Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images
LOS ANGELES, CA - MAY 16, 2001: Bryan Stow, escorted by his neurosurgeon Dr. Gabriel Zada (L) and medical staff, is taken from Los Angeles County-USC Medical Center to Bob Hope Airport for a trip to San Francisco General Hospital, on May 16, 2011 in Los Angeles, California. Stow, a San Francisco Giants fan from Santa Cruz, California, was beaten at the Los Angeles Dodgers parking lot after the opening day game against the San Francisco Giants. (Photo by Kevork Djansezian/Getty Images)
Bryan Stow, the San Francisco Giants fan attacked to near death outside Dodger Stadium on opening day last year, is leaving the hospital for a rehab facility, the family said in a blog post.
The 43-year-old former paramedic and father of two, has been moved from Santa Clara Valley Medical Center to an unnamed facility where he will undergo "aggressive therapy" to help him become more independent. Stow will still have full-time assistance in an apartment he will share with two other patients, they say.
Nearly one year after the beating that caused brain injury, Stow still requires help getting dressed, moving around, and he suffers from memory loss.
Rialto residents Louie Sanchez and Marvin Norwood are charged in the attack. They pleaded not guilty to mayhem, assault by means likely to produce great bodily injury, and battery with serious bodily injury, and are awaiting trial. Stow's family has filed a damages lawsuit against the Dodgers.
Screenshot via Twitter
A California GOP spokeswoman has issued an apology after her "slut"-related comment via Twitter about MSNBC Democratic political strategist and one time nominee for U.S. Congress, Krystal Ball.
Though stated in her @CAPartyGirl bio that her "Tweets are my own," Jennifer Kerns, the new spokesperson and Communications Director for the California Republican Party, has come under fire for a March 2 message.
Kerns sent the offending tweet following the response to Rush Limbaugh calling a law student a "slut." She responded to media reaction by asking if MSNBC commentator Ball was a "stripper," and hashtagging the post "#sluts."
Limbaugh's "slut" and "prostitute," remarks were directed at Sandra Fluke, a woman who testified on Capitol Hill about contraception. His commentary prompted widespread outrage leading to an apology.
Lindsay Lohan's appearance on Saturday Night Live this weekend was a huge success, reeling in the biggest ratings the sketch comedy show has garnered since Charles Barkley hosted the season premier.
The former child star who recently appeared on the cover of Playboy magazine had nothing new to promote on this, her 4th appearance on SNL, but that didn't stop audiences from tuning in to watch her and musical guest Jack White. The combo brought in a 5.5 overnight household rating.
The good news is people watched. The bad news was, they watched closely. And like a nation full of Mean Girls, they judged.
47% of those who participated in an Entertainment Weekly poll clicked the option that read: "That was, unquestionably, the worst host job of the season. It was bad. Like, January Jones bad."
Emerson's LA campus is designed by architect Thom Mayne, whose Culver City firm designed The Cooper Union for the Advancement of Science and Art building in New York. (Photo by: Wally Gobetz via Flickr Creative Commons)
Emerson College, stopping just short of lovingly pre-chewing students and spitting them directly into the mouth of hungry Hollywood, will be opening a new $110 million campus in Los Angeles. A higher education finishing-school for many entertainment and media types, Boston-based Emerson hopes to further strengthen its ties to the industry.
A groundbreaking ceremony is scheduled next Thursday for the architecturally significant, Sunset Blvd. building located a few blocks east of Gower. The 10-story, 37,350-square-foot, potential new landmark was designed by architect Thom Mayne and will hold classrooms, housing for students and faculty, and an auditorium, The Wrap details.
"Los Angeles is a leading city in arts and culture and entertainment and drama and film, and we’re moving there to take full advantage of what it has to offer to our students, many of whom will go on to become the future leaders in Los Angeles in those various fields," President Lee Pelton told TheWrap.
NASA/Paul E. Alers
A model of the Curiosity, NASA's most advanced mobile robotic laboratory, which will examine one of the most intriguing areas on Mars, is seen prior to a news briefing, Thursday, Nov. 10, 2011, at NASA Headquarters in Washington D.C.
In space, no one can hear you hack.
NASA issued a report this week detailing startling breaches that suggest a universe of trouble in the agency's security department.
Last year, NASA's Pasadena-based Jet Propulsion Laboratory was attacked by hackers with an IP addresses originating from China. Intruders had full control of the networks, the report revealed, accessing NASA employee credentials, and opening sensitive files with the ability to alter, copy and delete.
The report went on to disclose that NASA was the target of 47 such cyberattacks -- sophisticated, well organized, and well funded -- in 2011. But this is just the tip of the meteoroid.
In total, the space agency suffered 5,408 information security incidents "that resulted in the installation of malicious software on or unauthorized access to its systems" over the course of two years, CNN reports.