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Snooki Banned From Local Wine Shop and More Celebrity News

Snooki Banned From Local Wine Shop and More Celebrity News


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Is Linsanity still Linsane? We're not really sure, but we are definitely sure that Bobby Brown didn't have to leave Whitney Houston's funeral to dine, dance, and gamble the night away. In the wake of the beloved diva's death, celebrity life goes on.

BUZZ:

• Apparently, Snooki isn't welcome at Jersey Wines & Spirits near her home in Jersey City, so much so that there's a sign in the window that reads "NO SNOOKI." Looks like her gorilla juicehead boyfriend Jionni is going to have to have a nice talk with the owner. [TMZ]

Alec Baldwin would cheat on his diabetic diet for butterscotch candies. [CBS]

• Designer Oscar de la Renta is moving to a new office in NYC, where he plans to house beehives and tomato plants. Can he get any cuter? [WSJ]

LIN, LIN, LIN:

• An ineveitable new nickname for Knicks star Jeremy Lin, "Lin-Sanitini #17" is now on the menu at New York City's Southern Hospitality. Let's hope the winning streak returns. [Nite Tables]

• Also, in our Lin news, Shaq invited the Harvard alum to the NBA All-Star weekend. What else did he do? He renamed lentil soup. [Houston Chronicle]

DIETING DIVAS:

• Glee's Amber Riley has dropped three dress sizes after cutting out fast food. You go girl. [CNN]

Tina Fey's diet is a little different from Amber's when she's writing. [Grub Street]

• The Kardashians are facing a lawsuit after endorsing a faulty diet supplement, QuickTrim. [NYPost]

SIGHTINGS:

Paul McCartney does Benihana, veggie-style. [Grub Street]

• Here's more on the hibachi spot. "I love Benihana like I love my favorite strip club," Tracy Morgan says. [Vulture]

Wolfgang Puck, Lenny Kravitz, Terrance Howard, and Quincy Jones hung out and munched on black truffle pizza and sipped on brunello di montalcino after a concert by Kravitz. [Grub Street]

Joe Jonas hopped aboard the Baoli Love Boat with friends in Miami and munched on sushi and filet mignon. [People]

• After showing up for a minute or two and kissing the casket at Whitney Houston's funeral, Bobby Brown wanted to grieve in his own way. That including gambling, wining and dining his fiancée, and partying. [People]


  • Anita Bingham was 17 when Martin Bryant killed 35 people at the historic site
  • She locked herself and customers inside a cafe and made them cups of tea
  • Every time they heard shots fired, the teen preyed he wasn't coming for them
  • Ms Bingham has struggled PTSD, but is determined not to let Bryant ruin her life

Published: 07:03 BST, 26 April 2021 | Updated: 08:36 BST, 26 April 2021

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996 - and the Port Arthur massacre began

A 17-year-old waitress caught in the middle of the Port Arthur massacre has relived the moment she kept customers calm while locked inside a cafe as deranged gunman Martin Bryant murdered 35 people a few hundred metres away.

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996.

She had only been working at the Frances Langford Tearooms - one of two cafes on the site - for about a month on that icy autumn morning when, sometime after 1.30pm, she heard the killer start to unload his semi-automatic rifle.

On Monday, the now 41-year-old said she struggled with post-traumatic stress disorder ever since and could 'still hear the gunshots' as the 25th anniversary of the attack draws near.

After racing outside to see what was going on, Ms Bingham told the Woman's Day she saw people running from the Broad Arrow Cafe.

'Initially I thought it was a convict reenactment show, but I knew something wasn't right. People were ducking behind walls,' she said.

Anita Bingham suffered from PTSD after working at a cafe on the day killer Martin Bryant shot 35 people dead in Port Arthur

Martin Bryant (pictured) killed 35 people and injured a further 23 when he went on a rampage in Port Arthur in Tasmania 25 years ago

What the teenager didn't know was that Bryant, who was 28 at the time, had just finished firing 30 rounds of his SR-15 semi-automatic rifle within 90 seconds, killing 20 people and inuring 12.

The senseless rampage is the worst massacre, and the worst mass shooting, in modern Australian history.

Upon seeing terrified patrons fleeing the murder scene, she instinctively ran back inside and locked the door before a senior staffer told her and customers not to move because an armed man was on the loose.


