Margot Robbie at the Producers Guild Awards

She’s the Neighbours alumna that’s gone on to star in blockbuster films and founded her own production company, LuckyChap Entertainment in 2014.

And Margot Robbie is fast becoming a Hollywood heavyweight, attending the Producers Guild Awards, in Los Angeles on Saturday.

Recognised for her work in biopic I, Tonya, the 27-year-old cut an effortlessly chic figure in a plunging black silk frock. 

Effortlessly chic! Margot Robbie, 27, looked flawless in a plunging black silk frock, as she arrived at the Producers Guild Awards in Los Angeles on Saturday 

Effortlessly chic! Margot Robbie, 27, looked flawless in a plunging black silk frock, as she arrived at the Producers Guild Awards in Los Angeles on Saturday 

Effortlessly chic! Margot Robbie, 27, looked flawless in a plunging black silk frock, as she arrived at the Producers Guild Awards in Los Angeles on Saturday 

Girlboss! Margot attended a breakfast for the Producers Guild Awards in Los Angeles on Saturday

Girlboss! Margot attended a breakfast for the Producers Guild Awards in Los Angeles on Saturday

Girlboss! Margot attended a breakfast for the Producers Guild Awards in Los Angeles on Saturday

Margot looked every inch the Hollywood producer, as she engaged in a Q and A session.

The Suicide Squad actress covered her petite upper frame in a black turtleneck sweater, tucked into a high-waisted striped skirt.

Accessorising with her wedding band and a statement ring, Margot kept her energy levels up, holding a takeaway coffee cup in hand.

Her blonde locks styled straight and in a centre part, the Queensland-based personality enhanced her striking facial features with a matte complexion, defined brows, lashings of mascara and a nude lip. 

Looking the part: Margot looked every inch the Hollywood producer, as she engaged in a Q and A session. The Queensland-born star has been nominated for her work in biopic, I, Tonya 

Looking the part: Margot looked every inch the Hollywood producer, as she engaged in a Q and A session. The Queensland-born star has been nominated for her work in biopic, I, Tonya 

Looking the part: Margot looked every inch the Hollywood producer, as she engaged in a Q and A session. The Queensland-born star has been nominated for her work in biopic, I, Tonya 

With the board: The former Neighbours star happily posed for photos with members of the PGA board 

With the board: The former Neighbours star happily posed for photos with members of the PGA board 

With the board: The former Neighbours star happily posed for photos with members of the PGA board 

Margot was a guest of honour at the prestigious event, nominated for I, Tonya, in the category of The Darryl F. Zanuck Award for Outstanding Producer of Theatrical Motion Pictures.

The blonde beauty not only starred as the lead role in the film, but also acted as a producer alongside husband Tom Ackerley, 28, Steven Rogers and Bryan Unkeless.  

I, Tonya follows the real life story of US figure skating champion Tonya Harding whose reputation becomes tarnished when her ex-husband conspires to injure, fellow Olympic hopeful Nancy Kerrigan.

Mixing business with pleasure hasn’t affected Margot’s marriage with Tom, having told Whimn that they rarely fight.  

Husband and wife duo: The blonde beauty not only starred as the lead role in the film, I, Tonya, but also acted as a producer alongside husband Tom Ackerley (pictured), 28, Steven Rogers and Bryan Unkeless 

Husband and wife duo: The blonde beauty not only starred as the lead role in the film, I, Tonya, but also acted as a producer alongside husband Tom Ackerley (pictured), 28, Steven Rogers and Bryan Unkeless 

Husband and wife duo: The blonde beauty not only starred as the lead role in the film, I, Tonya, but also acted as a producer alongside husband Tom Ackerley (pictured), 28, Steven Rogers and Bryan Unkeless 

‘We don’t really fight. I know that sounds weird but we are not people who like conflict,’ she explained.

‘We don’t need to yell at each other to know that we love each other. So, it’s pretty chilled in our house. We got along really well,’ Margot added.  

Margot became a household name after starring as Donna Freedman in Channel Ten’s long-running soap Neighbours, from 2008 to 2011.

Relocating to the United States, the entertainer scored her breakthrough role in The Wolf of Wall Street, opposite Leonardo DiCaprio. 

Launching her own production company, LuckyChap Entertainment in 2014, Margot has gone on to star in films such as The Legend of Tarzan and Suicide Squad.  

Like a house on fire: Mixing business with pleasure hasn't affected Margot's marriage with Tom, having told Whimn that they rarely fight: 'We don't really fight. I know that sounds weird but we are not people who like conflict' 

Like a house on fire: Mixing business with pleasure hasn't affected Margot's marriage with Tom, having told Whimn that they rarely fight: 'We don't really fight. I know that sounds weird but we are not people who like conflict' 

Like a house on fire: Mixing business with pleasure hasn’t affected Margot’s marriage with Tom, having told Whimn that they rarely fight: ‘We don’t really fight. I know that sounds weird but we are not people who like conflict’ 

WATCH: The moment Manu sends home controversial MKR team

It’s expected to be the most controversial moment in My Kitchen Rules history.

And in a promo clip released by Channel Seven on Sunday, fans got a first look at the moment Manu Feildel eliminates an all-female team for ‘unacceptable’ behaviour.

In the video, the French chef, 44, is shown losing his temper with two contestants and abruptly sending them home in front of the other shocked guests. 

'This behaviour is unacceptable!' The VERY tense moment My Kitchen Rules judge Manu Feildel (pictured) eliminates an all-female team from the show over 'inappropriate conduct'

'This behaviour is unacceptable!' The VERY tense moment My Kitchen Rules judge Manu Feildel (pictured) eliminates an all-female team from the show over 'inappropriate conduct'

‘This behaviour is unacceptable!’ The VERY tense moment My Kitchen Rules judge Manu Feildel (pictured) eliminates an all-female team from the show over ‘inappropriate conduct’

In the video, a dramatic voiceover states: ‘It’s never happened before… this year one team will go too far!’

Manu, sitting with fellow judge Pete Evans, then appears to direct his frustration towards Victorian team Roula and Rachael.

He tells them: ‘This behaviour is unacceptable, you’re excused from the table!’

Rachael, who is wearing a red frock, swears in response before swiftly leaving the room.

Shocking moment: In the video, a dramatic voiceover states: 'It's never happened before... this year one team will go too far!' 

Shocking moment: In the video, a dramatic voiceover states: 'It's never happened before... this year one team will go too far!' 

Shocking moment: In the video, a dramatic voiceover states: ‘It’s never happened before… this year one team will go too far!’ 

'They'll be thrown out of the competition': The promo has been edited to strongly suggest that Roula and Rachael (pictured) will be axed from the show over the incident - however, previous reports have suggested that it is another all-female team, Jess and Emma, that will be cut

'They'll be thrown out of the competition': The promo has been edited to strongly suggest that Roula and Rachael (pictured) will be axed from the show over the incident - however, previous reports have suggested that it is another all-female team, Jess and Emma, that will be cut

‘They’ll be thrown out of the competition’: The promo has been edited to strongly suggest that Roula and Rachael (pictured) will be axed from the show over the incident – however, previous reports have suggested that it is another all-female team, Jess and Emma, that will be cut

The voiceover continues: ‘They’ll be thrown out of the competition… what’s about to happen will make MKR unmissable.’

While the promo has been edited to strongly suggest that Roula and Rachael will be axed from the show over the incident, previous reports have suggested that it is another all-female team – Jess and Emma – that will be cut.

Daily Mail Australia has reached out to Channel Seven for comment.

Making headlines: Real estate dynamo Jess Alvial and her sister Emma Byron are believed to be the controversial team that gets sent home mid-season 

Making headlines: Real estate dynamo Jess Alvial and her sister Emma Byron are believed to be the controversial team that gets sent home mid-season 

Making headlines: Real estate dynamo Jess Alvial and her sister Emma Byron are believed to be the controversial team that gets sent home mid-season 

Real estate dynamo Jess Alvial and her sister Emma Byron are believed to be the controversial team that gets sent home mid-season.

They were reportedly at the center of a row with an all-male team at a Tasmanian hotel while filming the series in November. 

According to The Daily Telegraph, the confrontation began after one of the women heard ‘someone saying something particularly insensitive about a young boy’. 

My Kitchen Rules will premiere on Channel Seven on January 29 

Coming soon! My Kitchen Rules will premiere on Channel Seven on January 29

Coming soon! My Kitchen Rules will premiere on Channel Seven on January 29

Coming soon! My Kitchen Rules will premiere on Channel Seven on January 29

Norvell helps No. 13 Gonzaga bounce back to beat Santa…

SANTA CLARA, Calif. (AP) – Mark Few isn’t surprised one bit by how well his Gonzaga Bulldogs have played after losses this season.

It hasn’t happened often – just four times in 21 games. But each time, they have followed up with convincing, if not lopsided, wins.

Zach Norvell Jr. scored 14 of his 16 points in the second half, and No. 13 Gonzaga bounced back from its first conference loss of the season to beat Santa Clara 75-60 on Saturday night.

