Bill and Hillary Clinton celebrate their 45th wedding anniversary

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Bill and Hillary Clinton celebrated a major relationship milestone Sunday, 4½ decades of marriage.

The former president, 74, and former secretary of state, 72, celebrated their 45th wedding anniversary with a throwback photo and sweet exchanges on social media.

Bill Clinton recalled the small Methodist ceremony in the young couple’s living room on Oct. 11, 1975, with 15 people in attendance.

“October 11th was a beautiful day 45 years ago. Still is. The bride was beautiful too. And still is,” he tweeted Sunday alongside a photo of the couple, adding, “Happy Anniversary, Hillary. I love you.”

Hillary Clinton, the Democratic presidential nominee in 2016, posted a photo from the wedding day on Instagram.

Most influential Women of the Century: Hillary Rodham Clinton among Arkansas among them

“Forty-five years. Never a dull moment, and you’re still my best friend,” Hillary wrote. “Love you, Bill.”

In the comments, journalist Lisa Ling

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Bill and Hillary Clinton Celebrate Their 45th Wedding Anniversary: ‘Never a Dull Moment’

Bill and Hillary Clinton are celebrating a major milestone: 45 years of marriage.

The former president and secretary of state marked their wedding anniversary on Sunday with posts on their respective social media pages.

“October 11th was a beautiful day 45 years ago,” Bill Clinton, 74, wrote on Twitter alongside a sweet image of the pair. “Still is. The bride was beautiful too. And still is. Happy Anniversary, Hillary. I love you.”

For her own post, the former Democratic presidential nominee shared a throwback photo from their 1975 wedding. “Forty-five years,” she captioned the picture. “Never a dull moment, and you’re still my best friend. Love you, Bill.”

RELATED: Hillary Clinton on How ‘Sensitive’ Husband Bill Clinton

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Bill Burr’s ‘SNL’ Monologue Criticized for Jokes on White Women, Cancel Culture, and Pride Month

Bill Burr is no stranger to challenging woke culture and the accepted way of thinking. Yet, when he brought this unorthodox way of critiquing society to the bright lights of Saturday Night Live, some viewers were outraged by his comments.

Burr’s opening monologue had no shortage of jokes geared towards hot button issues. He attacked those who opposed coronavirus regulations and cancel culture, but it was his jokes about the appropriation of oppression that caught people off guard. Burr stated that woke culture was created for people of color but has been hijacked by white women who were looking to distance themselves from their hand in establishing racism. 

Burr also questioned why the LGBTQ+ community is awarded the entire month of June while Black people are forced to cram their celebrations into a 28-day month. Instead, Burr proposed that Black History month be moved to July because the weather

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Bill Belichick refuses to name QB starter in typical fashion

The New England Patriots have a starting quarterback, who is positive for COVID-19, and a backup quarterback controversy. It all adds up to a difficult decision as Bill Belichick picks the starter for Week 5.

Quarterback Cam Newton has not practiced with the team since he tested positive for COVID-19 on Oct. 3. He could be eligible to play in the Patriots’ Monday night matchup against the Denver Broncos, if he has remained asymptomatic, which he was, as of Monday. But if he has since developed symptoms or the Patriots want to give Newton more time away from the team or they simply don’t want to start him without giving him a chance to practicem, New England will have to pick between Brian Hoyer and Jarrett Stidham, who each had major issues in Week 4 against the Kansas City Chiefs.

Belichick said Newton will not practice on Saturday, even though

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Replicating the New England Patriots’ model continues to be undoing of Bill Belichick disciples

Of all the hopeful Bill Belichick clones, Bill O’Brien got the closest to copying the master’s design.

In the end, the success, the structure, the identity and the culture still amounted to a Xerox copy. It was better than anything reproduced by Josh McDaniels or Eric Mangini or Matt Patricia, but still a failed knockoff of the Belichick template. And as history has shown us, the inability to mask the forgery carries a price.

