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I’m A Celeb’s Jamie Lynn FINALLY mentions her estranged sister Britney Spears after being branded a ‘total b****’ in pop star’s memoir

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I’m A Celeb’s Jamie Lynn finally mentioned her estranged sister Britney during the ITV show – just weeks after being branded a ‘total b****’ by the pop star in her bombshell memoir The Woman In Me.

The actress, 32, made her debut in the Jungle on Sunday night alongside a host of other stars including Nigel Farage and Marvin Humes.

While Jamie Lynn relaxed in a hammock in camp during Monday’s episode, Fred asked: ‘So where do you live?’

Jamie Lynn replied: ‘I live in the country. We have like 180 acres.’

Fred replied: ‘Wow, like a ranch? Your sister is obviously a superstar, you’re a superstar, why? How come the both of you, what made it?’

Opening up: I'm A Celeb's Jamie Lynn finally mentioned her estranged sister Britney during the ITV show - just weeks after being branded a 'total b****' by the pop star in her bombshell memoir The Woman In Me

Opening up: I’m A Celeb’s Jamie Lynn finally mentioned her estranged sister Britney during the ITV show – just weeks after being branded a ‘total b****’ by the pop star in her bombshell memoir The Woman In Me

Brutal: In her memoir the Hit Me Baby One More Time singer lambasted Jamie Lynn's behaviour at their family home due to her poor treatment of their mother, who was struggling in the wake of her marriage split

Brutal: In her memoir the Hit Me Baby One More Time singer lambasted Jamie Lynn’s behaviour at their family home due to her poor treatment of their mother, who was struggling in the wake of her marriage split

Jamie Lynn replied: ‘I think every family fights and has their stuff but I talked to her before I came here and we love each other.’

Fred clarified his question saying: ‘But the both of you became so famous and so big…’

Jamie Lynn said: ‘Oh, I always say this. My mumma, not in a cocky way at all, my mum literally believed we were the best in the world. I think we grew up, all we ever did was sing and dance, that was our whole household, that’s how we were. 

‘We auditioned for a show called ‘All That’ and that’s when I was on ‘All That’ for three years before I did Zoey [101]. It was very successful. 

‘After I finished Zoey, I had my love of my life, what I thought, I decided to keep the baby. I was 16. The whole world was like, ‘You’re a s**t, you’re horrible your life is over…’

Fred asked: ‘Oh really? You felt it?’

Jamie Lynn said: ‘Oh yeah. Because I got pregnant young and I was on a kids’ show.’

Fred asked: ‘Your parents were good with you?’

Jamie Lynn said: ‘Yeah, they had a lot going on. I just think they were sad I was in that situation but also it’s your baby having a baby. I had to go hide away for a long time because they were relentless.’

While Jamie Lynn relaxed in a hammock in camp during Monday's episode, Fred asked: 'So where do you live?'

While Jamie Lynn relaxed in a hammock in camp during Monday’s episode, Fred asked: ‘So where do you live?’

Jamie Lynn said: 'I think every family fights and has their stuff but I talked to her before I came here and we love each other.'

Jamie Lynn said: ‘I think every family fights and has their stuff but I talked to her before I came here and we love each other.’

Fred asked: ‘The press?’

Jamie Lynn said: ‘I moved to Mississippi and literally hid. Put a gate around me. I had 20 paparazzi on me every day. They wouldn’t leave me alone. They came and lived in Mississippi, middle of nowhere. It was horrible. I hated it so much. 

‘I just wanted to be normal. I wanted my baby to be normal. Everybody told me I was going to be a horrible mum. So I was like I’ve got to raise this baby by myself and I did.’

Jamie Lynn got tearful as she said: ‘When I went away… when I first got pregnant…’

Fred comforted: ‘We don’t have to talk about this…’

Jamie Lynn continued: ‘They didn’t want me to have the baby. A lot of people around me.’

Fred said: ‘But you’ve been amazing. What you’ve done is amazing.’

Jamie Lynn said: ‘When I got out of that, I told my parents I was going to emancipate them, that way I could make my own decisions. I was secretly telling her I was going to doctor’s appointments. 

‘I was going to meetings with a lawyer… My poor mum, we put her through it. And so then she was like, she didn’t want me to do that, she knew that would mean I’d probably marry the father and lose my fortune that I’d amassed over the years of working… she said, “Just go baby…”. 

‘It was the first time I was in control. My mum did [come and visit]. I don’t know what’s wrong with me, why I wouldn’t take the easy route sometimes, but I just don’t want to.’

In the Bush Telegraph Jamie Lynn said: ‘I’m proud of where I’m at now. I don’t share it in a way of being sad or crying about it, but it’s like, I don’t know, I just… I’m really thankful.’

It comes as I’m A Celeb bosses are believed to already be fearing that Jamie Lynn may quit the show less than 24 hours after entering camp.

She is said to have isolated herself from her her fellow stars, however she must remain in the jungle 72-hours in order to receive her full pay cheque.

Fred clarified his question saying: 'But the both of you became so famous and so big¿'

Fred clarified his question saying: ‘But the both of you became so famous and so big…’

The actress has reportedly stayed in bed and producers fear that she may be a ‘flight risk’ and jet home to the US.

A source told The Mirror : ‘Away from the cameras and scenes that aired on TV, it’s her behaviour in camp that has become obvious to crew,’

‘She has kept herself somewhat separate, not really socializing — and stayed in bed.’

MailOnline have contacted ITV for comment.

It came after Josie Gibson awkwardly questioned Jamie Lynn about her famous family as the celebs got to know each other after arriving in camp on Sunday.

The This Morning host, 38, quizzed the American actress and singer, 32, about her musically inclined relatives – just weeks after being branded a ‘total b****’ by pop star sister in her bombshell memoir The Woman In Me.

After Josie asked: ‘Who got you into music?’ Jamie Lynn explained: ‘I’ve always kind of been into music, you know what I mean?’.

