Why ‘For All Mankind’ creator Ron Moore dreamed up a clean, nuclear future

This is the Aug. 18, 2022, edition of Boiling Point, a weekly newsletter about climate change and the environment in California and the American West. Sign up here to get it in your inbox.

“A major breakthrough in nuclear fusion …”

“A contract to mine massive deposits of Helium-3 on the moon … an ideal resource for nuclear fusion …”

“Scientist James Hansen testified that global warming has slowed due to the widespread shift from fossil fuels …”

Those are brief snippets of 1980s newscasts from Season 3 of “For All Mankind,” the Apple TV+ show that imagines an alternate history where the Soviet Union reaches the moon before the United States. It’s an amazing show — one of my favorites recently — and its most recent season, which wrapped up last week, includes a fascinating narrative dealing with energy, climate change and the politics of fossil fuel job losses.

Not being able to help myself, I got in touch with Ron Moore, creator of “For All Mankind” and other TV shows including “Battlestar Galactica” and “Outlander.” I wanted to know why he made nuclear power a key plot point — especially after last week’s real-life news that California Gov. Gavin Newsom is willing to lend Pacific Gas & Electric Co. $1.4 billion to keep the Diablo Canyon nuclear plant running.

I was also curious how Moore views the value of space exploration in an era of climate crisis — and how optimistic or pessimistic he feels about resolving that crisis, as someone who’s spent a lot of time envisioning dystopian and utopian futures.

Spoilers ahead, although I’ll try to keep them relatively minor, for those of you who haven’t yet had the pleasure of watching “For All Mankind.” My conversation with Moore has been edited and condensed for clarity.

amazon, why ‘for all mankind’ creator ron moore dreamed up a clean, nuclear future
“For All Mankind” creator Ron Moore.(Dennys Ilic)

ME: Give me the background on this storyline where nuclear fusion technology has been developed successfully, and NASA has invested heavily in solar power and batteries — and as a result, electric cars are getting traction in the 1980s, and fossil fuels are starting to die out in the 1990s. Why did you make this part of “For All Mankind”?

MOORE: It’s kind of the DNA of the show — what are the consequences of an expanded U.S. space program? What if we had done all these more ambitious projects that NASA had on the drawing boards back in the ’60s and ’70s? Then we started talking about the real-world impacts of a greater infusion of funding into basic science research. A lot of research into solar power in particular came out of the space program.

If there had been a big investment in science and technology, maybe we would have gotten off fossil fuels faster. If there had been a big impulse to invest and do research, maybe we would have gotten to nuclear fusion. There would be more electric cars, and bigger investments in solar, and there would be a positive impact on climate change.

ME: Do you worry about promoting the idea that only a technological breakthrough, such as nuclear fusion, could solve climate change? Scientists have been working on fusion for a century, with limited success so far. Meanwhile we’ve already got technologies, including solar and wind power, that can get us most of the way to eliminating fossil fuels.

MOORE: That’s a fair point of view, although I’m not sure that’s everything the show is saying. I don’t think it’s saying there’s a magic wand to wave to get rid of our problems. We are trying to ask, what is a demonstrable way to show that things can be different, if society valued certain things more than we do now? If we really cared about certain investments — if we really cared about trying to make a difference — we could achieve great things. That’s the angle we’re coming from.

ME: Back in Season 2, you established that the Three Mile Island partial nuclear meltdown never happened, thanks to technological advancements from NASA. As a result, there’s much less public concern over nuclear power in the world of “For All Mankind.” That’s an interesting thought experiment, given the ongoing debate over the fate of California’s Diablo Canyon nuclear plant and similar facilities around the country.

Three Mile Island happened around the time the movie “The China Syndrome” came out. Those two incidents really changed public perception negatively toward nuclear power.

Absent that, we thought, maybe nuclear power never quite got the same bad stink on it. It would still face a lot of the same technical and political challenges about what you do with the waste material. But maybe if those things had not combined to turn the public so strongly against it, we would be in a different place with nuclear power.

ME: Season 3 also features a backlash from fossil fuel communities, which are seeing their jobs disappear as clean energy grows. It’s got similarities to what what’s happening in real life, only three decades earlier. Did you intend for that story to parallel the current economic and political realities?

