Some people work to pay the bills or send the kids to school or afford playtime. Ex-army medic physician assistant Glenn Archer works, as much as she possibly can, to atone for all the lost lives on her conscience. No matter how many patients she helps save at the Rivers Community Hospital, it will never be enough, but it helps her look at herself in the mirror in the morning.
"Love the Rivers"
Elite operative Domino is no stranger to peril and impossible situations. Trained all her life to be just as comfortable fighting terrorists as mixing with the gala crowd, she is proficient at playing any role necessary to accomplish her objective and believes the cause sanctifies the means. But her latest assignment to investigate journalist Hayley Ward will test more than her skills, ingenuity, and courage, because this time she faces the ultimate dilemma: a choice between loyalty and love.
"Deadly good fun"
Rhea Daniels is a survivor. Just released from prison for the murder of her pedophile father, she is trying to put the past behind her and build a new life. When Rhea goes to work for Morgan Scott, an ex-priest with a big heart and a damaged soul, Rhea is challenged to face her wildest dreams and worst nightmares.
"Good Story, Tough Topics, Small Towns"
A fragile melody of love is played between these damaged souls, a song made sweeter and stronger by the day. But will their blossoming romance be destroyed by an outsider's greed or will it succumb to the discord of Graham's tormented heart? Can Graham find happiness with Anna, caught up in the fiery overtures and darkly gothic strains of Love's Melody Lost?
"Killed by the narrator..."
Game of Thrones, book and show alike, is spun from classic myth, from the tales of Robin Hood and King Arthur to the Norse Ring Cycle and saga of Ragnarok. Above all these human adventures soar Daenerys' dragons adapted from the dragons, wyverns, and wyrms of Western bestiaries. But what about the merlings, seal folk, wargs, greenseers, grumpkins, and snarks: Which mythologies created them?
"in-depth back ground"
"Hey Democrats, Do More Than Talk: J.D. Vance" is from the July 28, 2016, Opinion section of The USA Today. It was written by J.D. Vance and narrated by Paige McKinney .
"How to Create Passwords That Are Easy to Remember" is from the September 09, 2016 Tech section of The USA Today. It was written by Kim Komando and narrated by Paige McKinney.
Most iPhone and iPad users know that their gadgets will recharge about 25 percent faster if they put them in Airplane Mode and plug them into a wall outlet. But many don’t know the simple way to snap a photo: From the lock screen, swipe up on the camera icon in the lower right-hand corner, and the camera is ready to take the shot.
"Five Ways to Secure Your Gmail Account" is from the July 02, 2016, Tech section of The USA Today. It was written by Marc Saltzman and narrated by Paige McKinney.
You swipe your debit card and you’re given the option of credit or debit. What’s the difference?
"Chinese Investors Looking to Dethrone Tesla as Electric Car Kingpin" is from the June 18, 2016, Money section of The USA Today. It was written by Irina Slav and narrated by Paige McKinney.
Anything can happen on Valentine Valley. People recover from amnesia, awake from comas, and rise from the dead - all to the delight of the daytime soap’s millions of fans. But while Valentine Valley may be glamorous onscreen, behind the camera the soap’s grueling production schedule punishes actors, directors, and writers in the name of ratings. Soap star Jennifer Connolly is near her breaking point, and a murderer is about to push her over the edge. As Jennifer struggles to care for her ill mother, a serial killer stalks the lot, committing a gory string of murders inspired by classic Hitchcock films.
While journalists like Megyn Kelly are urging citizens to give President-elect Donald Trump a chance, and comedians like Ellen DeGeneres and Stephen Colbert are calling for solidarity and respect, one TV favorite has come back with a big ol' KNOPE.
After a tragic car accident claims the lives of his wife, Jane, and son, Ryan, Marcus Taylor is immersed in grief. But his family isn't the only thing he has lost. An addiction to painkillers has taken away his career as a paramedic. Working as a 911 operator is now the closest he gets to redemption - until he gets a call from a woman trapped in a car.
"Love it when that happens!"
This is a summary of Michael Pollan's number-one New York Times best seller In Defense of Food: An Eater's Manifesto. Food. There's plenty of it around, and we all love to eat it. So why should anyone need to defend it? Because in the so-called Western diet, food has been replaced by nutrients and common sense by confusion - most of what we're consuming today is longer a product of nature but of food science. The result is what Michael Pollan calls the American paradox: The more we worry about nutrition, the less healthy we see to become.
As fans mourn the loss of singer/songwriter Leonard Cohen, who died at age 82, many are listening to versions of his hit, Hallelujah. The earnest tune is famously covered by Jeff Buckley, Rufus Wainwright, Willie Nelson, a contestant on every singing competition and many others.
These days, a new car is basically a computer with wheels. Trunks open automatically. Rear cameras help you reverse out of parking spaces. Sealed your keys inside? Doors can be unlocked by satellite. The flashiest new gadget: a touch-screen in the middle of your dashboard.
"Ailes Seeks Arbitration in N.Y.; Carlson Charges 'Judge Shopping'" is from the July 16, 2016, Money section of The USA Today. It was written by Roger Yu and narrated by Paige McKinney.
"Why Season 7 of 'Game of Thrones' Is Delayed" is from the July 23, 2016, Life section of The USA Today. It was written by Bill Keveney and narrated by Paige McKinney.
If 1981 hits such as "Endless Love" and "Bette Davis Eyes" are suddenly bubbling to mind, it may be that Donald Trump’s victory in the presidential race evokes images of Republican predecessor Ronald Reagan, if you’re of a certain age. His win is resuscitating the decades-old debate over whether the supply-side — derided by Democrats as “trickle-down” — tax policy Reagan championed can jump-start the listless U.S. economy.