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Photo catches Trump double-checking Melania’s ballot — and the internet erupts with laughter

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Donald Trump sneaks a peak at Melania Trump's ballot (Screen cap).

Donald Trump went to vote Tuesday morning in New York City — and he was greeted with a round of boos by his fellow New Yorkers as he arrived at his local polling place.

The fun continued when Trump went inside to vote and was spotted sneaking a peek at his wife Melania’s ballot as she made her choices. While we don’t know for certain what was going through his head, the photo made it look as though Trump was double checking to see whether she would really vote to make him president.

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As you can imagine, Twitter had a field day with the photo and mocked Trump for his apparent insecurities about his own wife’s ballot — check out some choice reactions below.

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https://twitter.com/tomtomorrow/status/796032987624304640

https://twitter.com/DavidFeith/status/796037426233757696

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https://twitter.com/digiphile/status/796038628254318592

https://twitter.com/DLin71/status/796039975682838530

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https://twitter.com/UniteAlbertans/status/796037787468197888

 


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Moon may be richer in water than thought — and it could help propel humans farther from earth

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There may be far more water on the Moon than previously thought, according to two studies published Monday raising the tantalising prospect that astronauts on future space missions could find refreshment -- and maybe even fuel -- on the lunar surface.

The Moon was believed to be bone dry until around a decade ago when a series of findings suggested that our nearest celestial neighbour has traces of water trapped in the surface.

Two new studies published in Nature Astronomy on Monday suggest there could be much more water than previously thought, including ice stored in permanently shadowed "cold traps" at lunar polar regions.

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Asymptomatic coronaagvirus sufferers lose antibodies sooner: study

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Asymptomatic coronavirus sufferers appear to lose detectable antibodies sooner than people who have exhibited Covid-19 symptoms, according to one of the biggest studies of its kind in Britain published on Tuesday.

The findings by Imperial College London and market research firm Ipsos Mori also suggest the loss of antibodies was slower in 18–24 year-olds compared to those aged 75 and over.

Overall, samples from hundreds of thousands of people across England between mid-June and late September showed the prevalence of virus antibodies fell by more than a quarter.

The research, commissioned by the British government and published Tuesday by Imperial, indicates people's immune response to Covid-19 reduces over time following infection.

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2020 Election

Early voting to be hit by heavy rain and flooding as Hurricane Zeta barrels towards the Gulf Coast

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Hurricane Zeta is expected to make landfall near Louisiana's border with Mississippi on Wednesday evening as campaigns work to get supporters to the polls and convince any undecided voters to back their candidate.

"Hurricane conditions and life-threatening storm surge are possible along portions of the northern Gulf Coast on Wednesday, and Storm Surge and Hurricane Watches are in effect," the National Hurricane Center warned.

"Between Tuesday night and Thursday, heavy rainfall is expected from portions of the central Gulf Coast into the southern Appalachians and Mid-Atlantic states near and in advance of Zeta. This rainfall will lead to flash, urban, small stream, and minor river flooding," the center explained.

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