MOORE: We felt like to give it a realistic portrayal of how this would work, there would be a backlash against clean energy just like there is now. We wanted to say that going down this path of renewables and solar and nuclear fusion is not cost-free. There will be an impact on people’s lives. There will be communities that are impacted very negatively, and there will be pushback, and there will be anger. There will be conspiracy theories. So we wanted to say, this is a better path, but it’s not a cost-free path.

amazon, why ‘for all mankind’ creator ron moore dreamed up a clean, nuclear future
An astronaut on the moon in Season 2 of “For All Mankind.”(Apple)

ME: Another storyline that feels ripped from the headlines is the U.S. and Russia racing to mine lithium on the moon. And then you’ve got a scene where the NASA administrator back on Earth is bragging about his brand-new electric car, only it can’t go farther than 60 miles without recharging — and the charging station at NASA is super clunky.

MOORE: I went to my high school reunion, and I come from a small town in Central California. I drove from the Bay Area and took my electric car, and I was like, uh, am I going to be able to charge this thing when I get there?

There were actually chargers at a gas station in Chowchilla, Calif. I was amazed — couldn’t believe it. I plugged in my car, went to the Starbucks across the street, came back — and it just kept charging. It took an hour and a half. And I was like, really?

ME: Bigger picture, there’s controversy over the U.S. government and private investors spending money on space exploration at all, given the climate crisis and the need to fund solutions — like more and better electric car chargers. At the same time, you’ve got Elon Musk and Jeff Bezos pitching human space colonies as a kind of insurance policy against ecological collapse here on Earth. Which side of those debates do you fall on?

MOORE: I come from a place of idealism and romance. I’m a “Star Trek” fan in my bones, so a lot of this comes from that, and from my sense of the human spirit of adventure, of wanting to see what’s over the horizon. Inspiring young people around the world is a worthy endeavor. It’s hard to put a dollar value on dreams.

But for that idealism to be viable, there has to be a benefit. And I think NASA’s demonstrated there are benefits to the space program. We know about climate change in large part because of satellite technology. The space program does tell us a lot about Earth science. And the technological exploration of solar panels, of how to make electric cars — a lot of that benefited from the space program.

I’ve also always had trouble with the idea of, “We’re spending all this money on space. Why don’t we spend it back here on Earth?” Every dollar that is spent in the space program is spent on Earth. I think it’s a much better use of our tax dollars than buying another aircraft carrier. What we spend on the space program is a relatively small fraction of the federal budget, and it benefits humanity at large.

ME: Looking out at our future on Earth, with climate change getting worse — do you think we’ve got a shot at avoiding the worst outcomes, and even making life better?

MOORE: I’m basically an optimist. I’m always looking for the silver lining. I look toward, “How are we going to turn the corner?” As opposed to, “We’re never going to turn the corner.” I’m hoping we will eventually be forced into doing certain things we thought were impossible, like curbing emissions, and changing our habits, and the way our energy is used, and transportation. We don’t really have a choice other than to figure it out.

On that note, here’s what’s happening around the West:


amazon, why ‘for all mankind’ creator ron moore dreamed up a clean, nuclear future
Hoover Dam holds back Lake Mead, seen on June 28, 2021.(Allen J. Schaben / Los Angeles Times)

California and six other states failed to strike a deal to use dramatically less Colorado River water — but rather than impose cutbacks, federal officials are giving them more time to negotiate. Here’s the story from my colleague Tony Briscoe, who notes that Arizona, Nevada and Mexico will see some Colorado River reductions under an existing agreement. If the seven states don’t figure things out soon, they could find themselves stuck in a drawn-out courtroom battle, The Times’ Ian James writes — an outcome nobody wants. In more positive news, the climate bill signed by President Biden this week includes $4 billion in drought relief for the Colorado River Basin, Ian and Jennifer Haberkorn write — money that could be used to pay farmers to take land out of production, potentially easing the way to a water-saving deal. Shorter term, outdoor watering will be banned for 4 million Southern Californians for 15 days next month as a leaky Colorado River pipeline is repaired, Hayley Smith reports.

