TOPSHOT - US President Donald Trump looks on as he visits the American Cemetery of Suresnes, outside Paris, on November 11, 2018 as part of Veterans Day and the commemorations marking the 100th anniversary of the 11 November 1918 armistice, ending World War I. (Photo by CHRISTIAN HARTMANN/AFP/Getty Images)

Former President George W. Bush's adviser, Alan Steinberg—who also served as an administrator for the Environmental Protection Agency—made a bold prediction for 2019: President Donald Trump will resign the presidency. But Steinberg did not just predict Trump's resignation.

Steinberg believes the businessman will fall back on his old life and "cut a deal."

Keep reading... Show less
(Photos by Oxford Union/YouTube and Xinhua/Ting Shen via Getty Images)

On Friday, news broke that federal prosecutors in New York granted immunity for Trump Organization Chief Financial Officer (CFO) Allen Weisselberg in a case they are working on involving Michael Cohen. Cohen worked for years as President Donald Trump's personal lawyer and fixer.

Earlier in the week, Cohen pleaded guilty to eight separate charges. According to Cohen's lawyer Lanny Davis, the plea deal implicated Trump as an unindicted co-conspirator.

Keep reading... Show less
Lucy Butler,15, getting ready to have her measles jab at All Saints School in Ingleby Barwick, Teesside as a national vaccination catch-up campaign has been launched to curb a rise in measles cases in England. (Photo by Owen Humphreys/PA Images via Getty Images)

A new study has identified many metropolitan and rural areas across the United States that are now in greater danger of preventable disease outbreaks due to low vaccination rates in children.

Eighteen states allow parents to opt out of vaccines and immunizations for “religious or philosophical” reasons (non-medical exemptions, or NMEs), and every state allows exemptions for children who have compromised immune systems. The new study confirms that large segments of parents are exercising their exemptions, resulting in a growing population of citizens unprotected from childhood diseases that were once virtually eradicated.

Keep reading... Show less

Researchers who study multiple sclerosis (MS), a debilitating autoimmune disease in which the body attacks the lining (myelin) of the brain and spinal cord, have spent years seeking a cure. There may be hope on the horizon. A British scientist, Su Metcalfe, formerly of Cambridge University, has made a crucial discovery that offers the first hope of a cure for MS.

This comes as great news to the 2.3 million people around the world who live with MS, which leads to a host of physical and mental side effects including muscle weakness and even blindness.

Keep reading... Show less