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Aerie features models with Down Syndrome, insulin pumps in new lingerie ads

Dear Aerie: Thanks for showing, once again, that real beauty doesn't fit in a box. In its latest viral ads, the brand that's celebrated beauty of all shapes, sizes and colors is featuring the differently abled in a beautiful way. The new Aerie ads show real women from all walks of life proudly displaying their disability, condition or illness — and they're pretty darn inspiring. From a gorgeous gal with Down Syndrome to a beauty rocking her insulin pump, the new photos show that it's time for more ad campaigns to embrace all forms of beauty. Gaylyn Henderson, who appears in the ads with her ostomy bag, told TODAY Style she's excited for the opportunity to turn a condition that's often deemed

How Drake's 'In My Feelings' went viral

When Drake released his hyped album "Scorpion" a month ago nobody was talking about jumping from moving vehicles to celebrate its songs. But over the past several weeks the Toronto rapper's track "In My Feelings" has exploded in popularity and inspired an unusual viral dance sensation that's crossed generations and led to a number of serious injuries. The sudden popularity of the Shiggy dance, which started as an Instagram post by U.S. comic Shiggy, has encouraged many people to grab their phones and try to mimic the choreography. But some participants keep raising the stakes with the Kiki Challenge. In Shiggy's original video he was dancing on the side of a street, but as the clip went vir

Ready, Aim, Hire a 'Fortnite' Coach: Parents Enlist Videogame Tutors for Their Children

Ally Hicks fretted over her 10-year-old son playing the hugely popular shoot-em-up videogame “Fortnite.” It wasn’t the violence or the amount of time she was worried about. It was the result. He wasn’t winning. So she hired him a coach. For about $50, Ms. Hicks purchased four hours of online lessons from a player she found through a freelance labor website. For many children, “Fortnite” has become a social proving ground. More than 125 million people play it world-wide, according to its maker, mostly in a free mode pitting 100 combatants against each other until one person or team is left standing. Winning bestows the kind of bragging rights that used to be reserved for the local Little Leag

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