July’s overnight low temperatures were the highest ever recorded in the U.S. — and August has been no picnic, either. California officials called their first Flex Alert of 2022 on Wednesday, asking people to use less electricity from 4 to 9 p.m. The heat is especially worrisome for warehouse workers at Amazon’s largest air freight facility on the West Coast, who walked off the job to protest what they say are unsafe conditions, my colleague Gregory Yee reports. Rising temperatures are also diminishing California’s water supplies, which is why Gov. Gavin Newsom released a long-term water plan that calls for investments in aquifer and reservoir storage, desalination, recycling and stormwater capture. More details here from Ian James. And even as the state gets drier overall, new research finds that global warming has doubled the risk of another Great Flood of 1862 — only this time, it could be a $1-trillion disaster larger than any in world history, with 10 million people displaced, The Times’ Louis Sahagún writes.

Newsom also proposed keeping the Diablo Canyon nuclear power plant open through 2035, and lending Pacific Gas & Electric $1.4 billion to help make it happen. I wrote about the governor’s controversial plan, which could keep the nuclear plant on the state’s Central Coast open an additional decade and would need to be approved by state lawmakers in the next two weeks. Newsom’s proposal would exempt the Diablo Canyon extension from the California Environmental Quality Act. L.A. Times columnist Michael Hiltzik is no fan, writing, “This scheme is lunacy.” In other nuclear news, critics contend California is giving Boeing a pass on cleaning up the Santa Susana Field Lab, site of a partial nuclear meltdown just outside Los Angeles. Local officials approved a state-backed cleanup plan that nearby residents say is far too weak and would leave dangerous pollutants in creeks feeding the L.A. River, my colleague Tony Briscoe writes. Hiltzik thinks this deal also stinks.


amazon, why ‘for all mankind’ creator ron moore dreamed up a clean, nuclear future
President Biden hands a pen he used to sign the Inflation Reduction Act to Sen. Joe Manchin III of West Virginia.(Kent Nishimura / Los Angeles Times)

President Biden signed the Inflation Reduction Act, marking the first time the U.S. has enacted sweeping climate legislation. My colleague Eli Stokols wrote about the signing ceremony, while Hugo Martín explained the electric vehicle tax credits you might now qualify for. Jessica Roy and Jon Healey wrote more broadly about how the bill could reduce energy costs and otherwise save you money. (Their story includes this gem of a sentence: “It is challenging to precisely estimate how much your household might save by getting to continue living on this planet, but moving into a biodome or to Mars sounds costly.”) Now that the climate bill is law, will it help Democrats drive young people to the polls in November? Even before the bill passed, about a quarter of recent Democratic TV ads in U.S. House races mentioned energy or environmental issues, The Times’ Jasper Goodman reports.

The third time may be the charm for replumbing the Sacramento-San Joaquin River Delta — even if it’s still a Southern California water grab. So says The Times’ Sacramento columnist, George Skelton, who writes that, compared to efforts by past governors, Newsom’s plan for a single tunnel beneath the delta “is smaller and more respectful of the bucolic estuary’s small farms, waterfowl habitat, unique recreational boating and historic tiny communities.” Columnist Robin Abcarian, meanwhile, writes that Angelenos could reduce their dependence on imported water by capturing water that falls from the sky. She talks with TreePeople founder Andy Lipkis, who has become a rainwater capture evangelist.

Truly terrifying new research finds that even a “limited” nuclear war could kill one-third of the world’s population. Scientists say a conflict in which less than 3% of the world’s nuclear weapons are detonated could kill billions of people as the explosions spark massive firestorms that inject sun-blocking soot into the atmosphere — cooling the climate, causing food production to collapse and leading to famine and starvation around the globe, my colleague Alex Wigglesworth writes. “We do know what’s going to happen if these weapons stay around,” said Ira Helfand, immediate past president of International Physicians for the Prevention of Nuclear War. “Sooner or later our luck is going to run out.”


