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“Glee” star Naya Rivera has filed for divorce from husband Ryan Dorsey after just two years of marriage. The 29 year old singer actress is seeking primary custody of their one year old son, Josey, with visitation rights for the 33 year old “Pitch” actor. Rivera revealed in her book “Sorry Not Sorry” that she dated Dorsey before Big Sean and got an abortion after they split in 2010. When she broke up with Big Sean after the rapper allegedly cheated with Ariana Grande, she reconciled with Dorsey and then tied the knot after several months of dating.

Everybody’s going to be kung fu fighting on the big screen again in the upcoming “Mortal Kombat” reboot. Simon McQuoid, best known for directing commercials for PlayStation, Halo and Beats by Dre, is in talks to direct a new movie based on the video game. A 1995 film, following Liu Kang and Johnny Cage in a tournament for the fate of the world, grossed $70 million but its sequel “Mortal Kombat: Annihilation” did not, ahem, annihilate the box office. No word on plot or casting for the new project.

And Jessica Simpson is returning to music, whether you like it or not. The singer reality star teased her comeback on Instagram with a throwback video to her performance of “I Wanna Love You Forever” at the 2001 American Music Awards. “Bring it 2017,” she added, suggesting her first new album since 2010’s “Happy Christmas,” will come out next year. ET reports she also “absolutely” plans to tour.
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Kristen Graham covers the Philadelphia School District. A native Philadelphian and a product of the school system and Temple University she has written about everything from crime and county government to education since joining the Inquirer in 2000.

Kristen is a Pulitzer Prize winner, part of a team whose “Assault on Learning” series about violence in the Philadelphia schools won the 2012 prize for public service for the Inquirer. Henry School and their chaperones, were injured in the crash Monday. From his room at Children Hospital of Philadelphia, Elijah told his story Tuesday, pausing occasionally to wince in pain from the concussion, cuts, and severed tendons and nerves he had sustained in his hands.

The boy, who loves anime and music and can wait for his eighth grade graduation, was excited about the class trip to Washington. He been talking about it for weeks, and on Monday morning, he got up at his Mount Airy home earlier than his father ever remembered him rising.

was happy, laughing, Elijah said.

And then, the crash. After the bus overturned, Elijah was thrown from his seat. His instinct was to grip his seat, but his hands slipped off. He hit his head and glass sheared his hands and face, but his fall kept a classmate from being more seriously injured, Elijah said.

He looked at his bloody hands. He tried to find his glasses. He tried to hold his phone.

wanted to call my mom and dad, but my phone screen was cracked, and I was bleeding too much, said Elijah.

He dropped his phone. In just a few minutes, someone came to rescue him a man from the three busloads of police officers and recruits that coincidentally were traveling behind the Henry bus. They carried him out of the wreck to an ambulance. Someone wrapped his head and hands. Everything hurt, he said.

Philadelphia Police Officer Thomas Gill, a 28 year veteran of the department, was on one of the buses. At first, he thought the flipped vehicle was a truck. Then he saw the bodies scattered on the highway. He and nearly everyone else was off their bus in a flash.

Gill and a handful of others climbed a steep and overgrown embankment searching for people who might have been ejected. None hesitated to help.

Clara Mae Daniels approached Elijah. Daniels is the widow of William L. Daniels, a Philadelphia police officer killed in the line of duty in 1975, and the mother of Lee Daniels, creator of the TV show Empire. She raised five children alone after her husband was killed.

She was also on one of the police buses. The great grandmother instinct was to head straight for those children, many sobbing and shaking yards from the ruined bus.

was so hurt, Daniels said of Elijah. had a gash over his head. His hands I saw the meat coming out of his hands.

There were first aid kits on the police buses, and Daniels and others ripped them open, using bandages and blankets where they could. She pressed cloths to Elijah forehead, trying to stanch the blood until medics arrived.

Some people had not even a scratch on them. Others, like Elijah, who had sat on the left side of the bus, were much worse off.

lot of them were dozing off to sleep, Daniels said. of them said the same thing they thought they were dreaming.

Daniels called Elijah mom.

Lisa Moton was at work at Independence Blue Cross when Daniels phoned her. There was an accident, Daniels said; her son was hurt, but he would be OK. She put him on the phone.

just jumped into action, said Moton. She called Stephen Allen, Elijah father, and the two got in the car and drove to Maryland as fast as they could. Both wept.

