Great Hera! "Batman Vs. Superman" has found its Wonder Woman. Gal Gadot, 28, has landed the role of DC's Amazonian princess in the upcoming "Man of Steel" sequel.
RECAPS AND CLIPS
- Rion Paige's inspiring "X Factor" performance brings Lovato and the other mentors to tears.1:52
- Simon Cowell catches flak on Twitter for a comment considered insensitive to Demi Lovato.1:42
- Kirstie Alley gets physical with in her funny new sitcom.1:38
- A frontrunner is knocked off the show just weeks before the finale.1:43
- It was "Anchorman" versus comedian at the "CMT Artists of the Year 2013" special.1:53
- Despite a second chance at the title, a "Biggest Loser" competitor is bounced from the ranch.1:50
- "The Voice" judge gets called out on Twitter for her revealing attire.2:02
- Willie Robertson and country star Luke Bryan sing a Christmas ode to "Duck Dynasty."2:15
- The Jenners talk about living apart and how they will handle the holidays.1:57
- The NBA Legend claims TMZ actually helped the situation.1:58
- "The Walking Dead" eliminates two major characters.2:02
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- Obama says he's not allowed iPhone for 'security reasons'
The troubled mobile phone maker BlackBerry still has at least one very loyal customer: U.S. President Barack Obama. At a meeting with youth on Wednesday to promote his landmark healthcare law, Obama said he is not allowed to have Apple's smart phone, the iPhone, for "security reasons," though he still uses Apple's tablet computer, the iPad. Apple was one of several tech companies that may have allowed the National Security Agency (NSA) direct access to servers containing customer data, according to revelations by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden. Obama fought to keep his BlackBerry after coming to the White House in 2009, though he said only 10 people have his personal email address.
- Dementia epidemic looms with 135 million sufferers seen by 2050
By Kate Kelland LONDON (Reuters) - Many governments are woefully unprepared for an epidemic of dementia currently affecting 44 million people worldwide and set to more than treble to 135 million people by 2050, health experts and campaigners said on Thursday. Fresh estimates from the advocacy group Alzheimer's Disease International (ADI) showed a 17 percent increase in the number of people with the incurable mind-robbing condition compared with 2010, and warned that by 2050 more than 70 percent of dementia sufferers will be living in poorer countries. "It's a global epidemic and it is only getting worse," said ADI's executive director Marc Wortmann. It's vital that the World Health Organization makes dementia a priority, so the world is ready to face this condition." Alzheimer's, the most common form of dementia, is a fatal brain disease that has no cure and few effective treatments.