Gonzaga guard Zach Norvell Jr. (23) dribbles next to Santa Clara guard Matt Hauser (12) during the second half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga guard Zach Norvell Jr. (23) dribbles next to Santa Clara guard Matt Hauser (12) during the second half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga guard Zach Norvell Jr. (23) dribbles next to Santa Clara guard Matt Hauser (12) during the second half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

“That sting that they feel after a loss is a legitimate feeling and it serves as a pretty good motivator,” Few said. “We talk a lot about that stuff. We talk about what our response is going to be and how it needs to show in a game like this.

“It might not seem like a big thing to somebody on the East Coast or whatever, but this was a good response.”

Josh Perkins added 17 points on 6-of-7 shooting, Rui Hachimura scored 16 points and Killian Tillie had 12. Johnathan Williams had nine points and eight boards for Gonzaga (17-4, 7-1 West Coast Conference), including his 400th career rebound.

Two days after a 74-71 home loss to Saint Mary’s that ended Gonzaga’s six-game winning streak, the Bulldogs had trouble shaking the pesky Broncos (7-13, 4-4) until Norvell found his stroke after halftime.

Norvell made pair of 3s, a short jumper and a layup in the first 7 ½ minutes of the second half, scored on an offensive rebound as part of a 12-0 run, and then made a fast-break one-handed dunk to put the Bulldogs up 75-41.

That improved Gonzaga to 4-0 after losses this season. In those four games, the Bulldogs have outscored opponents by an average of 20 points.

“I hope it doesn’t happen again, but it’s a good feeling that we can respond when we hit adversity or when we lose a tough one like we did on Thursday,” Perkins said. “We went out there today and we played team basketball.”

It was as much a bounce-back game for Perkins as it was the Bulldogs. Gonzaga’s second-leading scorer was held to six points in the loss to Saint Mary’s but was almost perfect against the Broncos, his lone miss coming from beyond the arc.

“Part of how we played is his response,” Few said. “He took care of the ball, stepped up and made shots and played pretty good (defense).”

It was Gonzaga’s 17th consecutive win over the Broncos and improved Few’s record to 40-4 against Santa Clara.

KJ Feagin scored 21 points for the Broncos.

Unlike the first game between the teams this season, when Gonzaga built 27-point lead by halftime on the way to a win in Spokane, Santa Clara kept it close early despite struggling from beyond the arc.

The Broncos missed eight of their first nine 3-point attempts but were tied with 8 ½ minutes left in the first half following Josip Vrankic’s driving layup that had the crowd at Leavey Center roaring.

Part of the problem for Gonzaga was the Bulldogs’ inability to keep Feagin from getting to the basket. He had 12 points in the first 20 minutes, made three layups and tipped in his own miss to help Santa Clara close within seven at halftime.

MOMENTUM SWING

After Perkins drove in from the base line to put Gonzaga back up following Vrankic’s tying shot, Hachimura scored on back-to-back dunks, a one-handed power dunk inside and a more traditional two-handed jam coming down the lane.

SEVEN YEARS AND COUNTING

Gonzaga’s win came on the seventh anniversary of Santa Clara’s last win in the series. The Broncos beat the Bulldogs 85-71 on Jan. 20, 2011 at the Leavey Center.

BIG PICTURE

Gonzaga: The Bulldogs have not lost back-to-back games this season and looked good after a somewhat slow start. Norvell provided a huge boost, but the Zags also got another big game from Hachimura, who has scored in double figures in nine consecutive games.

Santa Clara: Coming off a win at San Francisco, the Broncos made a splash in the first half at home to keep things interesting. They never had the Bulldogs on their heels, but it was a much better effort than their first meeting.

UP NEXT

Gonzaga: At Portland on Thursday.

Santa Clara: At San Diego on Thursday.

___

More AP college basketball: https://collegebasketball.ap.org and https://twitter.com/AP_Top25

Gonzaga guard Josh Perkins, right, shoots over Santa Clara forward Josip Vrankic during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga guard Josh Perkins, right, shoots over Santa Clara forward Josip Vrankic during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga guard Josh Perkins, right, shoots over Santa Clara forward Josip Vrankic during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga coach Mark Few watches his team during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game against Santa Clara, Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga coach Mark Few watches his team during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game against Santa Clara, Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga coach Mark Few watches his team during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game against Santa Clara, Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga forward Killian Tillie (33) vies for a loose ball against Santa Clara forward Henry Caruso, left, and guard Kai Healy during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga forward Killian Tillie (33) vies for a loose ball against Santa Clara forward Henry Caruso, left, and guard Kai Healy during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga forward Killian Tillie (33) vies for a loose ball against Santa Clara forward Henry Caruso, left, and guard Kai Healy during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga guard Zach Norvell Jr. (23) grabs a rebound against during the second half of the team's NCAA college basketball game against Santa Clara on Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga guard Zach Norvell Jr. (23) grabs a rebound against during the second half of the team's NCAA college basketball game against Santa Clara on Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga guard Zach Norvell Jr. (23) grabs a rebound against during the second half of the team’s NCAA college basketball game against Santa Clara on Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga forward Killian Tillie, right, shoots over Santa Clara forward Josip Vrankic during the second half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga forward Killian Tillie, right, shoots over Santa Clara forward Josip Vrankic during the second half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Gonzaga forward Killian Tillie, right, shoots over Santa Clara forward Josip Vrankic during the second half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Santa Clara guard KJ Feagin, left, grabs a rebound next to Gonzaga forward Rui Hachimura (21) and guard Zach Norvell Jr. (23) during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Santa Clara guard KJ Feagin, left, grabs a rebound next to Gonzaga forward Rui Hachimura (21) and guard Zach Norvell Jr. (23) during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

Santa Clara guard KJ Feagin, left, grabs a rebound next to Gonzaga forward Rui Hachimura (21) and guard Zach Norvell Jr. (23) during the first half of an NCAA college basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Santa Clara, Calif. (AP Photo/Marcio Jose Sanchez)

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Allison Williams dazzles at 2018 Producers Guild Awards   

Allison Williams continued to make a statement as she dazzled at the 2018 Producers Guild Awards in a sleek all-black look.

The stars wore all-black for the Golden Globes just two weeks prior, to show solidarity with victims of sexual harassment – and Allison once more took the red carpet by storm in the hue, as she arrived to the annual awards show at The Beverly Hilton in Beverly Hills on Saturday evening.

The Get Out actress, 29, turned heads as she cut an effortlessly edgy and elegant figure with her stunning ensemble that featured a cinched waist and delicate pattern of yellow flowers.

Back in black! Allison Williams continued to make a statement as she dazzled at the Producers Guild Awards in a sleek all-black look at The Beverly Hilton in Beverly Hills on Saturday 

Back in black! Allison Williams continued to make a statement as she dazzled at the Producers Guild Awards in a sleek all-black look at The Beverly Hilton in Beverly Hills on Saturday 

Back in black! Allison Williams continued to make a statement as she dazzled at the Producers Guild Awards in a sleek all-black look at The Beverly Hilton in Beverly Hills on Saturday 

Allison had her brunette tresses swept back into a chic style with a few loose tresses framing her perfectly made up complexion.

She had on a light hue of blush, nude lips, mascara, and a golden touch of eye shadow to bring out her piercing sky blue eyes. 

The former Girls starlet stood tall in her elegant black high heels, while accessorizing the ensemble with eye-catching gold cuff earrings. 

But of course, Allison was not the only star to wear black, with Jaimie Alexander sporting shades of it in her dramatic ball gown.

Best tressed: Allison had her brunette tresses swept back into a chic style with a few loose tresses framing her perfectly made up complexion

Best tressed: Allison had her brunette tresses swept back into a chic style with a few loose tresses framing her perfectly made up complexion

Best tressed: Allison had her brunette tresses swept back into a chic style with a few loose tresses framing her perfectly made up complexion

Best tressed: Allison had her brunette tresses swept back into a chic style with a few loose tresses framing her perfectly made up complexion

Best tressed: Allison had her brunette tresses swept back into a chic style with a few loose tresses framing her perfectly made up complexion

Magical: But of course, Allison was not the only star to wear black, with Jaimie Alexander sporting shades of it in her dramatic ball gown

Magical: But of course, Allison was not the only star to wear black, with Jaimie Alexander sporting shades of it in her dramatic ball gown

Magical: But of course, Allison was not the only star to wear black, with Jaimie Alexander sporting shades of it in her dramatic ball gown

Interestingly enough, Reese Witherspoon, who was behind the Time’s Up initiative which encouraged stars to wear black to the Golden Globes, opted for a stunning beige dress.

Reese wore black not only at the Golden Globes, but at the Critics’ Choice Awards just a few days later.  

The Legally Blonde actress wowed in the shimmering frock that nipped into her torso as she stepped out in a pair of red velvet high heels.  

