Author Archives: woohoo

Former White House Photographer Expertly Trolls Donald Trump’s NATO ‘Shove’

Former White House photographer Pete Souza still doesn?t pass up photo ops ? to diss President Donald Trump.

On Thursday Souza, the shutterbug for ex-President Barack Obama, took aim at Trump?s perceived jostling of Montenegro Prime Minister Dusko Markovic at the NATO Summit earlier in the day. The video of Trump grabbing the arm of Markovic to bustle past him and reach the front of the group went viral, of course, with some media describing the move as a ?push? or a ?shove.?

Souza?s compare-and-contrast response came in the form of a 2012 photo that shows a relaxed Obama sharing a funny moment with NATO leaders at a summit. Check out that caption. Burn!

Laughter at the 2012 NATO Summit. No jostling involved.

A post shared by Pete Souza (@petesouza) on

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Morning Joe: ‘Thuggish Trump’ Responsible For Reporter Assault

MSNBC?s still-Republican ? but reconsidering ? Joe Scarborough blamed ?thuggish? Donald Trump for Montana congressional candidate Greg Gianforte ?body slamming? a Guardian reporter after the journalist asked him a question the day before a special election to fill a U.S. House seat. Gianforte, a Republican, won the election late Thursday.

Scarborough said Thursday on ?Morning Joe? that the president has essentially encouraged an open season on journalists with his incredibly rude, relentless attacks on the press, and ?irresponsibly? fueling anger against reporters in large crowds. 

When you see the president calling the press ?enemies of the people several times? and ?who repeatedly verbally abused reporters, recklessly and irresponsibly in large arenas calling out people?s names … What do we expect?? Scarborough said, adding that people are ?clueless? if they think ?the thuggish behavior from the president of the United States does not have an impact on people who are trying to emulate him.? 

Scarborough insisted Trump isn?t only ?thuggish? toward reporters but also toward the First Amendment, toward the courts and to ?anyone who dares to challenge his ultimate authority.?

?The fish rots, again, from the head,? Scarborough said. ?At what point do Republicans start criticizing Donald Trump for attacking federal judges? At what point do Republicans start criticizing Donald Trump for using a Stalinist trick, calling the press enemies of the people??

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The ‘Despacito’ Lyric Guide That Every Non-Spanish Speaker Needs

Luis Fonsi?s ?Despacito? became the No. 1 song in the country last week, a feat that hasn?t been achieved by a Spanish-language song since the ?Macarena? in 1996.

The hit?s original version features reggeaton superstar Daddy Yankee. But in April, Justin Bieber decided to join the worldwide phenomenon and collaborated on a remix that quickly climbed the U.S. charts. 

Bieber sings in Spanish for the first time on the track, and Fonsi said the Canadian artist learned the lyrics phonetically in less than a week. The Spanish lyrics didn?t seem to stick, however, as the singer appeared to forget all the words to the song during a New York City club performance on Tuesday.

We get it, ?Despacito? can be challenging for non-Spanish speakers. That?s why HuffPost Latino Voices is giving English-speaking fans a quick lyric guide. 

Here?s a rough translation of what the No. 1 song in the country is actually talking about. And yes, we?re using the lyrics from the original version

?Despacito? or ?Slowly? 

Fonsi:

Sí, sabes que ya llevo un rato mirándote,
Tengo que bailar contigo hoy.
Vi que tu mirada ya estaba llamándome,
Muéstrame el camino que yo voy.

Yes, you know I?ve been looking at you for a while,

I have to dance with you today.

I saw that your look was already calling me,

show me the way and I?ll go. 

¡Oh!
Tú, tú eres el imán y yo soy el metal.
Me voy acercando y voy armando el plan,
sólo con pensarlo se acelera el pulso.
Ya, ya me está gustando más de lo normal.
Todos mis sentidos van pidiendo más,
Esto hay que tomarlo sin ningún apuro.

Oh!

You, you?re the magnet and I?m the metal.

I?m getting closer and coming up with a plan,

just thinking about it accelerates my pulse.

I?m already enjoying it more than normal.

All of my senses are asking for more,

this has to be done without a hurry.