  • Anita Bingham was 17 when Martin Bryant killed 35 people at the historic site
  • She locked herself and customers inside a cafe and made them cups of tea
  • Every time they heard shots fired, the teen preyed he wasn't coming for them
  • Ms Bingham has struggled PTSD, but is determined not to let Bryant ruin her life

Published: 07:03 BST, 26 April 2021 | Updated: 08:36 BST, 26 April 2021

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996 - and the Port Arthur massacre began

A 17-year-old waitress caught in the middle of the Port Arthur massacre has relived the moment she kept customers calm while locked inside a cafe as deranged gunman Martin Bryant murdered 35 people a few hundred metres away.

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996.

She had only been working at the Frances Langford Tearooms - one of two cafes on the site - for about a month on that icy autumn morning when, sometime after 1.30pm, she heard the killer start to unload his semi-automatic rifle.

On Monday, the now 41-year-old said she struggled with post-traumatic stress disorder ever since and could 'still hear the gunshots' as the 25th anniversary of the attack draws near.

After racing outside to see what was going on, Ms Bingham told the Woman's Day she saw people running from the Broad Arrow Cafe.

'Initially I thought it was a convict reenactment show, but I knew something wasn't right. People were ducking behind walls,' she said.

Anita Bingham suffered from PTSD after working at a cafe on the day killer Martin Bryant shot 35 people dead in Port Arthur

Martin Bryant (pictured) killed 35 people and injured a further 23 when he went on a rampage in Port Arthur in Tasmania 25 years ago

What the teenager didn't know was that Bryant, who was 28 at the time, had just finished firing 30 rounds of his SR-15 semi-automatic rifle within 90 seconds, killing 20 people and inuring 12.

The senseless rampage is the worst massacre, and the worst mass shooting, in modern Australian history.

Upon seeing terrified patrons fleeing the murder scene, she instinctively ran back inside and locked the door before a senior staffer told her and customers not to move because an armed man was on the loose.


  • Anita Bingham was 17 when Martin Bryant killed 35 people at the historic site
  • She locked herself and customers inside a cafe and made them cups of tea
  • Every time they heard shots fired, the teen preyed he wasn't coming for them
  • Ms Bingham has struggled PTSD, but is determined not to let Bryant ruin her life

Published: 07:03 BST, 26 April 2021 | Updated: 08:36 BST, 26 April 2021

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996 - and the Port Arthur massacre began

A 17-year-old waitress caught in the middle of the Port Arthur massacre has relived the moment she kept customers calm while locked inside a cafe as deranged gunman Martin Bryant murdered 35 people a few hundred metres away.

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996.

She had only been working at the Frances Langford Tearooms - one of two cafes on the site - for about a month on that icy autumn morning when, sometime after 1.30pm, she heard the killer start to unload his semi-automatic rifle.

On Monday, the now 41-year-old said she struggled with post-traumatic stress disorder ever since and could 'still hear the gunshots' as the 25th anniversary of the attack draws near.

After racing outside to see what was going on, Ms Bingham told the Woman's Day she saw people running from the Broad Arrow Cafe.

'Initially I thought it was a convict reenactment show, but I knew something wasn't right. People were ducking behind walls,' she said.

Anita Bingham suffered from PTSD after working at a cafe on the day killer Martin Bryant shot 35 people dead in Port Arthur

Martin Bryant (pictured) killed 35 people and injured a further 23 when he went on a rampage in Port Arthur in Tasmania 25 years ago

What the teenager didn't know was that Bryant, who was 28 at the time, had just finished firing 30 rounds of his SR-15 semi-automatic rifle within 90 seconds, killing 20 people and inuring 12.

The senseless rampage is the worst massacre, and the worst mass shooting, in modern Australian history.

Upon seeing terrified patrons fleeing the murder scene, she instinctively ran back inside and locked the door before a senior staffer told her and customers not to move because an armed man was on the loose.


  • Anita Bingham was 17 when Martin Bryant killed 35 people at the historic site
  • She locked herself and customers inside a cafe and made them cups of tea
  • Every time they heard shots fired, the teen preyed he wasn't coming for them
  • Ms Bingham has struggled PTSD, but is determined not to let Bryant ruin her life

Published: 07:03 BST, 26 April 2021 | Updated: 08:36 BST, 26 April 2021

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996 - and the Port Arthur massacre began

A 17-year-old waitress caught in the middle of the Port Arthur massacre has relived the moment she kept customers calm while locked inside a cafe as deranged gunman Martin Bryant murdered 35 people a few hundred metres away.

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996.

She had only been working at the Frances Langford Tearooms - one of two cafes on the site - for about a month on that icy autumn morning when, sometime after 1.30pm, she heard the killer start to unload his semi-automatic rifle.