That's a new look! Interestingly enough, Reese Witherspoon, who was behind the Time's Up initiative which encouraged stars to wear black to the Golden Globes, opted for a stunning beige dress

That's a new look! Interestingly enough, Reese Witherspoon, who was behind the Time's Up initiative which encouraged stars to wear black to the Golden Globes, opted for a stunning beige dress

That’s a new look! Interestingly enough, Reese Witherspoon, who was behind the Time’s Up initiative which encouraged stars to wear black to the Golden Globes, opted for a stunning beige dress

 

Suarez Navarro rallies into Open quarter-finals

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Spain's Carla Suárez Navarro has also reached the quarter-finals twice at Roland Garros and also at the US Open, but never progressed further

Spain's Carla Suárez Navarro has also reached the quarter-finals twice at Roland Garros and also at the US Open, but never progressed further

Spain’s Carla Suárez Navarro has also reached the quarter-finals twice at Roland Garros and also at the US Open, but never progressed further

Spain’s Carla Suarez Navarro blitzed into the Australian Open quarter-finals with a stunning 4-6, 6-4, 8-6 win over Anett Kontaveit Sunday.

The Estonian 32nd seed blew a set and 4-1 lead with two breaks to allow the 39th-ranked Spaniard back into the match.

She also stumbled when serving for the match at 5-4 in the third, as the experienced Suarez Navarro reached her third Australian Open last eight after 2hr 15min.

“Was tough today. She started really well,” said the Spaniard who has also reached the quarter-finals twice at Roland Garros and also at the US Open, but never progressed further.

“I always have to fight to the end,” she added. “I just tried to play my game and stay really focused. I just run and run. That’s it.”

Oozing confidence after despatching French Open champion Jelena Ostapenko in the third round, Kontaveit was on the front foot from the off.

Estonia's Anett Kontaveit blew a set and 4-1 lead with two breaks to allow 39th-ranked Spaniard Carla Suarez Navarro to run out an eventual 4-6, 6-4, 8-6 winner in their fourth round match at the Australian Open

Estonia's Anett Kontaveit blew a set and 4-1 lead with two breaks to allow 39th-ranked Spaniard Carla Suarez Navarro to run out an eventual 4-6, 6-4, 8-6 winner in their fourth round match at the Australian Open

Estonia’s Anett Kontaveit blew a set and 4-1 lead with two breaks to allow 39th-ranked Spaniard Carla Suarez Navarro to run out an eventual 4-6, 6-4, 8-6 winner in their fourth round match at the Australian Open

Suarez Navarro was ranked in the top 10 less than two years ago but has been on a downward slide and had no answer to the pace of Kontaveit’s early ground strokes.

The 22-year-old made the decisive break in the fifth game and secured a 5-3 lead with the standout shot of the first set, a superb running forehand pass that flew around the net post to bring the Rod Laver Arena crowd to their feet.

Kontaviet served out after 42 minutes and in the second, a bullet-like backhand gave her a second break of serve to 4-1 up with one foot in the quarter-final.

But 29-year-old Suarez Navarro, whose first Grand Slam quarter-final at Melbourne Park was nine years ago, drew on her experience and began to play a patient game, extending the rallies.

Nerves set in for Kontaveit as she neared her first Slam quarter-final and a forehand which had powered 15 winners in the first set alone faltered.

– Lifeline –

When she double-faulted on break point, Suarez Navarro had a lifeline at 4-2.

The Spaniard easily held for 4-3 and levelled the set as Kontaveit went wide with another misdirected forehand.

The momentum shift was completed when Suarez Navarro held again and Kontaveit had to serve to save the set at 4-5, having been 4-1 up.

Anxiety took over the young Estonian. A double fault and another forehand error helped Suarez Navarro create two set points.

Kontaviet regathered to save those but, when a second double fault brought up a third, Suarez Navarro’s stunning comeback sent the match went to a decider.

A ripping winner crosscourt brought up a break for Kontaveit to lead 5-4 but as in the second stanza nerves prevented her getting over the finish line and Suarez Navarro broke back.

At 6-7 Kontaveit’s capitulation was complete when she conceded match point on her serve, the Spaniard taking her chance when the Estonian went long.

The reward for the former world number six is a clash against either second seed Caroline Wozniacki of Denmark or Slovakia’s 19th seed Magdalena Rybarikova.

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Protestors carried SAVAGE signs at 2018 Women’s Marches

On the first anniversary of President Donald Trump’s inauguration, people across the country took to the streets carrying clever and hilarious signs at the 2018 Women’s Marches.

The banners broadcast the participants’ motivation for showing up, in some 250 cities across the country.

Reproductive rights was a popular theme for messaging at the second annual installment of this event.

One sign showcased the phrase, ‘We need to talk about the elephant in the womb,’ in a play on words on the phrase that usually ends with ‘elephant in the room.’

Take a look at more of the most thought-provoking, punny and downright savage messages that were on display at the 2018 Women’s Marches, which took place all over the United States.

On the first anniversary of President Donald Trump's inauguration, people took to the streets to protest in the second annual Women's March; The signs people carried were thought-provoking, full of puns and sometimes downright savage

On the first anniversary of President Donald Trump's inauguration, people took to the streets to protest in the second annual Women's March; The signs people carried were thought-provoking, full of puns and sometimes downright savage

On the first anniversary of President Donald Trump’s inauguration, people took to the streets to protest in the second annual Women’s March; The signs people carried were thought-provoking, full of puns and sometimes downright savage

The flagship Women’s March, held on January 21, 2017, reportedly brought more than 5 million people together, worldwide. 

On Saturday, the 2018 Women’s March again drew crowds all over the nation, from Los Angeles to New York City.

While the turnout was not expected to be quite as high this year, several cities had hundreds of thousands show up to protest against things ranging from misogyny, sexual harassment and assault, lack of equal treatment in the workplace, deportation of immigrant children, and more.  

Two women held up a sign with an ode to Mean Girls, the movie, which had a picture of Regina George on a pair of ovaries and a uterus, saying ‘Why are you so obsessed with me?’ 

Another said, ‘Keep your rosaries off my ovaries.’ 

A sign in Philadelphia read, 'This episode of Black Mirror sucks'

A sign in Philadelphia read, 'This episode of Black Mirror sucks'

A sign in Philadelphia read, ‘This episode of Black Mirror sucks’

'Our first female president shouldn't be Mother Russia,' a sign from the Washington, DC march read

'Our first female president shouldn't be Mother Russia,' a sign from the Washington, DC march read

‘Our first female president shouldn’t be Mother Russia,’ a sign from the Washington, DC march read

Sings in Denver said, 'We need feminism, the patriarchy won't f*** itself,' and '365 Days of White House Dysfunction... the new normal'

Sings in Denver said, 'We need feminism, the patriarchy won't f*** itself,' and '365 Days of White House Dysfunction... the new normal'

Sings in Denver said, ‘We need feminism, the patriarchy won’t f*** itself,’ and ‘365 Days of White House Dysfunction… the new normal’

  

Human rights was another trending topic, showcased throughout the marches.

A woman drafted her own version of the lyrics to Cardi B’s Bodak Yellow, writing on her sign:

‘Said Donald Trump, you can’t f*** with us if you wanted to, these is Human Rights, these is Basic Rights, these is Women Moves.’

More broadly, humanity was also a central theme.

A sign carried by a boy in Cleveland said, ‘Boys will be good humans,’ with ‘good humans’ written in after the words ‘boys’ was crossed out, showing that people are tired of the old phrase, ‘Boys will be boys.’

Another popular sign simply said, ‘No human is illegal.’ 

A young girl holds a sign  in New York City on Saturday that reads, 'Tweet others as you want to be tweeted'

A young girl holds a sign  in New York City on Saturday that reads, 'Tweet others as you want to be tweeted'

A young girl holds a sign  in New York City on Saturday that reads, ‘Tweet others as you want to be tweeted’

A woman drafted her own version of the lyrics to Cardi B's Bodak Yellow, writing on her sign: 'Said Donald Trump, you can't f*** with us if you wanted to, these is Human Rights, these is Basic Rights, these is Women Moves'

A woman drafted her own version of the lyrics to Cardi B's Bodak Yellow, writing on her sign: 'Said Donald Trump, you can't f*** with us if you wanted to, these is Human Rights, these is Basic Rights, these is Women Moves'

A woman drafted her own version of the lyrics to Cardi B’s Bodak Yellow, writing on her sign: ‘Said Donald Trump, you can’t f*** with us if you wanted to, these is Human Rights, these is Basic Rights, these is Women Moves’

An ode to Mean Girls, the movie, had a picture of Regina George on a pair of ovaries and uterus, saying ' Why are you so obsessed with me?'

An ode to Mean Girls, the movie, had a picture of Regina George on a pair of ovaries and uterus, saying ' Why are you so obsessed with me?'

An ode to Mean Girls, the movie, had a picture of Regina George on a pair of ovaries and uterus, saying ‘ Why are you so obsessed with me?’

Reproductive rights was clearly a popular theme for messaging on the signs across the country. 

Two women held up a sign with an ode to Mean Girls, the movie, which had a picture of Regina George on a pair of ovaries and a uterus, saying ‘Why are you so obsessed with me?’ 