amazon, why ‘for all mankind’ creator ron moore dreamed up a clean, nuclear future
Trail boss Henry O’Donnell helps level a new section of the Lost Sierra Route, a 600-mile complex of trails that will link mountain communities.(Brian van der Brug / Los Angeles Times)

An Indigenous-led effort is underway to build 600 miles of trails connecting down-on-their-luck Sierra Nevada towns, to bring in hikers and mountain bikers — hopefully without driving up housing prices too much. I loved this story by my colleague Jessica Garrison, with photos by Brian van der Brug. If the “Lost Sierra Route” is completed as planned, outdoor tourists “would flood in, drawn by the opportunity to traverse from town to town a la the Swiss Alps. They would exult in the stark beauty of the landscape, spend oodles of money in local restaurants, bars and hotels, and then go home again,” Jessica writes. In another gorgeous story out of the Sierra, The Times’ Diana Marcum wrote about a woman whose response to devastating fires was to start a flower delivery service, saying, “We need beauty like never before.” Be sure to linger on Francine Orr’s lovely photos.

The federal government agreed to plug and abandon nearly a dozen oil wells in California’s Carrizo Plain National Monument following a lawsuit from environmental groups. Details here from Mackenzie Shuman at the San Luis Obispo Tribune, who writes that the agreement still leaves nearly two dozen other idle wells to be dealt with. A judge, meanwhile, reinstated former President Obama’s moratorium on coal-lease sales on federal land, saying the Trump administration failed to fully analyze climate impacts when it started auctioning off coal again, the Associated Press’ Matthew Brown reports.

A new study finds that restoring wolf and beaver populations on public lands in the West — and reducing cattle grazing — would improve carbon sequestration and help achieve the goal of protecting 30% of U.S. lands and waters by 2030. Bob Berwyn covered the study for Inside Climate News, writing that wolves and beavers “are keystone species that help shape the landscapes they live in, and bringing them back in a big way could help forests and streams struggling to adapt to rising temperatures and aridification.” Another new study focused on Death Valley National Park finds that non-native donkeys might be an important food source for mountain lions — raising questions about the park’s plan to eliminate all donkeys, Asher Elbein writes for the New York Times.


Air quality regulators are investigating dozens of methane leaks from oil and gas facilities around Los Angeles after activists identified the leaks through infrared video. One leak from a petroleum storage tank was near homes in Signal Hill, Aaron Cantu reports for Capital & Main. The oil produced by those facilities not only warms the planet and pollutes the air when it’s burned in our car and truck engines — it also powers vehicles that are extremely deadly all on their own. After five people were killed in an L.A. County car crash last week, Times editorial writer Kerry Cavanaugh pointed out that cars killed almost as many people as guns in 2020. And columnist Steve Lopez wrote that Angelenos “want to know why — even as we move toward electric vehicles to save the planet — the auto industry produces gas-guzzling behemoths that easily go twice the highest speed limits.”

Cambridge University faculty and staff are preparing to vote on a binding resolution to stop accepting research funding and sponsorships from oil and gas companies. It’s part of a growing movement to end fossil fuel influence in academia, Hiroko Tabuchi writes for the New York Times. This is very much a live debate in California, too. As I noted a few months ago, Stanford University’s new climate and sustainability school has said it will work with — and accept donations from — fossil fuel companies.

In Morro Bay, a scenic city along the California coast, a retired gas plant may be replaced by lithium-ion batteries — and many locals want the three towering smokestacks to stick around. Read the fascinating story by my colleague Hailey Branson-Potts, who writes that the smokestacks have become “a cherished symbol of the town’s working-class ethos,” even joining with an ancient rock rising out of the sea to give Morro Bay its nickname: Three Stacks and a Rock. If you ask me, the nostalgic attachment to three polluting smokestacks is a reminder that for all the benefits of phasing out fossil fuels, change is hard — and policymakers and activists need to take that into account as they rewrite many communities’ futures.


If you enjoyed my writeup above on the energy intrigue of “For All Mankind,” you’d probably enjoy the Science of Fiction, an excellent newsletter by journalist Maddie Stone. She’s written recently about how “Star Trek” changed NASA, among other topics, and she wrote last year about where in the galaxy we might find lithium, inspired by a storyline on “For All Mankind.”