On Monday, the now 41-year-old said she struggled with post-traumatic stress disorder ever since and could 'still hear the gunshots' as the 25th anniversary of the attack draws near.

After racing outside to see what was going on, Ms Bingham told the Woman's Day she saw people running from the Broad Arrow Cafe.

'Initially I thought it was a convict reenactment show, but I knew something wasn't right. People were ducking behind walls,' she said.

Anita Bingham suffered from PTSD after working at a cafe on the day killer Martin Bryant shot 35 people dead in Port Arthur

Martin Bryant (pictured) killed 35 people and injured a further 23 when he went on a rampage in Port Arthur in Tasmania 25 years ago

What the teenager didn't know was that Bryant, who was 28 at the time, had just finished firing 30 rounds of his SR-15 semi-automatic rifle within 90 seconds, killing 20 people and inuring 12.

The senseless rampage is the worst massacre, and the worst mass shooting, in modern Australian history.

Upon seeing terrified patrons fleeing the murder scene, she instinctively ran back inside and locked the door before a senior staffer told her and customers not to move because an armed man was on the loose.


  • Anita Bingham was 17 when Martin Bryant killed 35 people at the historic site
  • She locked herself and customers inside a cafe and made them cups of tea
  • Every time they heard shots fired, the teen preyed he wasn't coming for them
  • Ms Bingham has struggled PTSD, but is determined not to let Bryant ruin her life

Published: 07:03 BST, 26 April 2021 | Updated: 08:36 BST, 26 April 2021

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996 - and the Port Arthur massacre began

A 17-year-old waitress caught in the middle of the Port Arthur massacre has relived the moment she kept customers calm while locked inside a cafe as deranged gunman Martin Bryant murdered 35 people a few hundred metres away.

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996.

She had only been working at the Frances Langford Tearooms - one of two cafes on the site - for about a month on that icy autumn morning when, sometime after 1.30pm, she heard the killer start to unload his semi-automatic rifle.

On Monday, the now 41-year-old said she struggled with post-traumatic stress disorder ever since and could 'still hear the gunshots' as the 25th anniversary of the attack draws near.

After racing outside to see what was going on, Ms Bingham told the Woman's Day she saw people running from the Broad Arrow Cafe.

'Initially I thought it was a convict reenactment show, but I knew something wasn't right. People were ducking behind walls,' she said.

Anita Bingham suffered from PTSD after working at a cafe on the day killer Martin Bryant shot 35 people dead in Port Arthur

Martin Bryant (pictured) killed 35 people and injured a further 23 when he went on a rampage in Port Arthur in Tasmania 25 years ago

What the teenager didn't know was that Bryant, who was 28 at the time, had just finished firing 30 rounds of his SR-15 semi-automatic rifle within 90 seconds, killing 20 people and inuring 12.

The senseless rampage is the worst massacre, and the worst mass shooting, in modern Australian history.

Upon seeing terrified patrons fleeing the murder scene, she instinctively ran back inside and locked the door before a senior staffer told her and customers not to move because an armed man was on the loose.


  • Anita Bingham was 17 when Martin Bryant killed 35 people at the historic site
  • She locked herself and customers inside a cafe and made them cups of tea
  • Every time they heard shots fired, the teen preyed he wasn't coming for them
  • Ms Bingham has struggled PTSD, but is determined not to let Bryant ruin her life

Published: 07:03 BST, 26 April 2021 | Updated: 08:36 BST, 26 April 2021

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996 - and the Port Arthur massacre began

A 17-year-old waitress caught in the middle of the Port Arthur massacre has relived the moment she kept customers calm while locked inside a cafe as deranged gunman Martin Bryant murdered 35 people a few hundred metres away.

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996.

She had only been working at the Frances Langford Tearooms - one of two cafes on the site - for about a month on that icy autumn morning when, sometime after 1.30pm, she heard the killer start to unload his semi-automatic rifle.

On Monday, the now 41-year-old said she struggled with post-traumatic stress disorder ever since and could 'still hear the gunshots' as the 25th anniversary of the attack draws near.

After racing outside to see what was going on, Ms Bingham told the Woman's Day she saw people running from the Broad Arrow Cafe.

'Initially I thought it was a convict reenactment show, but I knew something wasn't right. People were ducking behind walls,' she said.