Another said, ‘Keep your rosaries off my ovaries.’

‘Grow a pair,’ read a sign being carried in Los Angeles, with the words displayed on a banner positioned around a uterus and set of ovaries.

'Grow a pair,' read a sign being carried in Los Angeles, with the words displayed on a banner positioned around a uterus and set of ovaries

'Grow a pair,' read a sign being carried in Los Angeles, with the words displayed on a banner positioned around a uterus and set of ovaries

‘Grow a pair,’ read a sign being carried in Los Angeles, with the words displayed on a banner positioned around a uterus and set of ovaries

Washington DC: There were calls for impeachment at the Lincoln Memorial where some protesters descended 

Washington DC: There were calls for impeachment at the Lincoln Memorial where some protesters descended 

Washington DC: There were calls for impeachment at the Lincoln Memorial where some protesters descended 

Washington DC: The 'Impeach #45' signed flipped around to denounce the president as a 'narcissist'

Washington DC: The 'Impeach #45' signed flipped around to denounce the president as a 'narcissist'

Washington DC: The ‘Impeach #45’ signed flipped around to denounce the president as a ‘narcissist’

This dog always walked in the protest, with its owner promising the pooch would pee on any border wall

This dog always walked in the protest, with its owner promising the pooch would pee on any border wall

This dog always walked in the protest, with its owner promising the pooch would pee on any border wall

In another immigration-themed sign, this time hung around a dog’s neck, its owner promised the pooch would pee on any border wall.

A little girl seated on a grown up’s shoulders in Denver carried a sign that said, ‘Build a wall and my generation will tear it down.’

Other signs didn’t require words and just relied on images, like one from Washington, DC that showed a baby with Trump’s face behind held up by President of the Russian Federation, Vladimir Putin.

A young girl in Los Angeles carried a sign that said, 'F*** Trump,' with two rainbows

A young girl in Los Angeles carried a sign that said, 'F*** Trump,' with two rainbows

A young girl in Los Angeles carried a sign that said, ‘F*** Trump,’ with two rainbows

Washington DC: Among the protest signs were unflattering illustrations depicting Trump as Putin's baby 

Washington DC: Among the protest signs were unflattering illustrations depicting Trump as Putin's baby 

Washington DC: Among the protest signs were unflattering illustrations depicting Trump as Putin’s baby 

A woman in Los Angeles carried a sign that said, 'I like stories where women save themselves'

A woman in Los Angeles carried a sign that said, 'I like stories where women save themselves'

A woman in Los Angeles carried a sign that said, ‘I like stories where women save themselves’

Washington DC: The president ignored the thousands of signs such as these and encouraged his fans to 'get out' and 'celebrate' all the good he has done for the country

Washington DC: The president ignored the thousands of signs such as these and encouraged his fans to 'get out' and 'celebrate' all the good he has done for the country

Washington DC: The president ignored the thousands of signs such as these and encouraged his fans to 'get out' and 'celebrate' all the good he has done for the country

Washington DC: The president ignored the thousands of signs such as these and encouraged his fans to 'get out' and 'celebrate' all the good he has done for the country

Washington DC: The president ignored the thousands of signs such as these and encouraged his fans to ‘get out’ and ‘celebrate’ all the good he has done for the country

A woman proclaimed, 'I hate crowds but I hate Trump more'

A woman proclaimed, 'I hate crowds but I hate Trump more'

A woman proclaimed, ‘I hate crowds but I hate Trump more’

Washington DC: In Washington DC, a women holds up her protest sign which poked fun at the president's hair 

Washington DC: In Washington DC, a women holds up her protest sign which poked fun at the president's hair 

Washington DC: In Washington DC, a women holds up her protest sign which poked fun at the president’s hair 

Other sings in Los Angeles said, ‘Norway, Please help us!’ and depicted Trump in Norwegian artist Edvard Munch’s painting, The Scream, captioned ‘The American Scream’

In Los Angeles, one woman urged that time was of the essence, carrying a sign that read, 'I'm 98 and can't wait: Dump Trump'

In Los Angeles, one woman urged that time was of the essence, carrying a sign that read, 'I'm 98 and can't wait: Dump Trump'

In Los Angeles, one woman urged that time was of the essence, carrying a sign that read, ‘I’m 98 and can’t wait: Dump Trump’

Other signs in Los Angeles picked up on Trump’s desire to bring more people from Norway to the United States, which he made clear when he reportedly called Haiti, El Salvadaor and African nations, ‘S***hole countries.’

One sign said, ‘Norway, Please help us!’

Another depicted Trump in Norwegian artist Edvard Munch’s painting, The Scream, and added the caption, ‘The American Scream.’

A trio of signs from supporters in Ottawa, Canada, urged people to 'fight like a girl,' and said, 'women's rights are human rights'

A trio of signs from supporters in Ottawa, Canada, urged people to 'fight like a girl,' and said, 'women's rights are human rights'

A trio of signs from supporters in Ottawa, Canada, urged people to ‘fight like a girl,’ and said, ‘women’s rights are human rights’

Washington DC: One of the thousands of protest signs in Washington DC on Saturday afternoon 

Washington DC: One of the thousands of protest signs in Washington DC on Saturday afternoon 

Washington DC: One of the thousands of protest signs in Washington DC on Saturday afternoon 

Washington DC: A female protester takes a seat at the Lincoln Memorial Reflecting Pool with her sign 

Washington DC: A female protester takes a seat at the Lincoln Memorial Reflecting Pool with her sign 

Washington DC: A female protester takes a seat at the Lincoln Memorial Reflecting Pool with her sign 

Americans outraged over the fact that Congress let spending appropriations expire, causing the federal government to shut down, expressed their outrage at the demonstrations, as well.

A sign from DC blamed the President, specifically, reading, ‘#TrumpShutdown,’ which was trending worldwide on Twitter in the early hours of Saturday morning.

The sign also said, ‘No leadership skills,’ in reference to Trump.

Another creative set of signs from Washington, DC worked double duty for those carrying them, spelling out, ‘Impeach #45′ on one side, and then flipping over to spell out,’ narcissist’ on the reverse.

One woman's sign read: 'Keep your rosaries off my ovaries'

One woman's sign read: 'Keep your rosaries off my ovaries'

One woman’s sign read: ‘Keep your rosaries off my ovaries’

A woman holds a banner during the 2018 Women's March on the 6th Avenue of New York City on Satuday

A woman holds a banner during the 2018 Women's March on the 6th Avenue of New York City on Satuday

A woman holds a banner during the 2018 Women’s March on the 6th Avenue of New York City on Satuday

Signs in Washington, DC said, 'Vote to flush in 2018' and 'Keep abortion legal'

Signs in Washington, DC said, 'Vote to flush in 2018' and 'Keep abortion legal'

Signs in Washington, DC said, ‘Vote to flush in 2018’ and ‘Keep abortion legal’

In DC, a protestor carried a sign depicting a mocked cover of Time Magazine that read, 'Puppet of the Year' with Trump on Putin's lap

In DC, a protestor carried a sign depicting a mocked cover of Time Magazine that read, 'Puppet of the Year' with Trump on Putin's lap

In New York, a woman's sign read, 'I will not go quietly'

In New York, a woman's sign read, 'I will not go quietly'

In DC, a protestor carried a sign depicting a mocked cover of Time Magazine that read, ‘Puppet of the Year’ with Trump on Putin’s lap; in New York, a woman’s sign read, ‘I will not go quietly’

'Elect a clown, get a circus,' a sign from Washington, DC read

'Elect a clown, get a circus,' a sign from Washington, DC read

‘Elect a clown, get a circus,’ a sign from Washington, DC read

'Resistance is fertile,' read a sign carried through the crowd at a march on Saturday

'Resistance is fertile,' read a sign carried through the crowd at a march on Saturday

‘Resistance is fertile,’ read a sign carried through the crowd at a march on Saturday

Washington DC: Liberal young women were confronted with anti-abortionists at the Lincoln Memorial on Saturday 

Washington DC: Liberal young women were confronted with anti-abortionists at the Lincoln Memorial on Saturday 

Washington DC: Liberal young women were confronted with anti-abortionists at the Lincoln Memorial on Saturday 

Washington DC: A man in a 'pussy' hat takes a break and surveys the crowds while holding up an 'impeach' sign with the White House insignia on it 

Washington DC: A man in a 'pussy' hat takes a break and surveys the crowds while holding up an 'impeach' sign with the White House insignia on it 

Washington DC: A man in a ‘pussy’ hat takes a break and surveys the crowds while holding up an ‘impeach’ sign with the White House insignia on it 

A woman holds up a sign as she attends the Womens March on New York City on Saturday

A woman holds up a sign as she attends the Womens March on New York City on Saturday

A woman holds up a sign as she attends the Womens March on New York City on Saturday

Washington DC: Protesters praised special prosecutor Robert Mueller and repeated calls of the Times Up movement 

Washington DC: Protesters praised special prosecutor Robert Mueller and repeated calls of the Times Up movement 

Washington DC: Protesters praised special prosecutor Robert Mueller and repeated calls of the Times Up movement 

Washington DC: Protesters at the Lincoln Memorial stood behind plastic fencing with signs condemning the president 

Washington DC: Protesters at the Lincoln Memorial stood behind plastic fencing with signs condemning the president 

Washington DC: Protesters at the Lincoln Memorial stood behind plastic fencing with signs condemning the president 

One woman's sign read,' I'd call Trump a c*** but he lacks depth and warmth'

One woman's sign read,' I'd call Trump a c*** but he lacks depth and warmth'

One woman’s sign read,’ I’d call Trump a c*** but he lacks depth and warmth’

A sign reads, 'No human is illegal,' at the Washington, DC Women's March on Saturday

A sign reads, 'No human is illegal,' at the Washington, DC Women's March on Saturday

A sign reads, ‘No human is illegal,’ at the Washington, DC Women’s March on Saturday

Other groups of people across the US worked together in another way, to send a collective message. 