With the This Morning host going on to enquire: ‘Very musical family, aren’t you?’

Sheepishly Jamie Lynn said ‘Yeah’ and spoke about her mother who loved to play the piano, though failed to mention her elder sister, 41, who has sold 150M records worldwide.

In her memoir the Hit Me Baby One More Time singer lambasted Jamie Lynn’s behaviour at their family home due to her poor treatment of their mother, who was struggling in the wake of her marriage split.

Britney wrote that she arrived home from tour to discover that 11-year-old Jamie Lynn ‘ruled’ their home adding how she felt ‘betrayed’ by how her little sister had ‘changed’ while she was away.

Oh dear: It comes as I'm A Celeb bosses are believed to already be fearing that Jamie Lynn may quit the show less than 24 hours after entering camp

Oh dear: It comes as I’m A Celeb bosses are believed to already be fearing that Jamie Lynn may quit the show less than 24 hours after entering camp 

Scary: The 32-year-old was thrown into I'm A Celeb life right away having to complete a skydive then a critter-filled trial ahead of heading into camp

Scary: The 32-year-old was thrown into I’m A Celeb life right away having to complete a skydive then a critter-filled trial ahead of heading into camp

Britney also said she is ‘working to feel more compassion’ towards her sibling after they feuded for years.

Claiming in her tell-all tome that Jamie Lynn told her to ‘stop fighting’ her controversial conservatorship which ran from 2008-2021.

But it appears that actress Jamie Lynn Spears decided to wait a while before she lets rip because she refused to take part in pre-show interviews.

While her co-stars such as Nigel Farage , Josie Gibson and Marvin Humes all answered candid questions before entering the jungle, the 32-year-old actress gave a glimpse of her anticipated diva behaviour by turning down the opportunity.

A show source told MailOnline: ‘While it is a choice whether camp mates take part in the interviews, they usually do – no questions asked.

‘But Jamie said no, that she didn’t want to speak before she entered the show. It was very disappointing, fans of the show are so excited about what she has to say.’

I’m A Celebrity …Get Me Out Of Here! continues Tuesday at 9pm on ITV1 and ITVX.

I’m A Celebrity 2023: Meet the campmates

NIGEL FARAGE

NIGEL FARAGE

Claim to fame: Former leader of the UK Independence Party  and leader of the Brexit Party.

Phobias: Nobody likes rats, snakes and I am dreading anything to do with heights.

Biggest misconception you want to dispel?: I have been demonised over the years and so it will be nice to show people I am not nasty. 

Role in camp: Lead on starting up plenty of campfire discussions. 

Aside from your family, what will you miss the most whilst in camp?: A pint in the pub and the news. 

Best & worst attributes: I hope to cheer people up when they are down. Worst? I am impatient and I do snore. 

Dream camper: As a controversial political media figure, I never name names… But I am looking forward to meeting interesting people from all different fields 

DANIELLE HAROLD

DANIELLE HAROLD

Claim to fame: EastEnders actress.

Phobias: Rats. I hate them! 

Biggest misconception you want to dispel in the jungle?: I can be a little ditzy at times but I am definitely not a ‘dumb blonde’. I want to show I can do the trials, challenges and get stuck in. 

Role in camp: Shoulder to cry on, help others if they are feeling low in camp. 

Aside from family, what will you miss most whilst in camp?: Snacking. I am a little muncher and I am going to miss my morning cup of tea, too! 

Best & worst attributes: I’d like to think I will be good if people are really struggling. I am not, however, very good at being bored, nor am I a morning person either. 

Dream camper: Ed Sheeran. If he brings his guitar into camp, he can sing for us.

FRED SIRIEIX

FRED SIRIEIX

Claim to fame: First Dates star.

Phobias: I am scared of everything. I am dying to find out how vile the food will be! 

Biggest misconception you want to dispel in the jungle?: I don’t think there is anything but I am looking forward to learning more about myself during my time in the camp. 

Role in camp: I will definitely muck in with all the jobs. I don’t mind cooking or cleaning the toilets. 

Aside from your family, what will you miss the most whilst in camp? My bed. It’s super comfy. I will also miss a cup of coffee in the morning. 

Best & worst attributes: I like to have fun but I do snore and I am impatient! 

Dream camper: It’s going to be nice to meet everyone but I’d love to see Dolly Parton, The Rock or Snoop Dog in there.

NELLA ROSE

NELLA ROSE

Claim to fame: YouTuber and Catfish UK star. 

Phobias: I am fearful of everything! 

Biggest misconception you want to dispel in the jungle? I am a pretty open book. 

Role in camp: Keep the morale and humour high.

 Aside from your family, what will you miss the most whilst in camp? My phone… I am always on it! 

Dream camper: Alison Hammond or Adele. 

NICK PICKARD

NICK PICKARD

Claim to fame: Hollyoaks star. 

Phobias: I am a bit scared of the dark. When you go to the House of Horrors at Halloween and things jump out at you, I am not very good when I can’t see! 

Biggest misconception you want to dispel in the jungle: It will be nice to go in as me and not as my Hollyoaks character. 

Role in camp: Grafter or chef, I am quite good at cooking. But I’ve never cooked on a fire before. Aside from family, what will you miss most whilst in camp: Football and my creature comforts. 

Best & worst attributes: I’d like to think I am a nice person and a good team player. I am not lazy but I do have a few bad habits like picking my nose. My girlfriend has been trying to train me to stop! 

Dream camper: Sir Alex Ferguson or Neil Warnock. 

JAMIE LYNN SPEARS

JAMIE LYNN SPEARS

Claim to fame: Zoey 101 and Sweet Magnolias star.

 Phobias: I am scared of everything.

Biggest misconception you want to dispel in the jungle?: I think this is a nice chance to show who I really am.

Role in camp: Hopefully I will be the one who can support everyone. 