Anita Bingham suffered from PTSD after working at a cafe on the day killer Martin Bryant shot 35 people dead in Port Arthur

Martin Bryant (pictured) killed 35 people and injured a further 23 when he went on a rampage in Port Arthur in Tasmania 25 years ago

What the teenager didn't know was that Bryant, who was 28 at the time, had just finished firing 30 rounds of his SR-15 semi-automatic rifle within 90 seconds, killing 20 people and inuring 12.

The senseless rampage is the worst massacre, and the worst mass shooting, in modern Australian history.

Upon seeing terrified patrons fleeing the murder scene, she instinctively ran back inside and locked the door before a senior staffer told her and customers not to move because an armed man was on the loose.


  • Anita Bingham was 17 when Martin Bryant killed 35 people at the historic site
  • She locked herself and customers inside a cafe and made them cups of tea
  • Every time they heard shots fired, the teen preyed he wasn't coming for them
  • Ms Bingham has struggled PTSD, but is determined not to let Bryant ruin her life

Published: 07:03 BST, 26 April 2021 | Updated: 08:36 BST, 26 April 2021

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996 - and the Port Arthur massacre began

A 17-year-old waitress caught in the middle of the Port Arthur massacre has relived the moment she kept customers calm while locked inside a cafe as deranged gunman Martin Bryant murdered 35 people a few hundred metres away.

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996.

She had only been working at the Frances Langford Tearooms - one of two cafes on the site - for about a month on that icy autumn morning when, sometime after 1.30pm, she heard the killer start to unload his semi-automatic rifle.

On Monday, the now 41-year-old said she struggled with post-traumatic stress disorder ever since and could 'still hear the gunshots' as the 25th anniversary of the attack draws near.

After racing outside to see what was going on, Ms Bingham told the Woman's Day she saw people running from the Broad Arrow Cafe.

'Initially I thought it was a convict reenactment show, but I knew something wasn't right. People were ducking behind walls,' she said.

Anita Bingham suffered from PTSD after working at a cafe on the day killer Martin Bryant shot 35 people dead in Port Arthur

Martin Bryant (pictured) killed 35 people and injured a further 23 when he went on a rampage in Port Arthur in Tasmania 25 years ago

What the teenager didn't know was that Bryant, who was 28 at the time, had just finished firing 30 rounds of his SR-15 semi-automatic rifle within 90 seconds, killing 20 people and inuring 12.

The senseless rampage is the worst massacre, and the worst mass shooting, in modern Australian history.

Upon seeing terrified patrons fleeing the murder scene, she instinctively ran back inside and locked the door before a senior staffer told her and customers not to move because an armed man was on the loose.


  • Anita Bingham was 17 when Martin Bryant killed 35 people at the historic site
  • She locked herself and customers inside a cafe and made them cups of tea
  • Every time they heard shots fired, the teen preyed he wasn't coming for them
  • Ms Bingham has struggled PTSD, but is determined not to let Bryant ruin her life

Published: 07:03 BST, 26 April 2021 | Updated: 08:36 BST, 26 April 2021

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996 - and the Port Arthur massacre began

A 17-year-old waitress caught in the middle of the Port Arthur massacre has relived the moment she kept customers calm while locked inside a cafe as deranged gunman Martin Bryant murdered 35 people a few hundred metres away.

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996.

She had only been working at the Frances Langford Tearooms - one of two cafes on the site - for about a month on that icy autumn morning when, sometime after 1.30pm, she heard the killer start to unload his semi-automatic rifle.

On Monday, the now 41-year-old said she struggled with post-traumatic stress disorder ever since and could 'still hear the gunshots' as the 25th anniversary of the attack draws near.

After racing outside to see what was going on, Ms Bingham told the Woman's Day she saw people running from the Broad Arrow Cafe.

'Initially I thought it was a convict reenactment show, but I knew something wasn't right. People were ducking behind walls,' she said.

Anita Bingham suffered from PTSD after working at a cafe on the day killer Martin Bryant shot 35 people dead in Port Arthur

Martin Bryant (pictured) killed 35 people and injured a further 23 when he went on a rampage in Port Arthur in Tasmania 25 years ago

What the teenager didn't know was that Bryant, who was 28 at the time, had just finished firing 30 rounds of his SR-15 semi-automatic rifle within 90 seconds, killing 20 people and inuring 12.

The senseless rampage is the worst massacre, and the worst mass shooting, in modern Australian history.

Upon seeing terrified patrons fleeing the murder scene, she instinctively ran back inside and locked the door before a senior staffer told her and customers not to move because an armed man was on the loose.