Allen steadied when he heard his son voice, he said.

switched into dad mode, said Allen. was calming him.

Elijah was treated at a Maryland hospital first, then airlifted to Children’s Hospital his first helicopter ride, he said.

On Tuesday, Elijah was in pain, his hands and arms wrapped in thick layers of gauze almost up to his elbows. He is scheduled to have surgery on his right hand Wednesday.

just feel better when we get him home, said Moton. She and Allen slept at the hospital with their son, staying up all night to help him get settled. Elijah had nightmares about falling off a cliff, they said.

They held his arms when he got stitches for the deep gash on his face, playing calming music to soothe him.

They hope for the best for Brittany Jacobs, the special education teacher on the bus who was critically injured, and for the other four children still hospitalized. They have questions about the car that struck the Henry bus: Why was it going so fast?
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“Today I had a call from a woman who will be evicted if she can’t come up with her rent money,” said Exec. Director Susie Thompson.

That’s just one of the stories heard every day by Thompson. While Reach mainly focuses on disabilities, cases of homelessness are also very common for the agency.

“We are seeing such a need and a contiunous need,” she said, “I had to come and address the fire alarm here at the agency. There was a woman on the porch of one of our properties with all of her belongings around her, and because she had a dog she couldn’t go to any of the shelters. So she chose to be absolutely on the street instead of putting her pet at risk. When you see those kinds of things, you recognize that probably people are homeless, but those numbers are not being captured.”

Thompson says referrals at Reach continue to increase. In addition, one of their veterans programs has reached a high of 47 cases for homeless or high risk veterans, the highest they’ve had since the program’s establishment. Department of Housing and Urban Development, homelessness is down in Indiana.

In their study, Indiana communities reported that 5,438 people experienced homelessness on a single night in 2017. That’s a 6.2 percent decrease since 2016.

The study also reports that chronic, or long term, homelessness decreased by 8.8 percent since last year. The homeless veteran population also declined by 7.2 percent.

We asked Thompson about her thoughts on the homelessness decline in Indiana.

“Well it’s new to me,” she said.

“I don’t see a reflection of that at all,” said Martina Butler Hull, Veteran Services Coordinator at Reach.

Both Thompson and Butler Hull say it’s difficult to get an accurate homeless count number.

“One of the other things that we face is that they do the homeless count every year in January,” Thompson said, “People that can be in housing, shelter or with friends in the cold winter, are going to choose to do that. So I just think there’s a whole lot of things going around that make those numbers unrealistic from our point of view.”

“When anybody whose got a place to go, anybody who can pay a couple of dollars and rent a couch for a night, or be taken in by their family around Christmas time and hang out for those coldest parts of winter,” Butler Hull said, “I think you’re missing a lot of people during that time.”

When it comes to understanding homelessness, Thompson says it goes beyond just living on the streets and it can happen to anyone at any time.

“They don’t have an address, they’ve had to give up all of their security and they are living from place to place. In my definition, that is homeless,” Thompson said, “So many people that we work with have a very limited or temporary job, or their income is so limited that one tragedy, one flat tire, one issue and they would be homeless as well.”

Butler Hull says homelessness continues to be a growing problem and she can tell by the new faces in clients.

“It’s almost more difficult when you meet a new person for the first time to realize that it’s still an ongoing problem,” she said, “I could introduce you to people that have stayed in our shelters, since day one we’ve been full.”

While the number of cases continues to go up, money and resources remain tight and competitive. However, Thompson says it’s not enough to stop them and other agencies from trying to put an end to the problem.

“I don’t believe that we’re alone here, I believe that all the agencies are facing these kinds of struggles,” Thompson said, “and we know that funds are limited, and we’re in a community where we’re all competing for the same dollars to help people. It’s just a continuous cycle, and I’m not sure where that ends or how it ends, but we’re going to keep fighting the fight.”
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Have you recognized Justin Guarini in Diet Dr. Pepper’s new commercials? The “American Idol” season 1 runner up ditches the big afro and dons a maroon wig as he becomes “Lil’ Sweet,” a tiny heavy metal rocker who delivers “zero calorie sweet treats.” In one ad he surprises a children’s birthday party, and in another he power slides while singing in an office breakroom. Guarini, whom Kelly Clarkson recently admitted briefly dating during their “From Justin to Kelly” days, last made headlines in 2013 when he said sometimes skips meals to feed his kids, but becoming the spokesperson for the soft drink will likely boost his income.

