President Donald Trump delivers remarks Ivanka Trump looks on inside the State Dining Room on March 6, 2019 in Washington, DC. (Photo by Tom Brenner/Getty Images)

The day after Nancy Pelosi announced a formal impeachment inquiry into President Donald Trump, Senior White House advisor Ivanka Trump decided to show her support -- and apparently her thanks -- for her father with a bizarrely vague tweet,

Posting a photo of her father, Ivanka captioned it simply:

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The 2015 murder of an 18-year-old girl ended in a conviction earlier this month, thanks to a Facebook selfie.

Two years ago, the body of 18-year-old Brittney Gargol was discovered on a road near the Canadian city of Saskatoon in Saskatchewan. Years went by before police arrested Gargol’s best friend, Cheyenne Rose Antoine, for the murder.

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A normal brain (left) and the boy missing a visual cortex (right) (Inaki-Carril Mundinano,Juan Chen,Mitchell de Souza,Marc G. Sarossy,Marc F. Joanisse,Melvyn A. Goodale,James A. Bourne)

When young people learn about their five senses, they learn the basics: which parts of their body allow them to see, smell, taste, hear and touch. But sight for one Australian seven-year-old is much more complicated. A recent case study shows that he is the first known person to be able to see despite damage to the “seeing” part of his brain.

Not only can the boy, known as B.I., see, he can see better than many people with normal brains. He’s simply a bit near-sighted.

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It sounds like the plot of a sinister mystery. A man is walking his dog along the picturesque shores of British Columbia when the dog darts ahead toward a pile of kelp. Buried within it are the remains of a human foot and lower leg, still encased in a white ankle sock and black running shoe.

This is what happened to Mike Johns, a 56-year old resident of Jordan River, about 70 miles southwest of Vancouver, Canada. “By the looks of it, the foot was totally intact. The ankle bone still worked and the bones were attached at the base of the knee,” said Johns.  

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[DIGEST: Gizmodo, BBC, Popular Mechanics ]

Imagine tuning into a radio station and discovering only unwavering static, sometimes interrupted by a young woman reading out a string of numbers or an old drinking song. It might send chills up your spine if discovered while browsing the web late at night, but these mysterious stations serve a real and somewhat sinister purpose.

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