For even more avant-garde climate content, check out 404, a new team of L.A. Times journalists that describes itself on Instagram as “the [un]official burner account of @latimes.” The 404’s recent Instagram posts include a puppet newscaster describing the new climate bill, a microplastics meme and a puppet newscaster explaining what’s going wrong on the Colorado River.

There’s a lot of good stuff out there, folks.

We’ll be back in your inbox next week. If you enjoyed this newsletter, please consider forwarding it to your friends and colleagues. For more climate and environment news, follow me on Twitter @Sammy_Roth.

News Related


Mount Norquay seeks new gondola, looks to replace lodge

FILE PHOTO: Skiers at Mount Norquay. Operators of the Mount Norquay ski hill are seeking to replace their chairlift on their premier North American run with a gondola. That’s just ... Read more »

Jalen Brunson scores 16 points in Knicks preseason debut win against Detroit Pistons

So this is what a real point guard looks like. Jalen Brunson was impressive in his Knicks debut Tuesday, flashing the playmaking and organizing skills that have long eluded this ... Read more »

Mike Lupica: For a franchise defined by the home run, Aaron Judge walks tall with Babe Ruth and Roger Maris

This was the combination of talent and magic that you still get sometimes in sports, when an athlete has himself a time the way Aaron Judge has had himself a ... Read more »

Ray Rice Back With Ravens Teammates: NFL World Reacts

ARLINGTON, TX – AUGUST 16: Ray Rice #27 of the Baltimore Ravens sits on the bench against the Dallas Cowboys in the first half of their preseason game at AT&T ... Read more »

Report: Lionel Messi could be returning to Barcelona

Veronica Brunati is reporting that the Argentine superstar would be returning to Barcelona after his PSG contract ends in 2023. Lionel Messi is Barcelona bound again? It looks that way ... Read more »

Russell Crowe's ex-wife Danielle Spencer goes makeup free while heading for a casual stroll in Sydney

Russell Crowe’s ex-wife Danielle Spencer looked effortlessly stylish as she took a stroll around Sydney on Sunday. The singer and actress, 53, went makeup free and seemed to be in a ... Read more »

TikToker goes viral after highlighting the four zodiac signs that are shared by the world's most notorious SERIAL KILLERS, from Gemini Jeffrey Dahmer to Sagittarius Ted Bundy

Lauren Elaine Skirvin, 38, from Los Angeles, pulled up a list of serial killers whose zodiac signs are either Virgo, Gemini, Pisces, or Sagittarius in her video She pointed out that 'Virgo shows up the most' on the selected list, which included Virgos Ed Gein and 'Boston Strangler' Albert DeSalvoSerial killers Jeffrey Dahmer and 'Son of Sam' David Berkowitz are Geminis, while John Wayne Gacy and Richard 'The Night Stalker' Ramirez are PiscesIn a follow-up video, Skirvin pointed out that Virgo, Gemini, Pisces, and Sagittarius are all mutable signs, which is associated with being a 'chameleon'Astrology Zodiac Signs analyzed the signs of nearly 500 serial killers last year, and Cancer, Pisces, Sagittarius, and Scorpio accounted for almost 40% of them Read more »

Meet Cory Youmans, Dallas investment VP who caught Aaron Judge’s 62nd home run

Everything is bigger in Texas, and one fan is in line for a massive payday. Aaron Judge hit his 62nd home run in Game 2 of the Yankees’ doubleheader against ... Read more »

Bayern Munich vs. Viktoria Plzen live stream, TV channel, time, lineups, how to watch Champions League

Bayern Munich vs. Viktoria Plzen live stream, TV channel, time, lineups, how to watch Champions League Bayern Munich will meet Viktoria Plzen in Champions League action on Tuesday in Group ... Read more »

Supertanker Becomes Vastly More Efficient by Adding Small Sails

A new crude oil supertanker launched by the China Merchant Energy Shipping company (CMES) is making use of four large sails to reduce its fuel consumption. Come Sail Away A ... Read more »