Aside from family, what will you miss the most whilst in camp? A normal bathroom, air conditioning and my bed. 

Best & worst attributes: I think my best quality is it takes a lot to hurt my feelings; but I am impatient and my family would say I get in a bad mood a lot. 

Dream camper: Nicole Kidman, she is my favourite actress in the whole wide world, or Reece Witherspoon.

SAM THOMPSON

SAM THOMPSON

Claim to fame: Made In Chelsea star and radio presenter. 

Phobias: I am not a creepy crawly guy and I hate anyone or anything touching my neck. 

Biggest misconception you want to dispel in the jungle?: Since the age of 21, I’ve spent my whole life on TV and so I feel whether people have a good or bad opinion of me, it’s probably warranted!

Role in camp: I’m a ‘yes’ man so cooking, cleaning I will do whatever they want me to do. 

Aside from family, what will you miss most whilst in camp?: I know this sounds lame but gaming. 

Best & worst attributes: I’d like to think I am the court jester and I don’t take things too seriously, so if anyone is having a bad day I would like to put a smile on their face. Worst? I am quite forgetful and I am bad at focusing on things. 

Dream camper: Stephen Fry. I think I would self-combust if he was going in the jungle! 

JOSIE GIBSON

JOSIE GIBSON

Claim to fame: This Morning presenter.

Phobias: Insects and I freeze every time I see a spider and I am not sure what I am going to do if I am in a trial with them! 

Biggest misconception you want to dispel in the jungle?: I would like people to know I am very clever at knowing useless information! 

Role in camp: Mum. I am very motherly and I also love chatting to people. 

Aside from family, what will you miss most whilst in camp?: Getting up to blow dry my hair and putting a bit of make-up on! 

Best & worst attributes: I am an optimist and I love meeting people from all walks of life. Worst? I can be quite nosey and I am worried about my temper if I am too hungry. 

Dream camper: Dawn French, I love her. 

MARVIN HUMES

MARVIN HUMES

Claim to fame: JLS star.

Phobias: Heights. I have pulled out of a skydive with JLS in the past because I was too scared! 

Biggest misconception you want to dispel in the jungle: To show I am not just a member of a boy band. It will be nice for people to learn more about me. 

Role in camp: I’d like to think I will be a shoulder to cry on and a mediator. 

Aside from family, what will you miss most whilst in camp?: My fantasy football app! I am obsessed with it! Four weeks without music is a long time, too. 

Best & worst attributes: I’ve got three children under the age of ten and you definitely need a lot of patience for that! Worst? Rochelle would probably say I get ‘hangry’ if I don’t have enough food. 

Dream camper: Paddy McGuinness – I’ve done Soccer Aid with him before and I know he’s funny, he gets stuck in and he is hands on.

GRACE DENT

GRACE DENT

Claim to fame: MasterChef star and food critic. 

Phobias: Horrible people. 

Biggest misconception you want to dispel in the jungle: People think I am quite forthright and scary but I don’t think I am scary! Hopefully people will see this. 

Role in camp: Shoulder to cry on and I am a practical cook so I can help out. 

Aside from your family, what will you miss the most whilst in camp? My three cats and my make-up bag. I love a bit of glamour. 

Best & worst attributes: I would like to think I am funny! My worst quality is lack of sleep. I like my sleep. 

Dream camper: Queen Camilla. She would be very practical. And Madonna – she could perform tracks from her Greatest Hits tour! 

 

 

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Netflix lures 8m new subscribers as it cashes in on its password sharing crackdown

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Netflix added more than 8m subscribers in three months as it cashed in on a password-sharing crackdown. 

The US streaming giant now has over 278m subscribers watching its shows after raking in new users. 

The company added 8.05m paying customers in the three months to the end of June, up from the 5m it put on in the same period of 2023. 

Netflix now has over 278m subscribers watching its show including One Day, Scoop, which stars Gillian Anderson (pictured), and the controversial global sensation Baby Reindeer

Netflix now has over 278m subscribers watching its show including One Day, Scoop, which stars Gillian Anderson (pictured), and the controversial global sensation Baby Reindeer

The number of new customers has boomed since the start of the year when the firm made it harder to share accounts between friends and family – prompting millions of users to sign up for their own subscriptions. 

Many have also signed up to watch Netflix shows including One Day, Scoop, which stars Gillian Anderson, and the controversial global sensation Baby Reindeer.

But while the subscriber gains topped analysts’ predictions, Netflix cautioned that subscriber additions in the next quarter would be lower than the same period of 2023. 

The streaming giant posted profits of £1.6billion and revenues of more than £7.4billion yesterday. 

Netflix thrived during the pandemic when much of the world was housebound but analysts questioned if it could maintain its momentum. 

The group has since focused efforts on its advert-supported option, which offers lowers prices to viewers. 

Netflix said its advert tier membership grew 34 per cent from the previous quarter, but it did not say how many subscribers chose that option. 

‘Our ad business is growing nicely and is becoming a more meaningful contributor to our business,’ it told investors.

‘But building a business from scratch takes time, and coupled with the large size of our subscription revenue, we don’t expect advertising to be a primary driver of our revenue growth in 2024 or 2025.’

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Trump recounts assassination attempt in convention speech

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Former US President Donald Trump, in his first speech since surviving an attempted assassination, said on Thursday a last instant movement of his head at the rally in Pennsylvania saved him from being killed. 

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Caviar on tap, beach barbecues and a yacht for just 82 guests. A Caribbean cruise? It’s more like a giant floating house party

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As we glide across neon turquoise waters into shore on our Zodiac inflatable, I spy a waiter standing patiently on the ivory sands proffering a tray of painkillers.

Not the medicinal sort, but the enticingly sweet rum cocktails linked to the British Virgin Islands that are scattered like jewels across this corner of the Caribbean Sea.