Women in both Austin, Texas, and Cincinnati, Ohio dressed up as characters from the series, A Handmaid’s Tale, in a protest against female oppression.

Another group that called themselves ‘Gays Against Guns’ cloaked themselves in white and carried a sign that read their name, along with images of people who had lost their lives due to gun violence. 

New York City: Tens of thousands of protesters gathered near Central Park for the Manhattan march. The group's Facebook page suggested that as many as 80,000 planned to attend

New York City: Tens of thousands of protesters gathered near Central Park for the Manhattan march. The group's Facebook page suggested that as many as 80,000 planned to attend

New York City: Tens of thousands of protesters gathered near Central Park for the Manhattan march. The group’s Facebook page suggested that as many as 80,000 planned to attend

A child held a sign depicting Trump as Pinochio, saying, 'No one respects women as much as I do,' with a grown nose to suggest it's a lie, as happens to the cartoon character when he tells an untruth in the animated film by the same name

A child held a sign depicting Trump as Pinochio, saying, 'No one respects women as much as I do,' with a grown nose to suggest it's a lie, as happens to the cartoon character when he tells an untruth in the animated film by the same name

A child held a sign depicting Trump as Pinochio, saying, ‘No one respects women as much as I do,’ with a grown nose to suggest it’s a lie, as happens to the cartoon character when he tells an untruth in the animated film by the same name

New York City: Protesters in Manhattan held up graphic illustrations including one which showed Trump being groped by the Statue of Liberty 

New York City: Protesters in Manhattan held up graphic illustrations including one which showed Trump being groped by the Statue of Liberty 

New York City: Protesters in Manhattan held up graphic illustrations including one which showed Trump being groped by the Statue of Liberty 

A sign carried by a boy in Cleveland said, 'Boys will be good humans,' with 'good humans' written in after the words 'boys' was crossed out, showing that people are tired of the old phrase, 'Boys will be boys'

A sign carried by a boy in Cleveland said, 'Boys will be good humans,' with 'good humans' written in after the words 'boys' was crossed out, showing that people are tired of the old phrase, 'Boys will be boys'

A sign carried by a boy in Cleveland said, ‘Boys will be good humans,’ with ‘good humans’ written in after the words ‘boys’ was crossed out, showing that people are tired of the old phrase, ‘Boys will be boys’

New York City: A group of protesters  who called themselves Gays Against Guns took part in the march in Manhattan 

New York City: A group of protesters  who called themselves Gays Against Guns took part in the march in Manhattan 

New York City: A group of protesters  who called themselves Gays Against Guns took part in the march in Manhattan 

Los Angeles: Some of the many signs in the crowds in Los Angeles were focused on the looming midterms 

Los Angeles: Some of the many signs in the crowds in Los Angeles were focused on the looming midterms 

Los Angeles: Some of the many signs in the crowds in Los Angeles were focused on the looming midterms 

Washington DC: A child holds up an illustration depicting Trump's face and hair next to the word 'hate' 

Washington DC: A child holds up an illustration depicting Trump's face and hair next to the word 'hate' 

Washington DC: A child holds up an illustration depicting Trump’s face and hair next to the word ‘hate’ 

New York City: A woman marches with a sign reading Mujer in New York City. She was also dressed up as a character from The Handmaid's Tale, the popular Elisabeth Moss show tells a story of female oppression 

New York City: A woman marches with a sign reading Mujer in New York City. She was also dressed up as a character from The Handmaid's Tale, the popular Elisabeth Moss show tells a story of female oppression 

New York City: A woman marches with a sign reading Mujer in New York City. She was also dressed up as a character from The Handmaid’s Tale, the popular Elisabeth Moss show tells a story of female oppression 

In Denver, a little girl's sign reads: 'Build a wall and my generation will tear it down'

In Denver, a little girl's sign reads: 'Build a wall and my generation will tear it down'

In Denver, a little girl’s sign reads: ‘Build a wall and my generation will tear it down’

A young boy carried a sign calling out Trump, asking him to respect women and their rights

A young boy carried a sign calling out Trump, asking him to respect women and their rights

A young boy carried a sign calling out Trump, asking him to respect women and their rights

Yoko Ono, the former wife of late Beatle John Lennon, invoked his anthemic song Imagine in her sign

Yoko Ono, the former wife of late Beatle John Lennon, invoked his anthemic song Imagine in her sign

In Los Angeles, actress Scarlett Johansson wore a Time’s Up t-shirt to give her speech. Yoko Ono, the former wife of late Beatle John Lennon, invoked his anthemic song Imagine in her sign 

Los Angeles: There were large crowds in Los Angeles where packs of stars gathered to speak in front of crowds 

Los Angeles: There were large crowds in Los Angeles where packs of stars gathered to speak in front of crowds 

Los Angeles: There were large crowds in Los Angeles where packs of stars gathered to speak in front of crowds 

Chattanooga, Tennessee

Chattanooga, Tennessee

St Louis, Missouri

St Louis, Missouri

Smaller marches were seen in Chattanooga, Tennessee (left) and in St Louis, Missouri (right)

The #MeToo movement, calling out men in high positions who have abused their power in the form of sexual harassment and assault in the workplace, also had a presence at the nationwide marches.

One woman in Chattanooga, Tennessee, turned her body into a canvas, with a sign that read ‘#MeToo’ taped on the back of her coat as she marched while carrying an American flag. 

Another lady in St Louis, Missouri carried a sign showing three fists in three different skin tones raised int he air, reading ‘I will not be silent,’ with the hashtags, ‘#BLM’ for the Black Lives Matter movement, and ‘#TimesUp’ and ‘#MeToo.’

A sign in Los Angeles quoted Emma Watson, saying, 'If you stand for equality, then you're a feminist. Sorry to tell you'

A sign in Los Angeles quoted Emma Watson, saying, 'If you stand for equality, then you're a feminist. Sorry to tell you'

A sign in Los Angeles quoted Emma Watson, saying, ‘If you stand for equality, then you’re a feminist. Sorry to tell you’

Austin, Texas: Women descended on the Texas State Capitol with protest signs for the Women's March 

Austin, Texas: Women descended on the Texas State Capitol with protest signs for the Women's March 

Austin, Texas: Women descended on the Texas State Capitol with protest signs for the Women’s March 

Austin, Texas: A group of women dressed up as characters from the series A Handmaid's Tale in a protest against female oppression 

Austin, Texas: A group of women dressed up as characters from the series A Handmaid's Tale in a protest against female oppression 

Austin, Texas: A group of women dressed up as characters from the series A Handmaid’s Tale in a protest against female oppression 

Cincinnati, Ohio: A different group wore the same costumes and had children dress in them as well in Ohio 

Cincinnati, Ohio: A different group wore the same costumes and had children dress in them as well in Ohio 

Cincinnati, Ohio: A different group wore the same costumes and had children dress in them as well in Ohio 

Cincinnati, Ohio: A large group of protesters walks behind a police car with signs in Cincinnati, Ohio, on Saturday 

Cincinnati, Ohio: A large group of protesters walks behind a police car with signs in Cincinnati, Ohio, on Saturday 

Cincinnati, Ohio: A large group of protesters walks behind a police car with signs in Cincinnati, Ohio, on Saturday 

A bright sign at one march said, 'Sorry Trump you turned me into an activist'

A bright sign at one march said, 'Sorry Trump you turned me into an activist'

A bright sign at one march said, ‘Sorry Trump you turned me into an activist’

New York City: A crowd of pink hats and signs near Central Park on Saturday morning as the march got underway 

New York City: A crowd of pink hats and signs near Central Park on Saturday morning as the march got underway 

New York City: A crowd of pink hats and signs near Central Park on Saturday morning as the march got underway 

New York City: Many of the signs and chants were geared towards the 2018 midterm elections when more female candidates are standing than ever before 

New York City: Many of the signs and chants were geared towards the 2018 midterm elections when more female candidates are standing than ever before 

New York City: Many of the signs and chants were geared towards the 2018 midterm elections when more female candidates are standing than ever before 

New York City: Some of the protesters poked fun at Trump and his comments with their signs 

New York City: Some of the protesters poked fun at Trump and his comments with their signs 

New York City: Some of the protesters poked fun at Trump and his comments with their signs 

New York City: A woman holds a sign reading 'I am 2018' as she marches with crowds in New York City on Saturday 

New York City: A woman holds a sign reading 'I am 2018' as she marches with crowds in New York City on Saturday 

New York City: A woman holds a sign reading ‘I am 2018’ as she marches with crowds in New York City on Saturday 

New York City: In Manhattan, glamorous protesters held signs calling for an Oprah Winfrey presidency in 2020 after the television legend's recent speech at the Golden Globes 

New York City: In Manhattan, glamorous protesters held signs calling for an Oprah Winfrey presidency in 2020 after the television legend's recent speech at the Golden Globes 

New York City: In Manhattan, glamorous protesters held signs calling for an Oprah Winfrey presidency in 2020 after the television legend’s recent speech at the Golden Globes 

Voting was another major focus for 2018 Women’s March signs, calling for women to run for something across the US.

