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Couple transform van into a traveling home, using IKEA & small bag of tools (Video)

Using a combination of custom-made furniture and off-the-shelf items, this van uses a bunch of neat design ideas to make it feel like home. […]

How to use flowers in your beauty routine

From hair coloring and cleansing to weight loss and acne prevention, flowers are so much more than beautiful decorations. […]

DIY dome homes built from AirCrete are an affordable & ecofriendly option

First there was foamcrete, then there was papercrete and hempcrete, and now we’ve got AirCrete, a foamy mixture of air bubbles and cement. […]

Trump Rally in Phoenix Puts a City on Edge

VideoWatch Live: President Trump’s Rally in PhoenixThe event, during President Trump’s first visit to Arizona since the election, is his first rally after his comments on Charlottesville, Va.By THE NEW YORK TIMES on Publish Date August 22, 2017.Photo by Tom Brenner/The New York Times.Watch in Times Video »embed PHOENIX — Hours before President Trump landed here on Tuesday for a campaign-style rally, thousands of supporters and opponents gathered around the Phoenix Convention Center, where he was to speak. They shouted at one another, chanted slogans, hoisted placards and complained about the 108-degree heat. Some expressed worries that the event would set off the kind of deadly violence that broke out in Charlottesville, Va., this month.Waving an American flag as he marched past supporters of Mr. Trump, Hugo Torres pointed to a list emblazoned on his shirt under the heading “Bad Hombres”: former Sheriff Joe Arpaio, Attorney General Jeff Sessions, the Ku Klux Klan and the 45th president of the United States.“It’s an insult to me as a freedom-loving American for Trump to come to this place to spew his hate,” said Mr. Torres, 41, a house painter who drove from Tucson to protest. “This is our house, our state, our country. But Trump and his people think it belongs just to them.”Shortly after Mr. Torres said those words, a woman waiting to get inside the convention center, who wore a T-shirt that read “Trump 45: Suck it up buttercup,” shouted at him: “Hey, can I see your papers? Let me see your papers, dude!”The scheduled appearance by Mr […]

Protesters in Durham Topple a Confederate Monument

VideoProtesters Tear Down Confederate Statue in DurhamDays after clashes in Charlottesville, Va., protesters toppled a statue of a Confederate soldier that had stood in front of the old Durham County Courthouse in North Carolina for nearly a century.By STACY BALLANTYNE MURPHY / FACEBOOK VIA STORYFUL on Publish Date August 14, 2017.Photo by Kate Medley/Reuters.Watch in Times Video »embed Chanting “No K.K.K., no fascist U.S.A.,” the protesters slung a rope around the Confederate soldier’s neck and pulled.The crowd stepped back, out of the way, and the soldier came crashing to the ground in a heap of crumpled metal.From Charlottesville, Va., to New Orleans, officials have removed or considered removing Confederate monuments, to sometimes-violent backlash. But in Durham, N.C., on Monday night, opponents of the relics took matters into their own hands.Shortly after 7 p.m., the protesters — part of a group of more than 100 that included anti-fascists and members of organizations like the Democratic Socialists of America, the Workers World Party and the Industrial Workers of the World, according to The News & Observer of Raleigh — toppled a statue of a Confederate soldier that had stood in front of the old Durham County Courthouse for nearly a century above the inscription, “In memory of the boys who wore the gray.”The figure fell headfirst, still attached to a piece of its pedestal, and the crowd — men and women, black and white, mostly young — erupted in whoops and cheers. Some protesters ran over and began kicking the statue. Others took photos beside it.The Durham Police Department said in a statement that it had made no arrests because the episode had occurred on county property, which is under the jurisdiction of the Durham County Sheriff’s Office. Members of the sheriff’s office filmed the protest as the statue came down, The News & Observer reported, but the office did not respond to a request for comment on Monday night, and it was not clear whether its officers had made any arrests.Gov. Roy Cooper, a Democrat, wrote on Twitter, “The racism and deadly violence in Charlottesville is unacceptable, but there is a better way to remove these monuments.”Newsletter Sign UpContinue reading the main storySign Up for the Race/Related NewsletterJoin a deep and provocative exploration of race with a diverse group of New York Times journalists.Thank you for subscribing.An error has occurred […]

Wood & metal treehouse is a modern gem nestled among the trees

This gorgeous one-bedroom dwelling stands in a small clearing of trees in Cape Town, South Africa. […]

$13K DIY electric car made from recycled parts has 380+ mile range

In a bid to highlight what he calls “hybrid recycling,” Eric Lundgren converted a ’97 BMW into an electric car that has a longer driving range than the Tesla Model S P100D. […]