It’s a glamorous start to our week-long voyage on one of the mega-yachts of boutique line SeaDream Yacht Club, holding up to 112 guests. 

There are just 82 on our sailing, making the ambience even more chummy – like one big floating house party.

We’ve arrived at the island of Jost Van Dyke for today’s Champagne & Caviar Splash beach barbecue – a signature SeaDream indulgence, while crew dispense caviar with trimmings from a floating surfboard in the shallows. 

Small world: Sara Macefield boards a Caribbean cruise with SeaDream. Above, Jost Van Dyke, one of the stops on her tour

Small world: Sara Macefield boards a Caribbean cruise with SeaDream. Above, Jost Van Dyke, one of the stops on her tour

It’s a cocktail party like no other, and the first of innumerable pinch-me moments during a voyage that takes us off well-worn routes to the Caribbean’s diminutive glories. 

Take tiny Nevis, dotted with romantic hotels among the ruins of colonial sugar mills and where US statesman (and subject of the eponymous West End musical) Alexander Hamilton was born, or St Barts, the A-listers’ nirvana where designer stores and superyachts conjure up a French Riviera meets the tropics vibe.

Then there’s the rustic Gallic simplicity of Iles des Saintes, a cluster of pin-prick outposts off Guadeloupe said to resemble St Barts before its jet-set days. 

Adding extra sparkle is our ship SeaDream 1. It’s not the newest or most modern – it turns 40 this year – but I find its varnished wood and gleaming brass brings a classic style of cruising, complemented by faultless service from the charming crew. 

Sara travels on SeaDream 1 (pictured), a mega-yacht that holds up to 112 guests

Sara travels on SeaDream 1 (pictured), a mega-yacht that holds up to 112 guests 

Sara describes the SeaDream experience as 'one big floating house party'

Sara describes the SeaDream experience as ‘one big floating house party’ 

From the moment I step aboard with my husband Geoff they know our names – and remember them throughout. Such touches are impressive, along with gifts that appear in our cabin. 

One night SeaDream keyrings, on another glasses cases.

Days are spent ashore or chilling around the pool. 

Sara's voyage takes her to Iles des Saintes, seen here, a cluster of pin-prick outposts off Guadeloupe

Sara’s voyage takes her to Iles des Saintes, seen here, a cluster of pin-prick outposts off Guadeloupe

Sara explores St Barts, pictured here, the 'A-listers¿ nirvana where designer stores and superyachts conjure up a French Riviera meets the tropics vibe'

Sara explores St Barts, pictured here, the ‘A-listers’ nirvana where designer stores and superyachts conjure up a French Riviera meets the tropics vibe’

It’s an addictive routine, spiced up when the water-sports marina comes into play and we whizz around on jet-skis or hurtle into the sea on the surprisingly steep inflatable slide.

One night we don SeaDream pyjamas embroidered with our names (another gift), to sleep under the stars on one of the plush sunbeds on deck. It’s been made up with a quilt and pillows so we soon drift off to the sound of waves.

I awaken at sunrise as we approach Montserrat, its outline illuminated by glowing crimson skies. You’d never normally find me awake at such an ungodly hour, but this natural alarm call was a rare treat worth getting up for.

TRAVEL FACTS

The Cruise Line offers a one-week British & French Islands Explorer with SeaDream Yacht Club departing February 1, 2025. It costs from £5,670 pp including flights and overnight stays in Miami and the island of St Thomas (cruiseline.co.uk).

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Explosion in Tel Aviv, bomb disposal experts on site, say Israeli police

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A powerful explosion of unknown origin went off in a building in Tel Aviv before 4:00 am (0100 GMT), Israeli police said Friday.

Israeli media reported a loud explosion on Ben Yehuda Street on the corner of Shalom Aleichem in Tel Aviv.

“Numerous police officers and bomb disposal experts have arrived on the scene and are dealing with the situation,” police said in a statement, without giving further details.

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Breakthrough ‘take-at-home’ prostate cancer drug gets green light for NHS use, sparing patients from lengthy hospital visits throwing a lifeline to 40,000 men

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How many people does it kill? 

More than 11,800 men a year – or one every 45 minutes – are killed by the disease in Britain, compared with about 11,400 women dying of breast cancer.

It means prostate cancer is behind only lung and bowel in terms of how many people it kills in Britain. 

In the US, the disease kills 26,000 men each year.

Despite this, it receives less than half the research funding of breast cancer and treatments for the disease are trailing at least a decade behind.

How many men are diagnosed annually?

Every year, upwards of 52,300 men are diagnosed with prostate cancer in the UK – more than 140 every day.   

How quickly does it develop? 

Prostate cancer usually develops slowly, so there may be no signs someone has it for many years, according to the NHS. 

If the cancer is at an early stage and not causing symptoms, a policy of ‘watchful waiting’ or ‘active surveillance’ may be adopted. 

Some patients can be cured if the disease is treated in the early stages.

But if it is diagnosed at a later stage, when it has spread, then it becomes terminal and treatment revolves around relieving symptoms.

Thousands of men are put off seeking a diagnosis because of the known side effects from treatment, including erectile dysfunction.

Tests and treatment

Tests for prostate cancer are haphazard, with accurate tools only just beginning to emerge. 

There is no national prostate screening programme as for years the tests have been too inaccurate.

Doctors struggle to distinguish between aggressive and less serious tumours, making it hard to decide on treatment.

Men over 50 are eligible for a ‘PSA’ blood test which gives doctors a rough idea of whether a patient is at risk.

But it is unreliable. Patients who get a positive result are usually given a biopsy which is also not fool-proof. 

Scientists are unsure as to what causes prostate cancer, but age, obesity and a lack of exercise are known risks. 

