President Donald Trump reached for poetry and conjured a vision of common national purpose Tuesday during his first address to Congress, shifting his tone from the dark, searing approach of his previous big speeches to the nation.
Trump adopted a statesmanlike cadence, hitting notes of inspiration. For once, this most unorthodox of politicians struck a conventional presidential posture as he sought to stabilize his administration after a tumultuous five weeks in office.
22 Tornadoes Rip Through The Midwest; 3 People Killed:
Meteorologists expect severe thunderstorms to spread across the Midwest throughout Wednesday after a string of tornadoes ripped through several states Tuesday.
In the wake of the tornadoes’ aftermath, three people were killed, others injured and cars were scattered on highways.
Close to 100 million people are at risk for severe weather through Wednesday afternoon, according to CNN meteorologist Michael Guy.
The National Weather Service reported that 22 tornadoes ripped through the states of Illinois, Missouri, Tennessee, Indiana and Iowa.
Serena Williams Surprises Players On Public Tennis Court:
Many tennis fans might wonder how they would fare playing against the world’s best.
Yet few expect to be challenged during a friendly match on a public court.
The exchange was captured and published on Williams’ Snapchat account.
“Just having a stroll at night and I’m thinking about asking these guys if I can hit with them just to see their reaction,” the world No. 1 can be heard saying as she approaches the court.
Gluten-Free Diets: Where Do We Stand?:
When did gluten become the food equivalent of Harry Potter’s “He-Who-Must-Not-Be-Named”?
Over the past few decades, millions of people around the world have distanced themselves from gluten, eliminating gluten sources from their diets, even if their doctors haven’t recommended that they do so.
Democratic women in Congress made an impression Tuesday evening as they sat in the audience for President Donald Trump’s joint address to Congress.
Many of the 66 Democratic women representatives and delegates who make up the House Democratic Women’s Working Group wore white clothing, dubbed “suffragette white” in a nod to the women’s rights movement in the early 1900s, which encouraged its supporters to dress in white as a representation of purity