Apple is taking on Spotify with a new paid music streaming service, thanks to its $3 billion purchase of Beats Music and its Beats by Dre headphones. Beats chief creative officer Trent Reznor, best known as the frontman for Nine Inch Nails, is working on rebuilding the app with Beats co founder Jimmy Iovine. Beats originally cost $10 a month, but Apple may attempt to use its iTunes influence to reduce it to $8 $2 less than Spotify. No release date yet, but look for it on the next major iOS update.
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If that sounds like someone rooting for the underdog, you’re right up to a point. But some of Savidge’s other views about this film will come as a surprise.

For one, Savidge said the movie has far more scenes depicting police brutality than he had intended. manager Jerry Heller, portrayed by Paul Giamatti as a Machiavellian industry type.

“I’m very happy with the movie and the way it’s rendered,” Savidge hastened to say, “but what happens with biopics is that this is the entertainment business the studio and the producers are trying to make the most commercially viable product they can.”

Savidge, 57, comes from a prominent family of Seattle car dealers he is technically S. Leigh Savidge III who have been here since the 1920s. The third generation Seattleite grew up in Magnolia, “a proud product of the public school system in the era of busing,” he said, until his senior year, which he spent at the prestigious Lakeside School. After graduating, he got a communications degree at Boston University, then left for Los Angeles.

There, in 1986, he founded Xenon Pictures, a production and licensing company that started out distributing ’70s “blaxploitation” movies by genre pioneers like Melvin Van Peebles and Rudy Ray Moore.

“I watched as the hip hop music movement directly affected opportunities for black entertainers,” said Savidge. broke which made stars out of Dr. Dre, Ice Cube and Eazy E Savidge immersed himself in hip hop, first writing and producing the solid, informative 2001 documentary “Welcome to Death Row,” about Death Row Records, founded by Dr. (Savidge’s book, also titled “Welcome to Death Row,” serves as a fine companion to the movie.)

“Straight Outta Compton,” which followed, started life as a story about Eazy E (who died in 1995), his label, Ruthless Records, and Heller, his manager.

“It was primarily a story principally about Eazy E and his relationship with Jerry Heller, with Ice Cube and Dr. Dre and the other guys as supporting characters,” said Savidge.

But once Dre and Ice Cube came on as producers, Savidge explained, the film changed. Sequences were added about Ice Cube’s 1994 movie, “Friday” and the careers of Dre assisted rappers Eminem and 50 Cent; even CNN news footage about Dre selling his Beats headphone company to Apple for $3 billion in 2014.

But more important for Savidge, the final cut “dialed up the law enforcement stuff (with) much more of an emphasis on the riots and things. My own personal view is that obviously these are important issues, but they’re very nuanced, too.”

Savidge’s views about police brutality may be colored by his friendship with former Seattle police Officer Ernest Hall, who served for over three decades on the force before being fired in August for lying about a misplaced firearm.

“Ernie is my very good friend,” said Savidge. “I’ve been in his squad car many times. and I know what he is as a hero in the Seattle area. We don’t often get the stories of heroism that come out of the law enforcement community that gets lost in the noise of what happens in Ferguson, and with Eric Garner and in Charleston. I don’t think you can throw all this stuff in a Cuisinart and say that it’s all the same [Police brutality] definitely influenced this music, but the larger sociopolitical issue is the limited opportunities for people in the ‘hood to transition into a higher economic status. That’s a key undercurrent of this story.”

Savidge said his version of the film was also more sympathetic to Heller, who took 20 percent of Eazy E’s income.

“If [Heller] is guilty of anything, it’s perhaps not adjusting a business deal that Eazy E agreed to,” said Savidge, who interviewed Heller extensively. “You have to ask yourself, would David Geffen have adjusted that deal? Would Puffy [Sean Combs] have adjusted that deal? Would Russell Simmons have adjusted that deal? It was 20 off the top that would have been probably OK if the group hadn’t become so successful.”

Indeed. Money changes everything.

As it flows by the millions into “Straight Outta Compton,” Savidge cautions that while the film is based on a true story, it is still a Hollywood film.
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