Fulton County asks judge to disqualify lawyers for 11 alternative electors

Fulton County prosecutors examining efforts to overturn the 2020 election in Georgia are trying to disqualify a pair of lawyers representing 11 alternative electors in the special grand jury’s crosshairs. ... Read more »

The Real Reason We Never Saw Henry Selick's The Shadow King

s_bukley/Shutterstock You may not immediately recognize the name Henry Selick, but you certainly know his work. For nearly 30 years, Selick has been revolutionizing the art form of stop motion ... Read more »

DC Council passes bill banning right turns on red lights with concessions

The DC Council passed a controversial bill Tuesday that would ban right turns on red lights, but council members advocating for the bill made some concessions on language. The measure ... Read more »

Lauren Boebert 'dangerously close to being upset by a little-known Democratic rival': poll

By Brad Reed Congresswoman Lauren Boebert speaking with attendees at the 2021 AmericaFest. (Gage Skidmore/Flickr) Pro-Trump Rep. Lauren Boebert (R-CO) could soon lose her congressional seat, according to a new ... Read more »

Gerrit Cole passes Ron Guidry to become Yankees’ single-season strikeout leader

2⃣4⃣9⃣ Strikeouts | @GerritCole45 The most by any pitcher in a single season in franchise history. pic.twitter.com/8K8ySQ4y8F — New York Yankees (@Yankees) October 5, 2022 Aaron Judge wasn’t the only ... Read more »

This Toronto man got carjacked at gunpoint. Here's what police say you should do to stay safe

Tommy Kontos was working on his computer at his Toronto home at around 2:45 a.m on Tuesday when he suddenly saw the lights of his 2022 Jeep flash through his window. ... Read more »

With 62nd home run, Aaron Judge officially joins ranks of Yankee immortality

With 62nd home run, Aaron Judge officially joins ranks of Yankee immortality Aaron Judge hit 52 home runs as a rookie. Expectations soared. Not just wispy hopes, but actual expectations. ... Read more »

Reporter who interviewed Jeffrey Dahmer in prison reveals the chilling reason why he ATE his victims after killing them

One of the few journalists to interview serial killer Jeffrey Dahmer behind bars has revealed why the ‘Milwaukee Monster’ ate his victims’ bodies – and how he seemed ‘completely normal’ despite his ... Read more »

Cristiano Ronaldo breaking the Bayern Twitter admin in 2017 will always be iconic

Cristiano Ronaldo watched on from the bench once again as Manchester United slumped to an embarrassing 6-3 defeat at Manchester City. It has been an incredibly frustrating season for the ... Read more »

The Conservative Party has broken up into factions - here is where their loyalties lie

After 12 years in power, the Conservative Party is fragmented and divided over the right way forward Amid claims that the Conservative Party has become ungovernable, Liz Truss must somehow ... Read more »

Britain sends warships to the North Sea to protect underwater gas and oil pipelines and internet cables from Russian sabotage after Nordstream was blown up in suspected Kremlin attack

Type 23 frigate HMS Somerset and survey ship HMS Enterprise have been deployed, the MoD has confirmedComes amid fears that pipelines, rigs and undersea cables that UK relies upon are at risk of further attacksHMS Enterprise uses a sonar and miniature drones to carry out surveys that examine and map the seafloor Somerset, meanwhile, is a frigate previously used to shadow Russian naval destroyers through UK waters Read more »

Bear attacks family in B.C., then guards two gravely injured women from rescue: RCMP

Bear attacks family in B.C., then guards two gravely injured women from rescue: RCMP DAWSON CREEK, B.C. — Police say two women are critically injured after a black bear attacked ... Read more »

Vancouver election: Stewart releases platform, Hardwick pledges Olympic vote

Vancouver mayoral candidate Kennedy Stewart unveiled his Forward Together party’s full platform Tuesday, on a busy campaign day that saw several candidates make public appearances. Calling his platform “bold and ... Read more »

EastEnders spoilers: Phil's alliance with DCI Keeble exposed as Shirley makes discovery

Shirley’s discovery changes everything for Phil (Picture: BBC) Shirley Carter (Linda Henry) was left grinning like that cat that got the cream in EastEnders as she issued her blackmail demands ... Read more »

When will people get the second cost of living payment?