[Chorus]
Despacito
Quiero respirar tu cuello despacito.
Deja que te diga cosas al oído,
para que te acuerdes si no estás conmigo.
Despacito
Quiero desnudarte a besos despacito.
Firmar en las paredes de tu laberinto
y hacer de tu cuerpo todo un manuscrito

Quiero ver bailar tu pelo, quiero ser tu ritmo
Que le enseñes a mi boca, tus lugares favoritos.
Déjame sobrepasar tus zonas de peligro,
hasta provocar tus gritos
y que olvides tu apellido

[Chorus]
Slowly

I want to breathe your neck slowly.

Let me whisper things in your ear,

that you?ll remember when you?re not with me.

Slowly

I want to undress you with kisses slowly.

Sign the walls of your labyrinth

and turn your body into a manuscript.  

I want to see your hair dance, I want to be your rhythm

I want you to show my mouth your favorite places.

Let me surpass your danger zone,

until it makes you scream

and makes you forget your last name. 

Daddy Yankee:

Si te pido un beso, ven, dámelo. Yo sé que estás pensándolo.
Llevo tiempo intentándolo, mami, esto es dando y dándolo.
Sabes que tu corazón conmigo te hace bam-bam.
Sabes que esa beba está buscando de mi bam-bam.
Ven, prueba de mi boca para ver cómo te sabe.
Quiero, quiero, quiero ver cuánto amor a ti te cabe.
Yo no tengo prisa, yo me quiero dar el viaje.
Empezamos lento, después salvaje.

Pasito a pasito, suave suavecito.
Nos vamos pegando, poquito a poquito.
Cuando tú me besas con esa destreza
veo que eres malicia con delicadeza.
Pasito a pasito, suave suavecito.
Nos vamos pegando, poquito a poquito.
Y es que esa belleza es un rompecabezas,
pero pa? montarlo aquí tengo la pieza.
¡Oye!

If I ask you for a kiss, come on, give it to me. I know you?re thinking about it.

I?ve spent a while trying, mami, this is give and giving.

You know your heart with me goes bam-bam.

You know what this babe wants from me is bam-bam.

Come, taste my mouth to see how it tastes to you.

I want, want, want to see how much love fits in you.

I?m in no rush, I want to take the ride.

We?ll start slow and then go wild. 

Step by step, gentle gently.

We?ll get closer, little by little. 
When you kiss me with that skill,

I see that you are malice with finesse. 

Step by step, gentle gently.

We?ll get closer, little by little.
This beauty is a puzzle,

but to put it together I have the piece. 
Oye!

[CHORUS, 2x]

Luis Fonsi:
Despacito
Vamo? a hacerlo en una playa en Puerto Rico,
hasta que las olas griten ?¡Ay, Bendito!?
para que mi sello se quede contigo.
¡Bailalo!

Slowly

We?re going to do it on a beach in Puerto Rico,

until the waves scream ?Oh, Lord!?

so that my seal [likely meaning mark or impression] stays with you.

Dance!

OK, now you?re ready to sing along with Fonsi and D.Y.!

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The 7 Injuries Doctors See Most On Summer Weekends

Warm weather and longer days will bring many Americans outdoors for cookouts, pool parties and more. But long weekends ? we?re looking at you, Memorial Day ? also lead to more trips to urgent care or even the emergency room, according to experts. In fact, a 2015 study from researchers at Brown University found that heat-related illness alone can ratchet emergency department visits in the summertime. 

The risk for issues like drowning and sports injuries go up in the hotter seasons, according to Dr. Christopher M. McStay, chief of clinical operations and associate professor at the University of Colorado School of Medicine. And they?re usually all preventable.

We asked doctors to explain the most common reasons why patients end up in their offices during summer months ? and what can be done to prevent you or a loved one from being among them.

1. Heat-related illness.

During summer months, people often show up at the doctor with a heat-related condition, from mild dehydration to severe heatstroke, says Dawne Kort, an emergency medicine doctor and attending physician at CityMD Urgent Care Walk-In Medical Clinic. 

Fewer than 1,000 Americans die each year due to heat-related illness, according to a 2014 study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. But plenty more experience the more mild symptoms of too much sun exposure, which include nausea, dizziness, headaches and confusion. 

