"Someone said one time, 'If your marriage isn't your priority, you're not married' . . . for me that's so true."
A. Brad Paisley
B. Miranda Lambert
C. Tim McGraw
D. Keith Urban
E. Carrie Underwood
F. Dierks Bentley
ANSWER: D. KEITH URBAN, on his marriage to NICOLE KIDMAN. He also told "People", quote, "So as long as I keep her as a priority, everything else sort of seems to work. And when I don't keep it as a priority, it's . . . Jenga."
Buzzfeed - A women's underwear company called True & Co. analyzed their data to find their biggest seller in all 50 states. There are a lot of bras, underwear, and even more complex stuff like bodysuits and camisoles.
It's hard to say who has the sexiest picks, since everyone's taste is so different.
But we'll give shout-outs to the states with the most exotic choices . . .
Vermont went with red lace boudoir bodysuits . . . in Michigan it's black lace camisoles . . . and Texas went with multicolor satin boudoir bodysuits.
And then there's the other end of the spectrum, where it's really obvious who made the LEAST sexy picks.
In Colorado and Washington, the most popular type of lingerie is FLANNEL PAJAMAS. And Tennessee is even worse . . . SWEATPANTS came in number one.
No matter how poor I get, I will NEVER give up my high speed Internet. My children could STARVE before I'd go back to waiting for a YouTube video to buffer. And I'm not alone.
A new survey found the top ten things people will give up when money gets tight . . . and the top ten things we consider untouchable no matter HOW poor we get.
The number one thing we'd give up if things got tight is . . . buying expensive jewelry. The rest of the top 10 things we're ready to drop are:
Club and social memberships . . . expensive purses . . . gourmet foods . . . expensive cosmetics . . . maid service . . . costume jewelry . . . shopping for fancy clothes . . . facials . . . and satellite radio. (Damn straight.)
And the number one thing they'd have to pry out of our cold, poor hands? Internet service. The rest of the top 10 things we'd NEVER give up are:
Basic cell phone service . . . basic cable . . . our cell phone data plan . . . upgrading our cell phone . . . haircuts . . . shopping for clothes on sale . . . charity . . . vacations . . . and premium cable channels.
Business Insider - What if you could text a number and get anything you want?
That's the ambitious goal of a new startup called Magic, a text-messaging-based concierge service that promises to pull strings, place orders, and schedule deliveries all so you don't have to.
Magic doesn't have a dedicated app. It instead exists as a phone number nestled inside your contact list, acting as your go-to "guy" for anything (legal) you may need.
Once you text Magic with what you're looking for, one of Magic's operators will ask any follow-up questions (when do you need those flowered delivered?) and then get to work to make it happen.
Magic operators are available 24/7, so while you might have to worry whether your favorite pizzeria is still open, you won't have to worry about texting Magic late at night.
Exactly how Magic fulfills your request is left to the discretion of your Magic operator. Plane tickets, for example, are purchased online and emailed to you, but Magic can also take advantage of delivery services like Instacart to get things like groceries delivered to your door.
We had the opportunity to spend a few minutes with Jo Dee Messian about her show at the Duncan Theatre in Lake Worth.
56-year-old James Robertson of Detroit, Michigan became international news last week . . . the"Detroit Free Press" wrote a story about how he had to walk 21 miles to and from his job at a factory every single day.
Fortunately, James got more than $350,000 in donations from people around the world . . . and a car dealership gave him a $35,000 Ford Taurus for his commute too.
All sounds great, right? Well, James just had to MOVE on Tuesday . . . because he didn't feel safe in his neighborhood now that everyone knows he has money.
The Detroit police say, quote, "People were actually asking him for money." They also cited a case from December where an 86-year-old guy in the same area won $20,000 in the lottery . . . and was stabbed to death over the ticket.
They helped James quickly move to a temporary home while he looks for a more permanent place.