One sign called for Elizabeth Warren and Oprah Winfrey to run as a ticket for president in 2020, and another warned Trump that elections were coming, that looked ‘mighty pink.’

Another still more generally said, ‘Vote 2018: A woman’s place is in the house and senate.’

That message, however, was apparently lost on Trump, who tweeted the following on Saturday:

‘Beautiful weather all over our great country, a perfect day for all Women to March. Get out there now to celebrate the historic milestones and unprecedented economic success and wealth creation that has taken place over the last 12 months. Lowest female unemployment in 18 years!’

Public sentiment against Trump was lost on the president during the 2018 Women's March, who tweeted on Saturday, 'That message, however, was apparently lost on Trump, who tweeted the following on Saturday: 'Beautiful weather all over our great country, a perfect day for all Women to March. Get out there now to celebrate the historic milestones and unprecedented economic success and wealth creation that has taken place over the last 12 months. Lowest female unemployment in 18 years!'

Public sentiment against Trump was lost on the president during the 2018 Women's March, who tweeted on Saturday, 'That message, however, was apparently lost on Trump, who tweeted the following on Saturday: 'Beautiful weather all over our great country, a perfect day for all Women to March. Get out there now to celebrate the historic milestones and unprecedented economic success and wealth creation that has taken place over the last 12 months. Lowest female unemployment in 18 years!'

Public sentiment against Trump was lost on the president during the 2018 Women’s March, who tweeted on Saturday, ‘That message, however, was apparently lost on Trump, who tweeted the following on Saturday: ‘Beautiful weather all over our great country, a perfect day for all Women to March. Get out there now to celebrate the historic milestones and unprecedented economic success and wealth creation that has taken place over the last 12 months. Lowest female unemployment in 18 years!’

New York City: A woman in Manhattan holds a 'resisting b**** face' sign as she marches with fellow protesters, as a play on words to the well-known phrase, 'resting b**** face'

New York City: A woman in Manhattan holds a 'resisting b**** face' sign as she marches with fellow protesters, as a play on words to the well-known phrase, 'resting b**** face'

New York City: A woman in Manhattan holds a ‘resisting b**** face’ sign as she marches with fellow protesters, as a play on words to the well-known phrase, ‘resting b**** face’

New York City: Two NYPD officers watch over crowds as they proceed down Sixth Avenue in Manhattan on Saturday 

New York City: Two NYPD officers watch over crowds as they proceed down Sixth Avenue in Manhattan on Saturday 

New York City: Two NYPD officers watch over crowds as they proceed down Sixth Avenue in Manhattan on Saturday 

New York City: Women stood patiently behind barricades along Central Park West in the mid-morning 

New York City: Women stood patiently behind barricades along Central Park West in the mid-morning 

New York City: Women stood patiently behind barricades along Central Park West in the mid-morning 

New York City: Crowds descended on Central Park West in New York City for the march on Saturday morning. Mercifully, it was a warmer in the city than it has been for weeks

New York City: Crowds descended on Central Park West in New York City for the march on Saturday morning. Mercifully, it was a warmer in the city than it has been for weeks

New York City: Crowds descended on Central Park West in New York City for the march on Saturday morning. Mercifully, it was a warmer in the city than it has been for weeks

New York City: Protesters arrive at Columbus Circle in midtown Manhattan to begin the march on Saturday

New York City: Protesters arrive at Columbus Circle in midtown Manhattan to begin the march on Saturday

New York City: Protesters arrive at Columbus Circle in midtown Manhattan to begin the march on Saturday

New York City: People take part in the Women's March in Manhattan in New York City, New York, on January 20, 2018

New York City: People take part in the Women's March in Manhattan in New York City, New York, on January 20, 2018

New York City: People take part in the Women’s March in Manhattan in New York City, New York, on January 20, 2018

 

Philadelphia: protesters held signs calling for the end of nuclear warfare and for Trump to be impeached

Philadelphia: protesters held signs calling for the end of nuclear warfare and for Trump to be impeached

Philadelphia: protesters held signs calling for the end of nuclear warfare and for Trump to be impeached

The first Women’s March was held on January 21, 2017, the day after Trump was sworn in as president.

Women and their allies came together that day, spreading a message of unity in what was widely reported as the largest public demonstration in recorded history.  

It’s estimated that  last year’s Women’s March in Washington, DC drew anywhere from 440,000 to 500,000 people.

Nationwide, reports ranged that anywhere from 3,267,134 to 5,246,670 people participated last year.

Worldwide involvement for 2017 has been estimated at over five million.

The 2018 Women’s Marches were held across the US on Saturday, in cities including New York City, Washington DC, Los Angeles, Dallas, Denver, and more.

Over 500,000 people showed up in Los Angeles, alone, and more than 120,000 marched in Manhattan.

Philadelphia: Oscar Janicki, six, holds a sign reading 'I'm With Her' as is carried through the crowds on an adult's shoulders

Philadelphia: Oscar Janicki, six, holds a sign reading 'I'm With Her' as is carried through the crowds on an adult's shoulders

Philadelphia: Oscar Janicki, six, holds a sign reading ‘I’m With Her’ as is carried through the crowds on an adult’s shoulders

In Washington, DC, one protestor warned with her sign, 'Enjoy it now, Don, a wave of elections is coming and it's looking mighty pink'

In Washington, DC, one protestor warned with her sign, 'Enjoy it now, Don, a wave of elections is coming and it's looking mighty pink'

In Washington, DC, one protestor warned with her sign, ‘Enjoy it now, Don, a wave of elections is coming and it’s looking mighty pink’

Missouri Gov admits affair, denies blackmail and violence

Missouri Governor Eric Greitens has not made a public appearance since admitting to an extramarital affair on earlier this month. But today, in his first interview, he said he will not be stepping down and he vehemently denied accusations that he had in any way threatened his mistress.

‘This was a consensual relationship,’ Greitens said. ‘There was no blackmail, there was no violence, there was no threat of violence, there was no threat of blackmail, there was no threat of using a photograph for blackmail. All of those things are false.’

Greitens added: ‘The mistake that I made was that I was engaged in a consensual relationship with a woman who was not my wife. That is a mistake for which I am very sorry.’

In his first interview since news of his extramarital affair broke, Missouri Governor Eric Greitens denied claims he'd blackmailed, or struck his mistress

In his first interview since news of his extramarital affair broke, Missouri Governor Eric Greitens denied claims he'd blackmailed, or struck his mistress

In his first interview since news of his extramarital affair broke, Missouri Governor Eric Greitens denied claims he’d blackmailed, or struck his mistress

A contrite Governor Greitens said he's made apology calls to almost every Missouri lawmaker

A contrite Governor Greitens said he's made apology calls to almost every Missouri lawmaker

A contrite Governor Greitens said he’s made apology calls to almost every Missouri lawmaker

St Louis TV station KMOV broke the news of the sexual relationship between the Republican politician, who assumed office in January 2017,  and an unnamed woman on January 10.

The woman’s now ex-husband shared audio recordings of their conversations about Greitens in the bombshell story.

In the audio recording, the woman purported to be Greiten’s lover is heard telling her husband about a physical interaction she had with the lawmaker just days earlier.

The woman said she met Greitens, a client, at her hair salon roughly one year before – when she revealed she was ‘instantly’ attracted to him.

One Saturday morning in March of the following year, she went to his house, where the two had sex for the first time.

In the story on KMOV the woman tearfully tells her now ex-husband that she was blackmailed in an audio recording

In the story on KMOV the woman tearfully tells her now ex-husband that she was blackmailed in an audio recording

In the story on KMOV the woman tearfully tells her now ex-husband that she was blackmailed in an audio recording

Then he allegedly threatened to expose naked images of her if she told anyone what happened.

The distraught woman can be heard weeping in the audio as she explains the the encounter.

‘He used some sort of tape, I don’t know what it was… and taped my hands to these rings and then put a blindfold on me,’ she first explained.

Then, ‘he stepped back, I saw a flash through the blindfold and he said: “You’re never going to mention my name, otherwise, there will be pictures of me everywhere,”‘ she added, tearfully.

