John Legend wasn’t sure he’d ‘handle’ seeing baby loss photos

John Legend standing on a stage

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John Legend

John Legend didn’t know if he could “handle” looking at the photos taken after Chrissy Teigen lost their son.

The couple lost their baby Jack 20 weeks into the ‘Lip Sync Battle’ star’s pregnancy in September and announced the sad news in a devastating post on Instagram, which was accompanied by heartbreaking black and white photographs taken at the hospital.

And John admitted he was “nervous” when his wife asked him to take the pictures of her cradling Jack and bent over with grief because he was worried about how he’d react.

He said: “I was nervous when we were taking pictures in the hospital because emotionally I didn’t know if I could handle looking at them.

“But I really do believe that it was good for Chrissy to share her story with people.”

The ‘All of Me’ hitmaker admitted he admires his wife –

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Four Women Who Will Handle the Media in the Biden White House

At the White House, Ms. Psaki intends to bring back the daily press briefing, which has been all but phased out over the past four years. It is not clear, however, when those sessions might resume, given the constraints of the pandemic.

But as the incoming administration prepares to roll out a coronavirus vaccine and convince more than 300 million Americans that it is safe, Ms. Psaki, colleagues said, views a central part of her job as restoring faith in the words spoken from behind the podium.

“The clown games are over,” said Susan Rice, who was President Barack Obama’s national security adviser. “Jen will represent the professionalism and decency and commitment to transparency that has been a hallmark of Joe Biden’s career.”

As Mr. Trump’s press secretary, Ms. McEnany has focused on remaining in the president’s inner circle and has made little effort to be accessible to reporters or

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Rural Midwest hospitals struggling to handle virus surge


Children scramble for candy during a homecoming parade on Friday Oct. 16, 2020, in Wessington Springs, S.D. The parade had to be postponed due to a coronavirus outbreak that killed five residents of the local nursing home.


Rural Jerauld County in South Dakota didn’t see a single case of the coronavirus for more than two months stretching from June to August. But over the last two weeks, its rate of new cases per person soared to one of the highest in the nation.

“All of a sudden it hit, and as it does, it just exploded,” said Dr. Tom Dean, one of just three doctors who work in the county.

As the brunt of the virus has blown into the Upper Midwest and northern Plains, the severity of outbreaks in rural communities has come into focus. Doctors and health officials in small towns worry

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