A day after being released from the hospital, the NYPD cop shot four times by a deranged gunman said he’s “feeling better” and resting up. “I’m doing good. I’m doing okay,” Officer Hart Nguyen told a Post reporter at his Bay Ridge home Saturday morning. The 75th Precinct cop, who was discharged from Jamaica Hospital...
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AROUND THE WEB
- NYPD cop hurt in shooting is ‘feeling better’ after hospital release
By Stephanie Pagones - Saturday Aug 12, 2017
- Women of Sex Tech, Unite
By ANNA NORTH - Friday Aug 18, 2017
New York is becoming a cultural center for young women trying to disrupt the male-dominated industries of design engineering and sex toys.
- At Walmart Academy, Training Better Managers. But With a Better Future?
By MICHAEL CORKERY - Tuesday Aug 8, 2017
A new program for store supervisors and department managers may make them better employees but may not help them reach the middle class.
- What to Do When You’ve Picked the Wrong Suburb
By BROOKE LEA FOSTER - Friday Jul 28, 2017
After leaving the city, some people discover that the first town they choose isn’t quite right and they have to search for a place that is a better fit.
- ‘The Glass Castle’ — trapped inside an erratic, scary childhood
By Mick LaSalle - Wednesday Aug 9, 2017
To navigate the nooks and crannies of such a personality would be difficult for an adult, but for a child it’s impossible, a terrifying and scarring experience. The movie is based on Walls’ bestselling memoir of the same name, and there is a certain Stockholm Syndrome quality about the film, which is its great weakness. Harrelson swings from boundless self-love to self-hatred in this role, and he would have been better served by a film that didn’t endorse either of those inflated self-conceptions. In the first, in 1989, Jeanette (Brie Larson) is a gossip columnist for a major New York magazine, and she is engaged to marry a finance executive (Max Greenfield). Coming back from a fancy dinner, she sees her parents, Rex (Harrelson) and Rose Mary (Naomi Watts), rooting through garbage cans. Basically, Jeanette and her three siblings lived under the yoke of parents that were rootless, that moved from town to town, squatting in most places. Though Rex and Rose Mary talk a good game about living outside societal norms, they are a conventional couple for their time in one crucial way: The husband is boss. [...] Watts must give a self-effacing performance, a free spirit who pretends to be free, but who sees and accepts her constraints. In that later stage, Ella Anderson shows us a little girl who is proud of her special connection to daddy and blossoms under his attention, but at the same time is coming into an awareness of his weaknesses, which are not just weaknesses but catastrophic flaws. There’s a great moment when the father is telling her that he would do anything for her — this, after squandering all the food money on a drinking binge and leaving the children hungry.
- Trump’s Tough Talk on North Korea Puts Japan’s Leader in Delicate Spot
By JONATHAN SOBLE - Friday Aug 11, 2017
North Korea’s accelerating military advances — and President Trump’s volatile response — could complicate Japan’s close alliance with the United States.