Sheena Greitens, his wife and mother of his two sons, has forgiven her husband

Sheena Greitens, his wife and mother of his two sons, has forgiven her husband

Sheena Greitens, his wife and mother of his two sons, has forgiven her husband

Greitens says that right now his marriage is strong 

Greitens says that right now his marriage is strong 

Greitens says that right now his marriage is strong 

In the Saturday interview, Greitens did not directly say ‘yes’ or ‘no’ when asked if he had bound and blindfolded and taken a photo of the woman. 

The Republican Governor did firmly deny that he had attempted to coerce the woman, or that he or anyone associated with him had paid her to be silent.

After news of the affair broke, an attorney for the ex-husband said his client told him that Greitens had slapped the woman, at the hospital where Greitens’ wife was giving birth. St. Louis Circuit Attorney Kim Gardner said she was opening a criminal investigation into the various claims about Greitens’ actions.

The Governor was vehement when asked Saturday if he had ever slapped the woman: ‘Absolutely not.’

Greitens, a former Navy Seal, is married to Sheena Greitens, a professor at the University of Missouri, and the couple has two young sons.  Sheena has said she’s forgiven her husband for the affair.

And In the days since the news broke, Greitens told the Associated Press that he has called almost every state lawmaker in Missouri, and posted an apology on Facebook that reads in part: ‘I ask for your forgiveness and hope you can find it in your heart to do so. 

‘I assure you that this personal mistake will not deter us from the mission we were sent here to do.’ 

He said the ‘love and support has been tremendous from people all over the state.’

In Greitens' Facebook apology,  he says he is focused on moving forward. 

In Greitens' Facebook apology,  he says he is focused on moving forward. 

In Greitens’ Facebook apology,  he says he is focused on moving forward. 

Despite calls for his resignation from Republicans and Democrats alike, Greitens said ‘I’m staying. I’m staying.’ Saying it twice for emphasis.

‘I’m very confident that God has a way of bringing good from difficulty. God has a way of helping people in the midst of pain to emerge with wisdom,’ Greitens said. ‘God has a way of helping you to move through suffering and actually become stronger.’

 

China’s doorway to N. Korea feels sanctions pinch

This photo taken on January 9, 2018 shows the North Korean town of Sinuiju, seen from Dandong in China's northeast Liaoning province

This photo taken on January 9, 2018 shows the North Korean town of Sinuiju, seen from Dandong in China's northeast Liaoning province

This photo taken on January 9, 2018 shows the North Korean town of Sinuiju, seen from Dandong in China’s northeast Liaoning province

Rows of sewing machines in one Chinese garment factory on the border with North Korea are now silent, unmanned after UN sanctions sent home their seamstresses from the secretive country.

Factory owners, merchants and shop owners in the border city of Dandong — China’s main trading hub with neighbouring North Korea — are feeling the pinch from the United Nations resolutions.

Dandong bet its economy on trade with the North, seeing the benefits of economic growth and rapacious consumption of Chinese products across the border.

Envisioning a bright future, the city expanded, building the Dandong New District as a cooperation zone on the banks of the Yalu River, which marks the border.

A massive four-lane, $350-million bridge with a new customs area was built to link the zone to the North.

Construction of the bridge finished three years ago yet it has not opened. On the North Korean side, concrete runs into fields of snow as Pyongyang has not built roads to meet the bridge.

Now UN sanctions — which Beijing has backed as it grows tired of its Cold War-era ally’s nuclear and missile tests — are buffeting Dandong’s economy, which slowed in 2016.

In October last year, its port missed a bond payment.

“For Dandong’s economy, and the livelihood of the average person in the city, there is an impact,” said Lu Chao, director of the Border Studies Institute at the Liaoning Academy of Social Sciences.

“Trade with the North was a pillar of Dandong’s economy.”

– Empty factory –

The potential of the new bridge and cheap North Korean labour brought Lin and his garment factory to a Dandong factory zone where signs admonishing workers not to smoke or litter are in both Chinese and Korean.

“The North Koreans are disciplined and hard working,” Lin said of the 100 North Korean women — “all 18 to 32 years old” — he recruited. He asked his full name not be used.

Last year, Lin negotiated a contract with a Dandong labour outsourcer and a North Korean company. On September 1, the women arrived, led by a North Korean manager.

A four-lane, $350 million bridge with a new customs zone is seen over the Yalu river between the North Korean town of Sinuiju and Dandong in China's northeast Liaoning province

A four-lane, $350 million bridge with a new customs zone is seen over the Yalu river between the North Korean town of Sinuiju and Dandong in China's northeast Liaoning province

A four-lane, $350 million bridge with a new customs zone is seen over the Yalu river between the North Korean town of Sinuiju and Dandong in China’s northeast Liaoning province

The contract covered all the details — a clean dorm for the workers, hot showers three times a week, and time twice a week to “study the policies and worship” the leader Kim Jong-un.

“They look at their leader like he’s a god,” Lin said, noting the salaries were to be paid directly to the North Korean manager.

As he spoke to AFP on his office sofa sipping tea, he rattled off the UN resolution numbers that have crippled his once thriving garment business.

UN Resolution 2371 turned Lin’s plans upside down — his workers arrived two days after China announced its implementation: no new contracts with North Korea.

For the past 10 years, Lin hauled material and cloth to factories across the river in Sinuiju and Pyongyang, where North Korean workers turned it into exportable jackets, coats, and other clothing.

As new sanctions came down, he saw the writing on the wall and began planning.

“We thought if we can’t trade with North Korea, well we can get North Koreans to work for us in China.”

Today, Lin’s three-floor garment factory is mostly empty. There are no able and cheap Chinese workers in the city, he said. Garment imports from the North have also been sanctioned.

There were 30,000 North Koreans working in Dandong before the August sanctions but nearly 6,000 have gone home, he said.

– Dandong New District –

Many of the apartments, shopfronts and restaurant spaces in Dandong’s New District are empty.

“There’s nothing over here,” said Yue Yue, a real estate agent at the New District’s Singapore City development, where only one-third of the apartments have been sold.

“We’ve dropped the prices a bit for the apartments further from the river,” she admitted, noting they had been lowered more than 30 percent.

“I’m hoping for the bridge to open.”

Lu of the Border Institute says that is not likely with the current sanctions regime in place.

A statue of North Korean women dancing and playing drums in the market place in the border city of Dandong in China's northeast Liaoning province

A statue of North Korean women dancing and playing drums in the market place in the border city of Dandong in China's northeast Liaoning province

A statue of North Korean women dancing and playing drums in the market place in the border city of Dandong in China’s northeast Liaoning province

North Korean-run businesses in the city have begun to close, with several restaurants forced to shut their doors.

Truck and train traffic on the older, narrow one-lane Sino-Korean Friendship Bridge that carries most of the trade is said to be down.

Roughly 90 percent of the North’s past exports have been sanctioned and new measures now target goods travelling in the other direction.

Wang Xueliang, who runs the Dandong Balance Trade Company, said he is no longer allowed to send tractors, trucks and cars to the North.

Before he could sell one or two vehicles a month to North Korean clients who paid in yuan or dollars.

China cut off all vehicle sales to the North in early January, he said.

“For the moment we will keep operating,” Wang said. “But it’s having an effect.”

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KUWTK reveals Scott Disick angry about Kourtney’s new beau

They both found love with models significantly younger than themselves.

And in a new Keeping Up With The Kardashians teaser posted by Kris Jenner on Saturday, the clip hints that Scott Disck, 34, experiences ‘another episode’. 

Scott’s abnormal behavior comes after ex-girlfriend Kourtney Kardashian reveals she has made her relationship with new beau Younes Bendjima official.

Not again! In a new Keeping Up With The Kardashians teaser posted by Kris Jenner on Saturday, the clip hints that Scott Disck, 34, experiences 'another episode'

Not again! In a new Keeping Up With The Kardashians teaser posted by Kris Jenner on Saturday, the clip hints that Scott Disck, 34, experiences 'another episode'

Not again! In a new Keeping Up With The Kardashians teaser posted by Kris Jenner on Saturday, the clip hints that Scott Disck, 34, experiences ‘another episode’

In the short clip, Scott is seen at a store with Kris Jenner as the mother-of-six observes him from afar.

Kris later consoles with a family member off camera by stating: ‘He just seemed a little bit off.’

An other short preview revealed Khloe telling her friend Malika that the father-of-three is experiencing ‘another episode’.

The teaser ends with a worrisome Kim asking, ‘when is it going to be enough’. 

Just looking: Scott's abnormal behavior comes after ex-girlfriend Kourtney Kardashian reveals she has officiated things with new beau Younes Bendjima

Just looking: Scott's abnormal behavior comes after ex-girlfriend Kourtney Kardashian reveals she has officiated things with new beau Younes Bendjima

Just looking: Scott’s abnormal behavior comes after ex-girlfriend Kourtney Kardashian reveals she has officiated things with new beau Younes Bendjima

Not the same: Kris later consoles with a family member off camera by stating: 'He just seemed a little bit off.'