Anyone with any concerns can speak to Prostate Cancer UK’s specialist nurses on 0800 074 8383 or visit prostatecanceruk.org

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Biden under intense pressure from Democrats to drop out of presidential race

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US President Joe Biden has reportedly become more open in recent days to hearing arguments that he should end his bid for reelection. Former House speaker Nancy Pelosi has reportedly told Democratic colleagues that Biden could be convinced to leave the race soon. Other allies, including Barack Obama, have also voiced concerns. The New York Times reported that Biden has begun to accept the idea that he may not be able to win the Nov. 5 election and may have to drop out of the race. Biden tested positive on Wednesday for Covid-19, forcing him to cut short a campaign visit to Nevada and isolate for several days in Delaware.

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Ex-NFL star DeSean Jackson grabs new girlfriend’s butt in steamy photo from tropical vacation

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Former NFL receiver DeSean Jackson has his hands full with new flame Yahaira Sandoval – quite literally.

In a steamy photo from their tropical vacation this summer, Jackson – most famous for his five-year stint with the Philadelphia Eagles – can be seen grabbing his girlfriend’s butt as they share a kiss in the sea.

Sandoval – a Los Angeles-based entrepreneur who owns her own beauty bar and clothing brand – posted a series of pictures from their recent getaway on Instagram.

Jackson wrote in the comments: ‘Baddest’ along with heart and flame emojis.

According to TMZ Sports, Sandoval was romantically linked with boxing legend Floyd Mayweather a number of years ago.

Former NFL star DeSean Jackson's new girlfriend shared a steamy photo from their vacation

Former NFL star DeSean Jackson’s new girlfriend shared a steamy photo from their vacation

Jackson spent 14 years in the NFL before retiring

He is now dating Yahaira Sandoval (pictured)

Jackson, who spent 14 years in the NFL before retiring on his 37th birthday at the start of December, is currently dating Yahaira Sandoval (right)

At that time Jackson was in a relationship with ex-fiancée Kayla Phillips, whom he has two sons with. 

The wideout spent 14 years in the NFL before retiring on his 37th birthday at the start of December, having spent time in Washington, Tampa Bay, Los Angeles, Las Vegas and Baltimore after his memorable spell in Philadelphia.

After leaving the Ravens back in January, three-time Pro Bowl wide receiver signed a ceremonial one-day Eagles contract which allowed him to bow out from the sport on December 1 with the team that drafted him back in 2008.

However, despite spending close to a decade and a half as an NFL player, and claiming to have made over $100million in that time, Jackson revealed last year that he walked away from football unhappy with the depth of his pockets.

Sandoval posted a series of pictures from her recent getaway with Jackson on Instagram

Sandoval posted a series of pictures from her recent getaway with Jackson on Instagram

She is a Los Angeles-based entrepreneur who owns her own beauty bar and clothing brand

She is a Los Angeles-based entrepreneur who owns her own beauty bar and clothing brand

Jackson admitted last year that he is not 'satisfied' with the money he made in his NFL career

Jackson admitted last year that he is not ‘satisfied’ with the money he made in his NFL career

He said on the No Jumper podcast in December: ‘The hustler I am, I ain’t satisfied with the money I made in the NFL.

‘I would meet you today, and you wouldn’t even think I made 100 plus million in NFL. Because guess what? That money right there, that’s going to make my future be cool for my kids.

‘But right now, I still need bread, so I’m out here getting all type of stuff, going private equity, real estate… 

‘S***, f*** the NFL. That s*** was cool, but what’s next? I’m trying to go touch some Magic Johnson-type s***.’

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Mourners descend on moving vigil for firefighter killed at Trump rally by shooter who tried to assassinate the former president

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Hundreds of people have gathered to watch a procession of fire trucks transporting the body of the former fire chief who was killed at Donald Trump‘s rally five days ago. 

Corey Comperatore was shot during the assassination attempt by gunman Thomas Matthew Crooks, 20, at the Butler, Pennsylvania campaign event over the weekend. 

The 50-year-old father had worked as a project and tooling engineer, was an Army reservist and spent many years as a volunteer firefighter after serving as chief, according to his obituary. 

He died a hero, spending the final moments of his life shielding his wife and daughter from the barrage of bullets as Trump was struck in the ear amid scenes which rocked American democracy to the core on Saturday evening.

Comperatore’s body was transported in a concierge of fire trucks adorned with black ribbons through his hometown of Freeport, just outside Pittsburgh, PA, on Thursday. 

Corey Comperatore's body was transported in a pof fire tadorned with black ribbons through his hometown of Freeport, just outside Pittsburgh, PA, on Thursday

Corey Comperatore’s body was transported in a procession of fire trucks adorned with black ribbons through his hometown of Freeport, just outside Pittsburgh, PA, on Thursday

Corey Comperatore was shot during the Trump assassination attempt by gunman Thomas Matthew Crooks , 20, at the Butler, Pennsylvania campaign event over the weekend

Corey Comperatore was shot during the Trump assassination attempt by gunman Thomas Matthew Crooks , 20, at the Butler, Pennsylvania campaign event over the weekend

Dan Beazley unloads a cross near a line of guests at a visitation for Corey Comperatore at Laube Hall, Thursday, July 18,2024, in Freeport, Pa

Dan Beazley unloads a cross near a line of guests at a visitation for Corey Comperatore at Laube Hall, Thursday, July 18,2024, in Freeport, Pa

Friends and neighbors had lined the grass beside the country road with knee-high American flags in his honor.  

The Buffalo Township Volunteer Fire Department drove the vehicles somberly in formation to Laube Hall, where a private service will be held on Friday – only around 20 miles from where the Trump rally took place. 

In the five days since the horror unfolded, friends and strangers have donated $1.2 million to a fundraiser supporting Comperatore’s widow, Helen, and daughter, Allyson. 

Helen Comperatore received a call from Trump in the days after the devastating loss of her husband – and she was offered a call from Joe Biden too but refused it. 

Writing on Facebook after her call with Trump, she said: ‘He was very kind and said he would continue to call me in the days and weeks ahead.

