& # 39; Extremely alarmed & # 39; – World News

12-06-2019 08:06

| History:

A child in Uganda tested positive for Ebola in the first cross-border case of the deadly virus since an outbreak began in neighboring Congo last year, Uganda's health minister said Tuesday in a blow to the efforts of health workers who for months have tried to prevent contamination across the heavily traveled border.

The 5-year-old Congolese boy was isolated with family members in a hospital in a western district near the border with the Congo, Ugandan health minister Jane Aceng told reporters. Two family members were tested for Ebola after developing symptoms, with expected results for Wednesday.

The announcement puts new pressure on the World Health Organization to declare the Ebola epidemic – the second most deadly in history – a global health emergency. The epidemic is developing amidst unprecedented challenges of rebel attacks and community resistance in a region that had never experienced Ebola before.

In April, a committee of experts from the WHO decided that the epidemic, although of "deep concern", was not yet a global health emergency. But international diffusion is one of the main criteria that the United Nations agency considers before such a declaration.

It was not immediately clear when the boy entered Uganda. A declaration of the WHO says he entered Sunday with his family through the Bwera border post. He sought treatment at the Kagando hospital and was transferred to Bwera's Ebola treatment unit, according to the WHO.

The confirmation of Ebola was made on Tuesday by the Uganda Virus Institute. "The Ministry of Health and the WHO have sent a rapid response team to Kasese to identify other people who could be at risk," the WHO said.

The Congo health ministry said in a separate statement that the boy from Mabalako arrived on Monday at the Kasindi border post in the Congo. There, a dozen family members appeared to have symptoms and were transferred to an isolation center in the local observation hospital.

Six family members then separated as they were transferred to an Ebola treatment center in Beni and moved to Uganda, while Congolese border officials alerted their Ugandan colleagues, the Congo health ministry said. Uganda officials found family members at Kagando hospital, where the boy's Ebola case was confirmed.

Officials from both countries will meet on Wednesday to send the family back to Beni, in the Congo, for treatment, the health ministry said.

It was not immediately clear how the family members managed to cross the border, where millions of travelers were screened for Ebola from the start of the epidemic. The OMS has advised against travel restrictions.

There have been more than 2,000 confirmed and probable cases of the Ebola virus in the Congo since August, with about 1,400 deaths. The disease spreads mainly through contact with the body fluids of those infected.

For the first time, an experimental but effective Ebola vaccine is widely used, with over 130,000 doses distributed. Uganda has vaccinated nearly 4,700 health workers, according to the WHO.

The East African nation has had more outbreaks of Ebola and other haemorrhagic fevers since 2000.

"The spread of the Ebola across the international border is a clear signal that the international community must redefine and redouble its efforts" in the fight against the disease, the International Rescue Committee said in a statement that calls itself "extremely alarmed ".


11 June 2019 / 20:50 | History:

With the 737 Max jet still on the ground after two fatal accidents, deliveries of new Boeing jets are in sharp decline compared to last year.

Boeing said Tuesday it delivered 30 commercial airliners in May, down 56% compared to 68 registered in May 2018.

Deliveries of 737 fell from 47 a year ago to just eight last month. All eight were an old 737 model, they call the NG.

Boeing is still building Max jets in Washington state, but they are parked for now.

The Chicago-based company has 4,550 outstanding orders for the Max but stopped deliveries after regulators around the world grounded the plane following the incidents in Indonesia and Ethiopia that killed 346 people. He is working on changes to the flight control software involved in crashes.

Boeing reported a canceled order for 71 Max planes that would be leased to Jet Airways until the financially distressed airline suspended all flights in April. Boeing has not reported other large cancellations despite Max's grounding.

Orders for all Boeing airlines were "anemic" in May, but should be better during the next week in Paris, said aerospace analyst Cowen Research Cai von Rumohr.

Boeing shares lost $ 4.47, or 1.3%, to close at $ 349.33 on Tuesday. They lost 21% from the beginning of March, just before Max's second accident.

11 June 2019 / 19:29 | History:

Loved in his hometown, David Ortíz traveled the dangerous streets of Santo Domingo with little or no security, relying on his fans to protect him.

The Big Papi guard was also down to hot spots like the Dial Bar and Lounge, where the elite of the Dominicans and the spectacle can cross with darker figures in a country where fortunes are often made in drug smuggling and money laundering.

While the former Red Sox slugger is in intensive care in Boston, recovering from the bullet fired behind him on Sunday night's Dialog, the police are investigating what aspect of the national hero's life made him Objective of what appeared to be a murder attempt.