Not the same: Kris later consoles with a family member off camera by stating: 'He just seemed a little bit off.'

Not the same: Kris later consoles with a family member off camera by stating: ‘He just seemed a little bit off.’

She cares: In the short clip, Scott is seen at a store with Kris Jenner as the mother-of-six observes him from afar

She cares: In the short clip, Scott is seen at a store with Kris Jenner as the mother-of-six observes him from afar

She cares: In the short clip, Scott is seen at a store with Kris Jenner as the mother-of-six observes him from afar

It was revealed earlier this week that Scott was angry at Kourtney after a heated phone call that took place at 2 a.m. this past summer.

In a previous episode teaser, Kourtney said: ‘Last night Scott called me at like two in the morning. He never calls me late at night, ever, and he was just like ranting like, “What are we doing in life? What are you doing? What am I doing?”

‘And I’ll go, “But what are you doing?” Or then he’ll say, “But what are you doing? Is it any better?”‘ 

Oh no! It was revealed earlier this week that Scott was angry at Kourtney after a heated phone call that took place at 2 a.m. this past summer.

Oh no! It was revealed earlier this week that Scott was angry at Kourtney after a heated phone call that took place at 2 a.m. this past summer.

Oh no! It was revealed earlier this week that Scott was angry at Kourtney after a heated phone call that took place at 2 a.m. this past summer.

Shocked: In a previous episode teaser, Kourtney said: 'Last night Scott called me at like two in the morning. He never calls me late at night, ever, and he was just like ranting like, "What are we doing in life? What are you doing? What am I doing?"'

Shocked: In a previous episode teaser, Kourtney said: 'Last night Scott called me at like two in the morning. He never calls me late at night, ever, and he was just like ranting like, "What are we doing in life? What are you doing? What am I doing?"'

Shocked: In a previous episode teaser, Kourtney said: ‘Last night Scott called me at like two in the morning. He never calls me late at night, ever, and he was just like ranting like, “What are we doing in life? What are you doing? What am I doing?”‘

A new man: She explained she then told him that having a boyfriend who is 24 is 'not the craziest thing in the world', causing him to flip.

A new man: She explained she then told him that having a boyfriend who is 24 is 'not the craziest thing in the world', causing him to flip.

A new man: She explained she then told him that having a boyfriend who is 24 is ‘not the craziest thing in the world’, causing him to flip.

She explained she then told him that having a boyfriend who is 24 is ‘not the craziest thing in the world’, causing him to flip.

She added: ‘And so he was like, “He’s your boyfriend?!” And then he hung up the phone!’

Kourtney shares her three children with Scott; Mason, seven, Penelope, four, and Reign, two. 

Meanwhile, Scott is also dating someone significantly younger than him.

Since the show was filmed mid 2017, the 34-year-old father has gone public with his relationship with 19-year-old model Sofia Richie – the daughter of 80s singer Lionel Richie.

The pair have enjoyed a number of romantic holidays together, including a sun-soaked break in Mexico last week. 

Repeating history? The teaser ends with a worrisome Kim asking, 'when is it going to be enough'

Repeating history? The teaser ends with a worrisome Kim asking, 'when is it going to be enough'

Repeating history? The teaser ends with a worrisome Kim asking, ‘when is it going to be enough’

Kourtney shares her three children with Scott; Mason, seven, Penelope, four, and Reign, two

Kourtney shares her three children with Scott; Mason, seven, Penelope, four, and Reign, two

Kourtney shares her three children with Scott; Mason, seven, Penelope, four, and Reign, two

Doting dad! Since the show was filmed mid 2017, the 34-year-old father has gone public with his relationship with 19-year-old model Sofia Richie - the daughter of 80s singer Lionel Richie

Doting dad! Since the show was filmed mid 2017, the 34-year-old father has gone public with his relationship with 19-year-old model Sofia Richie - the daughter of 80s singer Lionel Richie

Doting dad! Since the show was filmed mid 2017, the 34-year-old father has gone public with his relationship with 19-year-old model Sofia Richie – the daughter of 80s singer Lionel Richie

Embiid, 76ers power past Bucks 116-94 and into 6th in East

PHILADELPHIA (AP) – Joel Embiid had 29 points and nine rebounds and the Philadelphia 76ers pulled away from the undermanned Milwaukee Bucks 116-94 on Saturday night for their seventh win in eight games.

Ben Simmons added 16 points and nine assists, and Timothe Luwawu-Cabarrot added 16 points in a rare start as the Sixers (22-20) moved past Milwaukee (23-22) for sixth place in the Eastern Conference.

Khris Middleton had 23 points, 14 rebounds and 10 assists for the Bucks in their second straight loss. They were without top scorer Giannis Antetokounmpo, who was sitting out the first of two games to rest a sore right knee.

Philadelphia 76ers' Joel Embiid, left, celebrates his 3-point shot with T.J. McConnell, right, during the first half of the team's NBA basketball game against the Milwaukee Bucks, Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Philadelphia 76ers' Joel Embiid, left, celebrates his 3-point shot with T.J. McConnell, right, during the first half of the team's NBA basketball game against the Milwaukee Bucks, Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Philadelphia 76ers’ Joel Embiid, left, celebrates his 3-point shot with T.J. McConnell, right, during the first half of the team’s NBA basketball game against the Milwaukee Bucks, Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Fellow starter Malcolm Brogdon (family matter) also wasn’t available. Tony Snell (15 points) and Sterling Brown (14 points) moved into the lineup, and the Bucks rallied from 16 points down to tie it before fading in the fourth quarter.

Antetokounmpo practiced Friday, but the Bucks announced Saturday morning that the two-time All-Star would be out until Friday against Brooklyn to “manage” his ailment. Knee pain also kept Antetokounmpo sidelined on Nov. 22 and Dec. 23.

“Hopefully, after missing these two games, he doesn’t have to miss any more,” Bucks coach Jason Kidd said.

Philadelphia was without its top two shooting guards. JJ Redick (cracked bone below his knee) is out at least a week and Jerryd Bayless (sore left wrist) didn’t dress.

Luwawu-Cabarrot, a French guard in his second NBA season, stepped into the starting lineup and made 3 of 5 3-pointers. His 3 capped a 13-0 run early in the fourth as Philadelphia built a 97-82 lead.

The Sixers showed good depth early. Nine players scored in the first quarter, and they built a 53-37 lead before halftime.

After committing just three first-half turnovers, the Sixers threw it away 11 times in the third, and Middleton and Eric Bledsoe (14 points on 5-of-18 shooting) helped the Bucks rally to tie it.

Embiid responded with a dunk and a block on Bledsoe and a three-point play to end the third and give the Sixers an 84-80 lead.

TIP-INS

Bucks: Brogdon is expected back Monday. … Marshall Plumlee, signed to a two-way contact five days earlier, made an impact in his team debut. He had six points and six rebounds and started the fourth quarter … Milwaukee plays the Sixers three more times, including at Philadelphia on April 11 to end the regular season.

76ers: Rookie G Markelle Fultz participated in shootaround as he tries to regain his shooting form following a right shoulder injury. The No. 1 overall pick has missed 38 straight games. … Simmons didn’t attempt a 3-pointer for the 12th time in 13 games. He’s 0 for 10 from long range. … With the game in hand, fans turned their attention to Sunday’s NFC championship game with several “Eagles” chants.

UP NEXT

Bucks: Home vs. Phoenix on Monday night.

76ers: At Memphis on Monday night.

___

More AP basketball: https://apnews.com/tag/NBAbasketball

Milwaukee Bucks' Khris Middleton, right, shoots as Philadelphia 76ers' Joel Embiid, left, defends during the first half of an NBA basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Milwaukee Bucks' Khris Middleton, right, shoots as Philadelphia 76ers' Joel Embiid, left, defends during the first half of an NBA basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Milwaukee Bucks’ Khris Middleton, right, shoots as Philadelphia 76ers’ Joel Embiid, left, defends during the first half of an NBA basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Milwaukee Bucks' Eric Bledsoe, left, passes the ball as Philadelphia 76ers' Amir Johnson, right, defends during the first half of an NBA basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Milwaukee Bucks' Eric Bledsoe, left, passes the ball as Philadelphia 76ers' Amir Johnson, right, defends during the first half of an NBA basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Milwaukee Bucks’ Eric Bledsoe, left, passes the ball as Philadelphia 76ers’ Amir Johnson, right, defends during the first half of an NBA basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Philadelphia 76ers' Ben Simmons, left, of Australia, dunks as Milwaukee Bucks' Tony Snell watches during the first half of an NBA basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Philadelphia 76ers' Ben Simmons, left, of Australia, dunks as Milwaukee Bucks' Tony Snell watches during the first half of an NBA basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

Philadelphia 76ers’ Ben Simmons, left, of Australia, dunks as Milwaukee Bucks’ Tony Snell watches during the first half of an NBA basketball game Saturday, Jan. 20, 2018, in Philadelphia. (AP Photo/Chris Szagola)

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