Woman holding coffee
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The House Intelligence Committee’s public hearings on President Donald Trump’s impeachment are in their second week. Although the hearings have included testimony from Ambassador Marie “Masha” Yovanovitch and — as of Tuesday, officials who specifically listened in on Trump’s July 25 phone call with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky — a young woman frantically chugging coffee on video has piqued the attention of many at home. An observant spectator was watching the proceedings on CNN when they observed something amusing in the audience: a woman chugging her coffee, seemingly remembering she’s on tape, and then returning to chugging. Patrick Ward, who shared a video of the picture he caught during the trial, tweeted, “Seeing this mystery woman chug her coffee, note she’s on tape, and then finish chugging it is a lot more fascinating than the actual testimony.”
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Woman confronts man for not wearing mask, throws coffee
The coffeehouse, unlike the pub, alehouse, or hotel, was a “novel institution,” according to historian Brian Cowan. Coffee was a newcomer to Britain in the 1600s, despite the fact that coffee-oriented meeting places had been popular in the Arab world for hundreds of years. In the 1650s, the first coffeehouses opened. There were 82 coffeehouses in central London by 1663, according to Matthew Green of The Telegraph. He claims that part of the explanation was their novelty. But, as a result of this growth, there was a backlash: A party of women protested the “newfangled, abominable, heathenish liquor named coffee” in a hilarious pamphlet published in 1674.
According to historian Steve Pincus, it’s difficult to say whether the authors of The Women’s Petition Against Coffee were really women or if they were representing what women actually felt about coffeehouses. More possibly, he writes, the satires were written to make coffeehouses unpopular by portraying them as hotbeds of political turmoil. (A year later, Charles II attempted to outlaw the establishments.)
Bo burnham had a hard time just holding coffee cups
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Festus Oyinwola, a 19-year-old first-generation college student from Dallas, Texas, felt like his higher education aspirations were a long way off because of the financial strain of attending college. As his high school graduation approached, Oyinwola worried that he would have to put his education on hold for at least a year in order to save money for college. That changed when Oyinwola heard about the Dallas County Pledge, a new initiative introduced by The Commit Alliance, a neighborhood navigator committed to ensuring that all students in North Texas receive a decent education.
Unsplash photo by Element5 Digital
The Dallas County Pledge provides for all tuition expenses not covered by financial assistance. This program is currently being implemented in nearly 60 high schools across Dallas County. For the next three years of their schooling, students — like Oyinwola — are paired with a success mentor. The Commit Partnership is funded by companies like Capital One, who are committed to driving positive change in Dallas County through increased access to education, to ensure that students like Oyinwola have the opportunity to create a strong foundation. The bank’s investment is part of the Capital One Effect Initiative’s initial $200 million multi-year pledge to foster socioeconomic mobility.
Woman tries jumping over the smallest bit of water, faceplants
Are you doomed to brain fog and relentless distraction after a week of sabotaged sleep due to Netflix binges and social scrolling? A possible hack was recently published in the journal Advancement in Neuro-Psychopharmacology & Biological Psychiatry: Make yourself a cup of coffee.
Researchers in Germany studied 26 people who agreed to a five-night sleep restriction (getting just five hours of sleep) followed by daytime testing of their alertness, response times, memory, and task accuracy. Half of the sample drank decaffeinated coffee for breakfast and lunch, while the other half drank regular coffee.
When compared to those who drank decaf, those who drank caffeinated beverages performed significantly better on daytime tests, particularly in terms of sustained attention. Both classes, however, reported feeling sleepy throughout the day, indicating that even coffee couldn’t provide a physical energy boost. (See also: 15 Underappreciated Weight-Loss Strategies That Work.)
While coffee can provide a temporary mental boost, W. Chris Winter, MD, president of Charlottesville Neurology and Sleep Medicine and author of “The Sleep Cure,” says that it is not a long-term substitute for good sleep.