazi views and behavior. ‘How to normalize Nazis 101!’ one reader wrote on Twitter. ‘I’m both shocked and disgusted by this article,’ wrote another. ‘Attempting to ‘normalize’ white supremacist groups – should Never have been printed! Our reporter and his editors agonized over the tone and content of the article. The point of the story was not to normalize anything but to describe the degree to which hate and extremism have become far more normal in American life than many of us want to think.”

“We described Mr. Hovater as a bigot, a Nazi sympathizer who posted images on Facebook of a Nazi-like America full of happy white people and swastikas everywhere,” the piece continued. “We understand that some readers wanted more pushback, and we hear that loud and clear.”

“We regret the degree to which the piece offended so many readers. We recognize that people can disagree on how best to tell a disagreeable story. What we think is indisputable, though, is the need to shed more light, not less, on the most extreme corners of American life and the people who inhabit them. That’s what the story, however imperfectly, tried to do,” Marc added.

These Celebrities Ran in New York City Marathon 2017