With Jimmy Fallon as the new host of “The Tonight Show”, Fallon fanatics have spent their evenings watching every episode. People such as Lady Gaga, Jerry Seinfeld, Will Smith, and Olympic gold medalist, Jamie Anderson, have made appearances on the show since the opening night, which took place on February 17, 2014. Fallon has wooed his audience with his infamous “Thank You” notes as well as his Hashtag clips.
“The operation is now over,” Kenyan President Uhuru Kenyatta said in a televised address on Tuesday, September 24. The operation was a response to an attack a few days earlier on the Westgate centre shopping mall in Nairobi by Somali Islamist militant group al Shabaab. "We have ashamed and defeated our attackers."
Picture this—it’s a nice Sunday night. You’re playing a game of Monopoly with your brother. You’ve played the game together many times before and you often manage to keep it civil. Sometime he wins and sometimes you win. That’s just part of the game. Today, however, things are a bit peculiar. Your brother wants to alter the current rules of how the game is played, and he won’t take no for an answer. With neither side willing to concede, there is but one option—a Monopoly shutdown.
Imagine everything you’ve ever sent to anyone: your phone calls, texts, emails. Think about the places that you have been with your cell phone. Those were meant to be personal and private. That’s how you probably want them to stay. But recent events have made Americans question how confidential this kind of communication really is. Much of this suspicion is due to the work of the National Security Agency (NSA). The NSA’s mission is, “Defending our nation. Securing the future.” But the NSA is beginning to see a lot of negative reactions to their continuing activities. Many people see these activities as offenses of the fourth amendment rather than ways to enhance security. But to others, it makes them feel a lot less secure.