That debt continues to be paid with a pink slip.

This is going to be the story of O’Brien’s end with the Houston Texans, told in chapters about power struggles, consolidation of authority, overreach, and finally, a failed bid to take a monumental step that ultimately ended in a firing. There will also be a soap opera inside the pages, detailing how O’Brien’s supposed ally, vice president of operations Jack Easterby, somehow avoided the guillotine in

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Decriminalization bill stuck, new women-led organization, SAFE Act has a chance

NJ Cannabis Insider produces premium, exclusive weekly content and monthly events geared toward those interested in the marijuana and hemp industries. Here are the headlines in Issue 134, published on Oct. 1. To subscribe, visit njcannabisinsider.biz

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Decriminalization bill will not go to vote before Election Day

There won’t be a vote before the Nov. 3 election on a bill that would decriminalize marijuana, a key state senator tells NJ Cannabis Insider.

But Sen. Nicholas Scutari, D-Union, said he would act “immediately” on the matter once voters decided whether to legalize the sale of marijuana to adults 21 and older.

We reported last month that Sen. Ronald Rice, D-Essex, demanded Senate President Stephen Sweeney, D-Gloucester, and Scutari, who chairs the Senate Judiciary Committee, to schedule Rice’s bill for a hearing.

When there was no response, Rice, who leads the Legislative Black Caucus, demanded Sweeney replace Scutari as chair. Sweeney

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Shopping once every 3 weeks slashed my grocery bill in half

Personal Finance Insider writes about products, strategies, and tips to help you make smart decisions with your money. We may receive a small commission from our partners, like American Express, but our reporting and recommendations are always independent and objective.

Grocery spending can add up quickly. Even though you might have the goal of saving money by cooking for yourself, it is easy to let your grocery bill get out of hand. 

I know this reality all too well — I’ve spent way too much on groceries in the past and blown my budget. But I learned a few tricks and I’ve been able to dramatically slash my grocery bill with a long-term meal planning strategy. Here’s how I made that happen. 

How I let my grocery spending explode

As a family of two, we were spending over $750 per month in groceries last July. Of course, it was a

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Bill Haisten: As was the case in 2009, OSU’s pursuit of style points takes a back seat to the grind of winning | OSU Sports Extra

After OSU defeated Georgia 24-10, the most dazzling of the 2009 Cowboys — Dez Bryant — was pictured on the SI cover as he dived into the end zone for a touchdown.

There was the sense that those Cowboys could contend for Big 12 and national titles — and then Gundy was jarred by a series of issues, starting with a Game 2 home loss to Houston.

Kendall Hunter, who still might have been the best of all Gundy-era OSU running backs, sustained a foot injury that wound up sidelining him for most of the 2009 season. In a situation that began with an offseason meeting with Deion Sanders, Bryant was suspended by the NCAA for a full year.

Before the Georgia game, a really good OSU linebacker — Orie Lemon — sustained a serious knee injury.

The combination of Hunter and Bryant would have resulted in a 42-point, 500-yard

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Activists call for action on gift ban bill before end of legislative session; four arrested in the process

Chanting “Pass the gift ban. Do your job” and “Stop taking bribes,” about 20 activists gathered in the hallway outside the Capitol office of House Majority Leader Kerry Benninghoff on Tuesday, demanding action on a bill making it illegal for public employees and officials to accept gifts.

The representatives from MarchOnHarrisburg said they have been waiting for action for four years and came to the Capitol with four members willing to risk arrest to remind House leaders of a pre-pandemic commitment from former House Speaker Mike Turzai and then-House Majority Leader Bryan Cutler to bring up House Bill 1945 for a vote by the full chamber.

It unanimously passed the House State Government Committee last October.

Knowing the Nov. 30 end of the legislative session is drawing near, Beth Taylor, the group’s Lehigh Valley chapter leader, said they don’t want the session to end without both chambers acting on this

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