?Be mindful of the temperature, stay hydrated and avoid being outside for prolonged periods of time if the temperature is high ? especially during the hottest time of the day,? Kort told HuffPost, noting that the warmest hours are usually between 2 and 4 p.m.

2. Swimming injuries and drowning.

Memorial Day weekend is the first time many people will head out for water-related activities.

?We see a fair amount of swimming-related [injuries],? McStay told HuffPost. ?Trauma related to jumping into a body of water, small children who are not being supervised, boating injuries.? 

Joseph Perno, a pediatric emergency medicine physician at Johns Hopkins All Children?s Hospital in St. Petersburg, Florida, says these water-related dangers definitely increase when the weather gets warm.

?We see a big spike in drowning,? Perno told HuffPost. ?When you have a lot of adults together, you?d think there would be more people watching the kids but what happens is people are distracted: Talking, drinking, partying, having fun and no one is watching the kids.? 

Drowning is the second most common cause of death by unintentional injury, behind car accidents, among children ages 1-4 years-old, according to the U.S. Centers For Disease Control And Prevention. Children are also more likely to drown in a swimming pool than anywhere else. 

It?s so easy for a child to fall into water without someone realizing, Perno says. If you?re having a pool party, rotate having a designated adult to supervise water activities, he suggests.

3. Burns and cuts.

There are numerous hospital visits for burns associated with grilling and camp fires, as well as cuts from kitchen knives, according to McStay. 

Children may try to touch the fires and adults make the common mistake of squirting lighter fluid onto hot coals. Be safe about it: Apply lighter fluid to coals when they aren?t lit, letting the fluid soak in, McStay suggests. 

4. Food poisoning and gastroenteritis.

Gastrointestinal issues frequently bring people to the emergency room during warmer months, according to Kort. In fact, food-borne illnesses peak in the summer months, since hot temperatures and humid conditions provide the optimum breeding ground for bacteria to multiply rapidly, according to the U.S Department of Agriculture. 

?[It?s] commonly seen after a summer barbecue, where the food has not been properly cooked or may have been left out in the heat. Or when fruits and vegetables have not been washed properly,? Kort said. 

Be especially wary of food that?s been sitting out in the sun all day and wash your hands properly before eating, Kort advises. 

5. Sports injuries

Sports-related injuries from playing frisbee, football and outdoor activities are also a bigger issue. Sprained wrists, twisted ankles and broken bones are common sights in urgent care clinics and emergency rooms between spring and summer, according to the experts.

Treatment for these injuries typically requires a little home care, Kort said. Rest the body, ice the injury, compress the body part and elevate the injured area. But if something feels seriously wrong or keeps getting worse, head to the doctor as soon as possible.  

6. Skin irritations and insect bites.

With long days spent outdoors, it?s common to see irritations from wild plants like poison ivy, sumac and oak. Insect and tick bites are also common and, in some cases of infection, may require an antibiotic, Kort said.

This year, in particular, may bring with it more tick bites and tick-borne diseases than previous summers. And Zika virus, though currently out of the news cycle, may be poised to come back in some states.

Keep an eye on any bumps or swelling that does not go away or grows in size. And learn some expert-backed tips to keep yourself safe from ticks and mosquitoes

7. Sunburns.

While most sunburns don?t require a trip to the hospital, some do. In 2013, there were nearly 34,000 emergency room visits in the U.S. due to serious sunburns, according to recent research in Dermatology. Go to the doctor if your sunburn results in blistering or is accompanied by nausea, confusion, headache, extreme pain or chills. You should also head to the doctor if at-home remedies such as applying aloe vera or taking a pain reliever like ibuprofen does not help after a couple of days.

But even if you can take care of your burn at home, it?s an uncomfortable mishap that?s easy to avoid.  

Practice good sun protection habits for yourself and especially watch out for children you?re supervising, since they are unlikely to remember to reapply lotion. 

?Having a sunburn is uncomfortable and painful,? McStay said. ?And the chronic risk of sun exposure and skin cancer is something to think about everyday.? 

So walk into the long, warm weekend a bit more alert. Better to be safe than sorry. 

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