‘I told him the same thing I told everyone else. He left this world a hero and God welcomed him in. He did not die in vain that day.’ 

‘I don’t talk to Biden,’ she later told the New York Post. ‘I didn’t want to talk to him. 

‘My husband was a devout Republican and he would not have wanted me to talk to him.’

A person arrives to a visitation for Corey Comperatore at Laube Hall, Thursday, July 18,2024, in Freeport, Pa

A person arrives to a visitation for Corey Comperatore at Laube Hall, Thursday, July 18,2024, in Freeport, Pa

Vehicles are parked at a visitation for Corey Comperatore at Laube Hall, Thursday, July 18, 2024, in Freeport, Pa

Vehicles are parked at a visitation for Corey Comperatore at Laube Hall, Thursday, July 18, 2024, in Freeport, Pa

A memorial for Corey Comperatore is seen on a billboard at the Penn Theater in Butler, PA., Thursday, July 18, 2024

A memorial for Corey Comperatore is seen on a billboard at the Penn Theater in Butler, PA., Thursday, July 18, 2024

She added that she has no ‘ill-will’ towards the president. ‘I’m not one of those people that gets involved in politics,’ she said. 

‘I support Trump, that’s who I’m voting for, but I don’t have any ill-will towards Biden. He didn’t do anything to my husband, a 20-year-old despicable kid did.’

Helen said she and her husband, who were high school sweethearts, were on the verge of celebrating their 29th wedding anniversary when they headed to Trump’s rally in Butler, Pennsylvania.

‘Me and the kids were all there as a family,’ she said. ‘He was just excited. It was going to be a nice day with the family.’

Comperatore’s funeral is scheduled for Friday, according to local reports. 

Hundreds of people also attended a candle-lit vigil the night before in Freeport. 

Commercial buildings in the town have been decorated with messages of support for those who knew Comperatore, and American flags have been raised in his honor. 

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International

How the FBI identified Trump shooter Thomas Matthew Crooks within hours – and how they could do the same for YOU

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Experts are sounding the alarm about techniques used to identify the assassin who tried to kill Donald Trump, saying the methods raise grave concerns about privacy.

The gunman, ‘loner’ Thomas Matthew Crooks, 20, was not carrying an ID, had no criminal record, nearly zero digital footprint and no friends, forcing the FBI to resort to DNA analysis to identity him.

As Kevin Rojek, the special agent-in-charge (SAIC) for the FBI’s Pittsburgh field office, told reporters just hours after the shooting on Saturday, ‘We’re trying to run his DNA and get biometric confirmation.’

While the FBI declined to answer DailyMail.com’s requests for details on how they did this DNA analysis, experts say it has often included scouring consumer genealogy databases like Ancestory.com and 23andMe — which store tens of millions of Americans’ biometric data each.

And now, newer private DNA database companies have entered the market, firms that cater explicitly to the federal government and law enforcement as their clients. 

Experts are sounding the alarm about techniques used to identify the assassin who tried to kill Donald Trump, saying the methods raise grave concerns about privacy. Above, Secret Service agents flank former President Trump after the assassination attempt in Pennsylvania, Saturday

Experts are sounding the alarm about techniques used to identify the assassin who tried to kill Donald Trump, saying the methods raise grave concerns about privacy. Above, Secret Service agents flank former President Trump after the assassination attempt in Pennsylvania, Saturday

Above, law enforcement stands over the body of shooter Thomas Matthew Crooks, 20, on the roof of an industrial building after his assassination attempt. Crooks was not carrying an ID and had nearly zero digital footprint forcing the FBI to resort to DNA analysis to confirm his identity

Above, law enforcement stands over the body of shooter Thomas Matthew Crooks, 20, on the roof of an industrial building after his assassination attempt. Crooks was not carrying an ID and had nearly zero digital footprint forcing the FBI to resort to DNA analysis to confirm his identity

SAIC Rojek added that the Bureau was also ‘looking at photographs’ to help ID the shooter, part of a multi-agency effort to put a name to the dead would-be assassin. 

As experts told the DailyMail.com, a state-level facial recognition database held by Pennsylvania’s Department of Motor Vehicles, fingerprints held as part routine criminal background checks by Crooks’ employers and other government registries — while unnamed by the FBI — likely also played a role. 

One parallel effort conducted by the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives (ATF) ‘completed an urgent trace’ that ultimately led to the ‘business records from a closed gun dealer,’ according to an ATF statement.

That effort, a frantic, manual search through the closed gun shop’s paper records, helped trace the rifle to the Crooks’ father, according to a report by CNN.

‘Results were provided to the FBI and Secret Service in less than 30 minutes that helped identify the shooter,’ ATF reported a day after the FBI’s DNA announcement. 

Civil liberties advocates, however, noted that the increasing reliance on DNA databases by police not only raises privacy concerns, but the tactics have also led to false identifications and wrongful arrests, court records show. 

An attorney who overturned one such case told DailyMail.com that these sprawling DNA databases can lead to misidentifications because today’s crime scene forensics can recover DNA from extremely small and too often unrelated human debris.

As Kevin Rojek, the special agent-in-charge (SAIC) for the FBI's Pittsburgh field office, told reporters just hours after the shooting on Saturday, 'We're trying to run his DNA and get biometric confirmation.' Above, local a bomb squad vehicle parked outside the shooter's home

As Kevin Rojek, the special agent-in-charge (SAIC) for the FBI’s Pittsburgh field office, told reporters just hours after the shooting on Saturday, ‘We’re trying to run his DNA and get biometric confirmation.’ Above, local a bomb squad vehicle parked outside the shooter’s home

Civil liberties advocates, however, noted that the increasing reliance on DNA databases by police not only raises privacy concerns - but the tactics have also led to false identifications and wrongful arrests, as court records show. Above, the home of Trump shooter and his family

Civil liberties advocates, however, noted that the increasing reliance on DNA databases by police not only raises privacy concerns – but the tactics have also led to false identifications and wrongful arrests, as court records show. Above, the home of Trump shooter and his family

‘Our technology for collecting DNA is so sensitive now,’ attorney Jennifer Lynch explained. ‘You can just swab something somebody has touched and get their DNA.’

