Are you ready for another roller coaster season with the phenomenal TV Show called "Empire"? If not, do. Please do! Please be ready! The runaway success of the show about a family-run hip-hop music company that has surprised the experts since it has started to air early this year. It hit all the records and ended with the highest note ever leaving us with a hunger and thirst for more. Now, it is about to outdo itself, hence there is no other show to beat.
Person of Year
The Women Tennis world number one, American Serena Williams, has defeated sister Venus Williams in quarter finals. The win puts her closer to achieving a World record, with her 22th Grand Slam title. Earlier this year, Serena Williams has won her sixth Wimbledon and her fifth French Open. With the Wimbledon single, she won, for the second time in her career, four straight majors.. If she wins the US Open, she will equal Steffi Graf's Open Era record of 22.
Both Serena and Venus Williams played arguably one of their best games. It was not an easy night for any of the sisters. But, ultimately, one had to win. Serena
Mo Farah, the Somali born, Brish Athlete has claimed the first distance triple-bouble, after winning 5,000 m and 10,000 at the World Championships held in Beijing, China from August 22-30, 2015. He won the same races twice, before: the London Olympics of 2012 and teh World Championships held in Moscow, Russia, from August 10-18, 2013.
Mo Farah, 32, has now outperformed the Ethiopian Kenenisa Bekele, the only other person to claim 'double-double' in the distance events. He has five World Championship golds, two Olympic golds and five European golds.
In the same World Championships, the Jamaican Usain Bolt completed the gold medal treble in the 100-meter dash, 200-meter run and
Amelia Boynton Robinson, one of the prominent civil rights activists, who nearly died while leading what is known as the "Bloody Sunday" march in Selma, Alabama has died. She was 104. Mrs Robsinson championed voting rights for Blacks and was the first black woman to run for Congress in Alabama. In March 1965, beaten unconscious during the "Bloody Sunday" voting rights march across the Edmund Pettus Bridge in Selma, Ala., she became the rallying symbol against the brutality of the police in South during the Civil Rights era.