July 16, 2013 | Daily News Wire Reports
THE PRO Football Hall of Fame has removed a photo of former New England Patriots tight end Aaron Hernandez after receiving complaints about it, an official from the museum told the Cleveland Plain Dealer. "In the spirit of good taste we thought we'd take it down," Joe Horrigan, vice president of communication and exhibits for the hall, located in Canton, Ohio, told the Plain Dealer. The photo shows Hernandez high-stepping into the end zone for the Patriots against the Green Bay Packers in 2010.
July 14, 2013
This is your opportunity to show where you went and what you did on vacation this summer season, from Memorial Day, May 27, to Labor Day, Sept. 2. We'll pay $25 each for four of the five best photos. The photographer of the winning photo will receive $100. We want to see sunrises and sunsets, water-skiers and zip-liners, mountain hikes and campsites, and, of course, maxing and relaxing. We'll announce the five finalists on Sept. 15. In addition, we'll print a Photo of the Week as selected by Inquirer editors.
July 13, 2013 | By Mari A. Schaefer, Inquirer Staff Writer
A Croydon, Bucks County, man has surrendered to police on charges of having more than 100 photos of child pornography on his cellphone, the Delaware County District Attorney's Office said. Jeffrey Howard Warshaw, 43, was arraigned Wednesday and remanded to the Delaware County jail after not posting bail. The photos were found by Warshaw's girlfriend, who called Collingdale police. She told them she was checking Warshaw's cellphone because she suspected he was cheating on her. She found e-mails from Warshaw to other females stating that he "liked them young" and wanted to have sex with them, according to court papers.
July 12, 2013 | By Jeff Gelles, Inquirer Columnist
Some innovations are born as ideas but have to wait for technology to catch up. Witness the tablet computer - a struggling concept long before it was Apple's megasuccessful iPad. Others are seize-the-moment phenomena - creations that rely on a confluence of events, such as technological advances coinciding with market shifts. Witness Curalate, the latest star to emerge from Philadelphia's burgeoning start-up scene. At noon Thursday, Mayor Nutter will visit Curalate's Walnut Street headquarters for a ceremonial ribbon-cutting to celebrate its swift growth into a business with 21 employees and 300 client companies, in what an aide calls "our ongoing effort to make Philadelphia a home to start-ups and entrepreneurs.
DALLAS - A Texas teacher's streak of wearing the same outfit for his school photograph is coming to an end after 40 years with his retirement. It started as an accident. Dale Irby told the Dallas Morning News that when he received his photo in his second year, he was embarrassed to discover he'd worn the same polyester shirt and brown sweater-vest as the first year. His wife dared him to wear it again the third year. Then Irby thought five would be funny. He says, "After five pictures it was like, 'Why stop?"
July 2, 2013 | BY STEPHANIE FARR, Daily News Staff Writer, 215-854-4225
A MAN WORKING security at a banquet-hall party Saturday in Germantown allegedly stabbed a party guest following a fight over photographs, police said. The victim, a 48-year-old man, was attending a party at Temptations Banquet Facility on Chelten Avenue near Wayne Avenue. He was having pictures printed by a photographer about 1:30 a.m. when a 52-year-old security guard told the photographer to close up shop for the night, according to police. An argument between the victim and the guard briefly turned physical, but the guard walked away, police said.
July 2, 2013 | By William C. Kashatus
On this 150th anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg, our nation celebrates the courage, valor, and personal honor of the soldiers who fought and died there from July 1 to 3, 1863. An estimated 620,000 Americans died in the Civil War, either in battle or from disease. Union losses totaled 360,222; Confederates, 258,000. And Gettysburg was the costliest battle of all, with a three-day total of 51,112 casualties on both sides. Of all the fallen heroes of the epic battle, Union soldier Amos Humiston was unique.
July 1, 2013 | By Edith Newhall, For The Inquirer
Picture Alfred Hitchcock's sinister 1943 Shadow of a Doubt and Walker Evans' portraits of New York subway riders taken between 1938 and 1941 (he kept a camera in his coat and caught his subjects sitting across the aisle off-guard, but looking suspiciously prepared). They're the two obvious ancestors of photographer Ditta Baron Hoeber's mysterious serial cellphone photographs of the interiors of trains, which make up her exhibition "Proximity" in Moore College of Art and Design's Goldie Paley Gallery.
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