‘The risk is we shed DNA at different rates and DNA gets transferred from one surface to another,’ she continued. ‘That’s how somebody could be misidentified for a crime.’

Despite the fact that the FBI accomplished its ‘biometric confirmation’ of Trump’s shooter Crooks in less than 24 hours, further details have yet to be made public. 

But Lynch, who works as general counsel for the nonprofit Electronic Frontier Foundation (EFF), has spent over a decade tracking the federal government’s increasing reliance on vast genetic databases to track US citizens.

This ‘scary surveillance and technology,’ as Lynch told DailyMail.com, includes law enforcement contracts with private firms, like Verogen, Inc., who have amassed their DNA databases explicitly for ‘forensic customers’ and ‘criminal casework.’

In fact, Verogen has let police access personal genetic data that its ordinary genealogy database users had submitted as private, so long as they had a warrant. 

Attorney Jennifer Lynch told DailyMail.com that sprawling DNA databases can lead to false identifications because today's crime scene forensics can recover DNA from very small and potentially unrelated human debris: 'Our technology for collecting DNA is so sensitive now'

Attorney Jennifer Lynch told DailyMail.com that sprawling DNA databases can lead to false identifications because today’s crime scene forensics can recover DNA from very small and potentially unrelated human debris: ‘Our technology for collecting DNA is so sensitive now’

The FBI's 'biometric confirmation' of Trump's shooter took less than 24 hours. Above, a woman walks by a poster depicting Crooks from his high school yearbook photo (above), on Water street during the third day of the 2024 Republican National Convention in Milwaukee

The FBI’s ‘biometric confirmation’ of Trump’s shooter took less than 24 hours. Above, a woman walks by a poster depicting Crooks from his high school yearbook photo (above), on Water street during the third day of the 2024 Republican National Convention in Milwaukee

Prior to the entry of firms like Verogen, law enforcement had garnered success closing ‘cold case’ murders by anonymously uploading the DNA of their suspects into consumer genealogy databases like Ancestory.com and 23andMe.

As of March 2024, Ancestry.com’s database houses DNA from over 25 million people and 23andMe’s database stores genetic markers for over 14 million, according to the International Society of Genetic Genealogy.

The tactic led California police to finally capture the infamous Golden State Killer in 2018, but has also led to several false identifications and embarrassing dead ends. 

In one case, German detectives believed they were on the trail of a serial killer they called ‘the Phantom of Heilbronn’ — only to discover their suspect’s DNA belonged, in reality, to a Polish factory worker who had contaminated all their DNA kit swabs.

In another, DNA evidence led police to suspect that a Yale graduate student had been murdered by a convicted felon, who had died two years before the crime.

While the Bureau declined to answer DailyMail.com's requests for details on this DNA analysis, past use of both government-held and privately owned DNA databases have led to false identifications and wrongful arrests, court records show. 'That is not unusual at all,' Lynch said

While the Bureau declined to answer DailyMail.com’s requests for details on this DNA analysis, past use of both government-held and privately owned DNA databases have led to false identifications and wrongful arrests, court records show. ‘That is not unusual at all,’ Lynch said

Above, officers stand guard in Bethel Park as cops search an address registered to Crooks

Above, officers stand guard in Bethel Park as cops search an address registered to Crooks

GEDmatch — a genetic genealogy company that had already gained notoriety for sharing its customers’ DNA data with police — was troublingly purchased by government contractor Verogen over five years ago, Lynch noted. 

Verogen ‘basically designs technologies for law enforcement,’ she said, and its new ownership of GEDmatch has given the company ownership of a database with DNA profiles on over 2 million people. 

That commercial venture has now been augmented by a partnership with FamilyTreeDNA, which has its own DNA database of over 1.6 million people.

‘Law enforcement has used pseudonyms to upload DNA,’ Lynch told DailyMail.com.

‘Now, for providers like GEDmatch and FamilyTreeDNA, it’s in their business model to allow law enforcement access.’

‘After GEDmatch and FamilyTreeDNA announced a partnership,’ Lynch said, paraphrasing her 2023 own report. ‘One thing they said in their press statement was that using our services, law enforcement can identify even more people.’  

Above, a Bethel Park police officer at the home of deceased Trump shooter, Crooks, named by the FBI as the 'subject involved' in the attempted assassination

Above, a Bethel Park police officer at the home of deceased Trump shooter, Crooks, named by the FBI as the ‘subject involved’ in the attempted assassination

Researchers at Georgetown Law reported that the US Department of Homeland Security 'misleads and intimidates people to collect their DNA.' Said Lynch: 'It's definitely being aggressively done.' The program began under Trump (above) but continued under Biden

Researchers at Georgetown Law reported that the US Department of Homeland Security ‘misleads and intimidates people to collect their DNA.’ Said Lynch: ‘It’s definitely being aggressively done.’ The program began under Trump (above) but continued under Biden

The EFF lawyer noted that the police have increasingly turned to these new contractual relationships to track US citizens who who are not already present in the federal government’s own DNA databases.

‘There are two main kinds of databases in the US,’ Lynch explained. ‘There’s the criminal DNA databases run by the government and then there’s private or consumer DNA databases.’

These government-held databases, including the FBI’s Combined DNA Index System (CODIS), have exploded in size in recent years.

‘The criminal DNA databases,’ Lynch explained, ‘in general, it’s almost every person convicted of a felony in the United States and many — if not most — arrestees.’

Worse, the rules around whose DNA is stored varies widely state by state. 

