Angus T. Jones: Happier Following God

He was one of the highest paid teen actors on television but Angus T. Jones would rather preach than collect a six-million-dollar salary from “Two and a Half Men.”

In a new interview, the 20-year-old bearded Seventh Day Adventist explained his issues with his character on the hit CBS sitcom.

“[It turned out] I was making light of topics in our world where there are really problems for a lot of people,” he shared.

Furthermore, Jones notes there was an increasing disparity between his actions and his beliefs. “I was a paid hypocrite because I wasn’t OK with it and I was still doing it.”

And though he doesn’t regret his decision to leave the show, Angus regrets the way he slammed Chuck Lorre’s creation. “That’s his like baby and I just totally insulted his baby and to that degree I am apologetic but otherwise I don’t regret saying what I said.”

Cara Delevingne Keeps it Casual in London

Taking advantage of some free time in her busy schedule, Cara Delevingne ran a few errands in London on Monday (March 17).

The 21-year-old supermodel sported a pair of sweatpants with black shoes and a leather jacket as she and a male companion stepped out into the busy streets.

On Sunday (March 16), Miss Delevingne took to her Instagram account with a snapshot of her recent adventures in Iceland and even revealed her golf “talents.”

“Spot of golf,” Cara captioned the pic, featuring her with a golf club looking as though she was ready to take a swing.

The up-and-coming model also showed off a pic of er being surrounded by muscly men and wrote, “Iceland’s finest muscle.”

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Apple Jumps Into The World Of Health

Seven years out from the original iPhone’s introduction, and four years past the iPad’s launch, Apple has found its next market ripe for reinvention: the mobile healthcare and fitness-tracking industry.

The ANEIROS Vehicle Child Seat System Could Save Lives Of Kids Who Are Left In Hot Cars

Here’s an unsettling statistic: An average of 38 children who are left in hot cars die every year. Now, an inventor aims to eliminate those tragedies altogether.

Dennis Aneiros, an automotive designer, created a car seat that could save kids’ lives if they’re ever trapped in hot cars. The ANEIROS Vehicle Child Seat System would react to the child left behind by activating the cars already-installed features such as lights, ignition, and alarm. If the parent is already too far from the car to notice the lights flashing or alarm sounding, the air-conditioner activates.

“Cars nowadays come equipped with touch screen interfaces, GPS, direct cell phone connections, but nothing that can alert a parent of a child that’s left attended in a vehicle,” said creative director Jonathan Machado in the system’s promotional video.

Currently, there’s a working prototype, and Aneiros has launched an Indiegogo campaign to fund production, including manufacturing, engineering, tooling and polishing the exterior. On the fundraising page, he explains what the system entails:

“The ANIEROS effectively integrates with your vehicles alarm and electrical wiring, giving it the capability to alert a parent or caretaker of a forgotten child, activating the cars alarm, triggering the air condition system to cool down an overheating child, and much more.”

It’s easy to dismiss leaving a child in a hot car as negligent parenting, but anecdotal evidence suggests that it really can happen to anyone. In a 2010 Pulitzer Prize winning piece for The Washington Post, Gene Weingarten evaluated a number of tragedies and concluded that there is no specific “type” of parent who leaves their child in a hot car. He wrote:

In the last 10 years, it has happened to a dentist. A postal clerk. A social worker. A police officer. An accountant. A soldier. A paralegal. An electrician. A Protestant clergyman. A rabbinical student. A nurse. A construction worker. An assistant principal. It happened to a mental health counselor, a college professor and a pizza chef. It happened to a pediatrician. It happened to a rocket scientist.

Former HuffPost Senior Columnist Lisa Belkin echoed Weingarten’s argument that blaming parents will not solve the problem. “Pointing fingers and punishing them does not prevent the next mistake; creating a system that assumes fallibility and works around it makes a lot more practical sense,” she wrote when reporting on an acronym that could be help avoid these fatalities.

Providing that system is what what Aneiros wants to do.

As of Monday morning, his campaign has raised $396 of the $500,000 goal. One donor wrote “What a great concept! I look forward to seeing how you guys progress – exciting stuff!”

Exciting indeed.

(Hat Tip: BabyCenter)

Very Doge. Much Game. Wow.

Do you like dogs? Memes? Web games? Comic sans?

If you answered yes to any of the above, we have a game for you.

It’s called “Doge 2048,” which is a new version of the popular game “2048.” “2048” is, in turn, a web-based version of the app “Threes!…

Katy Perry Reportedly Spent Over $500,000 On Cars For Her Assistants

Katy Perry may be the best boss ever.

According to a report in the Daily Star, the singer dropped over half a million dollars on new cars for her five assistants. (Apparently, international superstardom requires a lot of planning and errands.)

Reportedly, the 29–year–old invested in five Fisker Karmas, each with a price tag of over $100,000. The sporty four–door sedans will help the star implement a greener lifestyle.

“They are completely electric and top of the range in car luxury but she hates the smog in the air in LA. In total she spent over half a million dollars on the cars and now her conscience is clean,” a friend of Perry reportedly told the Daily Star.

The Huffington Post has reached out to Katy Perry’s rep for a statement regarding the purchase.

Technology: Good or Bad?

Is technology good or bad? If we look at case law, such as Sony Corporation of America v. Universal City Studios, Inc., 464 U.S. 417 (1984) or, more recently, MGM Studios, Inc. v. Grokster, Ltd., 545 U.S. 913 (2005), the courts have consistently deci…