People in receipt of Department of Work and Pensions (DWP) benefits will start receiving their second cost of living payment of £324 from November 8, the department has confirmed. It ... Read more »

Canada's net presence key to 4th straight win at women's volleyball worlds

Emily Maglio and Brie King, right, had two block points apiece in Canada’s four-set victory over Thailand in the first match of Phase 2 for both teams at the women’s ... Read more »

Hurricane Ian caused 'modest damage' to Mosaic facilities

The storm has negatively impacted phosphate production and shipments Read more »

Forget the sportswashing and enjoy the magnificence of Manchester City…

…writes a Manchester City fan. There’s also a warning in the Mailbox for the blue side of Manchester that this won’t last forever.  Get your views in to theeditor@football365.com…   ... Read more »

Video: Stunning moment a driver is waved through at a police checkpoint despite telling them he'd smoked a joint

Read more »

The ultimate 30-minute meal prep: Nutritionist reveals how she prepares half a week's worth of food fast - and the hacks everyone should know

A nutritionist has shared her 30 minute meal prep method for the weekAngela Borges is a weight loss nutritionist who shares her weekly meal prep Then meals include truffle burger bowl, perinaise tuna rice and apple pie oats Angela aims to make realistic healthy eating plans for professional busy woman  Read more »

Brad Pitt 'choked' one child, hit another in Angelina Jolie plane fight: Court papers

LOS ANGELES – Brad Pitt allegedly hit one of his children in the face and choked another during a fight with Angelina Jolie on a private plane, according to court ... Read more »

Model and Channel V host Carissa Walford lists her northern Sydney rental worth $767,000

Former model Carissa Walford is selling her one-bedroom rental on Sydney’s northern beaches. The one-time Channel V host has not listed a price for the cosy Dee Why flat, but ... Read more »

Charli and Dixie D'Amelio reveal that they 'absolutely hated each other' when they were kids during Drew Barrymore Show appearance

Charli and Dixie D’Amelio spoke about how they previously ‘hated each other’ during Wednesday’s episode of The Drew Barrymore Show. The social media personalities, aged 18 and 21, opened up ... Read more »

Fort Worth Plans $34 Million Renovation of Historic Park Near Future Panther Island

Courtesy: Downtown Fort Worth Inc. Fort Worth is moving forward with a $34 million renovation of a historic park along the Trinity River which eventually will be the gateway between ... Read more »

Brittany Higgins tells how a security guard 'found her with her dress wrapped around her waist' - and claims her accused rapist 'bought her COFFEE after allegedly pinning her down in a Parliament office'

Brittany Higgins alleges she was sexually assaulted inside Parliament House Bruce Lehrmann has pleaded not guilty to sexual intercourse without consent The trial in the ACT Supreme Court is expected to last up to six weeks   Read more »

Risk of flash floods in 13 areas from Wednesday morning downpour: PUB

SINGAPORE – Drains in 13 areas across the island reached 90 per cent capacity due to heavy rain on Wednesday morning, according to flash flood alerts by national water agency ... Read more »

Video: Penelope Cruz looks business chic in a black suit and tie while walking the red carpet at the premiere her new film En Los Margenes in Spain

Read more »

Vernon, B.C.’s current aquatic centre is aging, over capacity: city

Vernon, B.C. voters will soon get to decide if they want to borrow up to $121 million for a new recreation facility called the Active Living Centre and pay the ... Read more »

Sunrise host Natalie Barr looks stylish in a pink power suit and glowing after an early morning start as she joins Mel Doyle and her lookalike daughter at Women of the Future Awards luncheon

She had a very early morning wakeup call on Thursday to host her top-rated breakfast show Sunrise. But hours later Natalie Barr was still glowing as she stepped onto the ... Read more »

What Makes Harley Quinn So Lovable, According To Margot Robbie

Featureflash Photo Agency/Shutterstock Dr. Harleen Quinzel made the mistake of falling head over heels for the Joker, consequently becoming his sidekick and love interest, Harley Quinn. Unlike most of the ... Read more »
Breaking thailand news, thai news, thailand news Verified News Story Network