Since 2009, for example, California has authorized the extraction and permanent cataloguing of DNA from even innocent people who had simply been arrested on suspicion of crimes as minor as shoplifting or bouncing a bad check. 

‘In California,’ as the American Civil Liberties Union noted in a their report on the issue, ’30 percent of individuals arrested for a felony are never convicted.’

According to Pennsylvania public court records, Crooks had no criminal history, leaving state and federal investigators with even less data to make a positive ID. Above, Trump pumped his fist to the crowd, as some cheered his name and chanted 'Make America Great Again'

According to Pennsylvania public court records, Crooks had no criminal history, leaving state and federal investigators with even less data to make a positive ID. Above, Trump pumped his fist to the crowd, as some cheered his name and chanted ‘Make America Great Again’

‘The low level of proof required to make an arrest,’ ACLU wrote of the millions added to state databases and from there CODIS, ‘means that allowing DNA collection immediately after arrest will lead to large databases full of innocent people.’

At the local level, there are criminal DNA databases that may collect DNA from people who have been arrested for a misdemeanor,’ Lynch added. 

Innocent people who were never arrested, but the victims of a crime can become tracked and catalogued too, she noted, like ‘a rape survivor’ who ‘may have provided their DNA to the cops.’

Of particular concern, as Lynch has litigated successfully in court, are the proven cases in which DNA evidence at a crime scene has falsely identified a suspect.

This issue has been more common as more sensitive DNA techniques have allowed forensic investigators to extract a DNA sample from even smaller and more trace amounts of biological than ever before.

Lynch cited the case of a San Jose, California man, who spent five months in jail falsely accused of murder charges, after a database found his DNA at the scene of a brutal home invasion in Santa Clara County.

‘Finally his public defender realized that there’s no way he could have committed the murder,’ Lynch said, ‘because he was highly intoxicated that night and had been taken to a local medical facility.’ 

‘So what they ultimately think happened is that the paramedic that took him to the medical facility was the same person who later was called to the scene of the murder and [accidentally] transferred the suspect’s DNA to the murder victim.’

‘That is not unusual at all, unfortunately,’ Lynch said.

Crooks had shot at Trump with an AR-style rifle that his father had purchased legally - which, along with the address on the registration for the shooter's vehicle, may have led to a direct DNA match at the Crooks home, Lynch noted. Above the roof Crooks used as his sniper's nest

Crooks had shot at Trump with an AR-style rifle that his father had purchased legally – which, along with the address on the registration for the shooter’s vehicle, may have led to a direct DNA match at the Crooks home, Lynch noted. Above the roof Crooks used as his sniper’s nest

The head of the FBI’s Pittsburgh office, Rojek, told reporters the FBI had not found a motive for what he described as ‘an assassination attempt on our former president.’ 

Rojek also noted that law enforcement was looking ‘very intently’ to see if Crooks had been on their radar before the shooting. 

According to Pennsylvania public court records, Crooks had no criminal history — leaving state and federal investigators with even less data to make a positive ID.

Lynch suspects that less glamorous and less impressive methods than a sprawling DNA database may have played the decisive role in identifying Crooks.

‘Pennsylvania has face recognition for their driver’s license database,’ Lynch told DailyMail.com, ‘most driver’s license databases do.’ 

‘So perhaps, police could run a photograph of the guy against the driver’s license database and identify him,’ she speculated, though she noted other options existed.

Crooks was employed as a dietary aide at the Bethel Park Skilled Nursing and Rehabilitation, where his boss told reporters he had passed a background check.

‘Thomas Matthew Crooks performed his job without concern and his background check was clean,’ the nursing home’s administrator, Marcie Grimm, said in a statement. ‘We are shocked and saddened to learn of his involvement.’

According to Lynch, the background check would have included routine fingerprinting that could have helped match prints on the rifle Crooks used to fire at Trump.

‘A lot of people have fingerprints in databases that are accessible to the government,’ she noted. ‘It’s kind of like an unsexy way to identify people.’ 

Additionally, Crooks had shot at Trump, damaging his ear, with an AR-style rifle that his father had purchased legally — which, along with the address on the registration for the shooter’s vehicle, may have led to a direct DNA match at the Crooks home.

Lynch opined that the FBI’s reference to running the suspects ‘DNA’ might have been part of a Bureau effort to appear like all-seeing, omniscient crime-stoppers: ‘Sometimes I worry that law enforcement is just trying to scare us,’ she said.

‘And there’s certainly a lot of scary surveillance and technology out there,’ she added, ‘and ways for the police to identify us.’

Trump had blood streaming down his cheeks as Secret Service agents put him to the floor

Trump had blood streaming down his cheeks as Secret Service agents put him to the floor 

This May, researchers at Georgetown Law reported that the US Department of Homeland Security (DHS) ‘misleads and intimidates people to collect their DNA.’ 

DHS via its customs and border patrol agents have, in fact, spent years genetically cataloging immigrants and refugees held within US detention centers.

According to the US Government Accountability Office, the program has fed ‘nearly 1 million DNA samples’ into the FBI’s CODIS database between 2020 and 2022. 

‘It’s definitely being aggressively done,’ Lynch said. ‘But it’s not quite as coordinated yet […] It’s not like we have a database of all refugees and asylum-seekers’ DNA.’

She outlined one, not uncommon scenario, for how these DNA databases can be unintentionally misused: ‘The risk is that I could handle a knife and hand it to you, and then you hand it to another person. And you’re the one who commits the crime with it before you hand off the knife.’ 

‘It could be that none of your DNA is on that knife,’ Lynch said, ‘but all of mine is.’ 

‘There’s lots of examples of that,’ she said.

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International

EU chief Ursula von der Leyen elected for second five-year term

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European Commission President Ursula von der Leyen on Thursday was re-elected for a second five-year term. In a final pitch before the vote, the former German defence minister pledged to create a joint European defence union and to lead the fight to preserve a democratic “European way of life”.

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