  • Anita Bingham was 17 when Martin Bryant killed 35 people at the historic site
  • She locked herself and customers inside a cafe and made them cups of tea
  • Every time they heard shots fired, the teen preyed he wasn't coming for them
  • Ms Bingham has struggled PTSD, but is determined not to let Bryant ruin her life

Published: 07:03 BST, 26 April 2021 | Updated: 08:36 BST, 26 April 2021

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996 - and the Port Arthur massacre began

A 17-year-old waitress caught in the middle of the Port Arthur massacre has relived the moment she kept customers calm while locked inside a cafe as deranged gunman Martin Bryant murdered 35 people a few hundred metres away.

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996.

She had only been working at the Frances Langford Tearooms - one of two cafes on the site - for about a month on that icy autumn morning when, sometime after 1.30pm, she heard the killer start to unload his semi-automatic rifle.

On Monday, the now 41-year-old said she struggled with post-traumatic stress disorder ever since and could 'still hear the gunshots' as the 25th anniversary of the attack draws near.

After racing outside to see what was going on, Ms Bingham told the Woman's Day she saw people running from the Broad Arrow Cafe.

'Initially I thought it was a convict reenactment show, but I knew something wasn't right. People were ducking behind walls,' she said.

Anita Bingham suffered from PTSD after working at a cafe on the day killer Martin Bryant shot 35 people dead in Port Arthur

Martin Bryant (pictured) killed 35 people and injured a further 23 when he went on a rampage in Port Arthur in Tasmania 25 years ago

What the teenager didn't know was that Bryant, who was 28 at the time, had just finished firing 30 rounds of his SR-15 semi-automatic rifle within 90 seconds, killing 20 people and inuring 12.

The senseless rampage is the worst massacre, and the worst mass shooting, in modern Australian history.

Upon seeing terrified patrons fleeing the murder scene, she instinctively ran back inside and locked the door before a senior staffer told her and customers not to move because an armed man was on the loose.


  • Anita Bingham was 17 when Martin Bryant killed 35 people at the historic site
  • She locked herself and customers inside a cafe and made them cups of tea
  • Every time they heard shots fired, the teen preyed he wasn't coming for them
  • Ms Bingham has struggled PTSD, but is determined not to let Bryant ruin her life

Published: 07:03 BST, 26 April 2021 | Updated: 08:36 BST, 26 April 2021

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996 - and the Port Arthur massacre began

A 17-year-old waitress caught in the middle of the Port Arthur massacre has relived the moment she kept customers calm while locked inside a cafe as deranged gunman Martin Bryant murdered 35 people a few hundred metres away.

Anita Bingham's life changed forever just hours after her father Steve dropped her off at her casual job at the former convict settlement in southern Tasmania on April 28, 1996.

She had only been working at the Frances Langford Tearooms - one of two cafes on the site - for about a month on that icy autumn morning when, sometime after 1.30pm, she heard the killer start to unload his semi-automatic rifle.

On Monday, the now 41-year-old said she struggled with post-traumatic stress disorder ever since and could 'still hear the gunshots' as the 25th anniversary of the attack draws near.

After racing outside to see what was going on, Ms Bingham told the Woman's Day she saw people running from the Broad Arrow Cafe.

'Initially I thought it was a convict reenactment show, but I knew something wasn't right. People were ducking behind walls,' she said.

Anita Bingham suffered from PTSD after working at a cafe on the day killer Martin Bryant shot 35 people dead in Port Arthur

Martin Bryant (pictured) killed 35 people and injured a further 23 when he went on a rampage in Port Arthur in Tasmania 25 years ago

What the teenager didn't know was that Bryant, who was 28 at the time, had just finished firing 30 rounds of his SR-15 semi-automatic rifle within 90 seconds, killing 20 people and inuring 12.

The senseless rampage is the worst massacre, and the worst mass shooting, in modern Australian history.

Upon seeing terrified patrons fleeing the murder scene, she instinctively ran back inside and locked the door before a senior staffer told her and customers not to move because an armed man was on the loose.


Watch the video: Προσανάμματα με κεριά IDEAS For Firelighter (July 2022).


Comments:

  1. Misu

    Quite right! The idea is great, I support it.

  2. Daizil

    Just what?

  3. Khanh

    What necessary words ... Great, a brilliant phrase

  4. Crombwiella

    In my opinion this was already discussed

  5. Romain

    The information was selected very successfully, when will the update be?

  6. Niko

    And as it to understand



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