Ortíz was so relaxed at the open air hotspot on Sunday that he turned his back to the sidewalk like a gunman – a passenger on a motorcycle – got off the bike just before 9pm, approached the 43-year-old retired athlete and he fired a single shot at close range before escaping.

The enraged fans captured the 25-year-old biker and beat him bloody before handing him over to the police, but the gunman was still on a big Tuesday.

The doctors of Santo Domingo removed Ortiz's gall bladder and part of his intestine, and the former baseball player was then taken to Boston for further treatment Monday night, undergoing two hours of exploratory surgery.

Ortiz's wife, Tiffany, said in a statement that she was "stable, awake and rested comfortably" at Massachusetts General Hospital and is expected to stay there for several days.

The motorcyclist, Eddy Vladimir Féliz Garcia, who had an arrest in 2017 for possession of drugs, was one of several people detained starting Tuesday afternoon, an official of the police forces told the Associated Press on condition of anonymity because the official was not authorized to release details of the research.

A police car carrying Féliz Garcia went to a container that served as an improvised court on Tuesday night and sat there for about half an hour before leaving. Court officials stated that the hearing was delayed because Féliz Garcia's debit documents had not arrived on time. However, they said it was expected later.

His lawyer, Deivi Solano, said that Féliz Garcia had no idea who he had picked up and what was going to happen when he stopped for a ride.

"He didn't know what they would do, he's a fan of David," said Solano.

A spokesman for the prosecutors, Erick Montilla, said that Féliz Garcia was allegedly accused of an attempted murder.

Ortíz has a $ 6 million 6-room house in the affluent suburb of Weston, Massachusetts, which he shares with his wife and three children, but has put the place up for sale. He visits his father and sister in Santo Domingo about six times a year, according to a close friend who spoke to the AP on condition of anonymity due to the delicacy of the situation.

Ortiz stayed in his father's apartment and was active in the capital's social scene, hitting nightclubs with a small group of friends that included Dominican reggaeton TV personalities and musicians, which Ortiz would help by connecting them with established artists of the genre .

Ortíz could not avoid bumping into unpleasant characters in the Santo Domingo social scene, but he kept his distance once he was warned of their shady backgrounds, he said.

"He may have spoken to them, but he didn't know who they were," said the friend. "He really kept away from that world."

The police are investigating, however, if any brief reports formed in Santo Domingo set in motion a chain of events that led to the shooting, a second officer in the police force told the AP.


11 June 2019 / 10:41 | History:

A recipient of the Order of Canada was found guilty of sexually assaulting children in Nepal after an investigation and a police trial that his lawyers described as a travesty of justice.

The sentence to Peter Dalglish, scheduled in about two weeks, has seen the well-known humanitarian operator imprisoned for 13 years.

"It was like observing a wrong sentence in real time," Nederland's Canadian lawyer, Nader Hasan, said in a Tuesday interview. "We have deep concerns about the process here, both from the point of view of the procedural correctness of judicial proceedings, and from some tactics adopted by the police and the state."

The judge, who rendered his verdict on Monday, has not yet communicated his reasons for the guilty judgment. Dalglish, 62, has denied any wrongdoing.

Originally from London, Ont., Dalglish has worked for years around the world. The Nepalese police arrested him in the early hours of April 8 in a raid in the mountain house he had built in the village of Kartike east of the capital of Kathmandu. Police said they raped two 11- and 14-year-old Nepalese boys who were with him.

Pushkar Karki, head of the Central Investigation Bureau, stated that Dalglish attracted children from poor families with promises of education, work and travel, and then sexually abused them. Karki said that other foreign men in Nepal were also arrested on pedophilia charges.

"There have been cases where they have been found working with charities," Karki told the New York Times. "Our laws are not as rigid as in foreign countries and there is no social control as in developed countries".

According to his lawyers, the investigation appears to have originated from rumors at a school in Thailand where Dalglish had been a member of the board. They say a survey found no evidence of misconduct.

However, a complaint at the RCMP at that time appears to have led to a "red flag" of the Interpol, which prompted the Nepalese police to open an investigation.

Hasan said the Nepalese legal system, which operates largely in secrecy, bears little resemblance to anything in Canada – or in many other countries. Among other problems, the courts do not register proceedings or produce transcripts, leading to confusion about what the witnesses actually said.

11 June 2019 / 7:59 | History:

"Stairway to Heaven" will receive another hearing, this time in a house full of people.

A jury composed of 11 judges of the 9th Court of Appeal of the United States circuit agreed on Monday to listen to Led Zeppelin's appeal in a copyright infringement case alleging that the group stole the # 39; rock epic of 1971 from a dark instrumental of the years & # 39; 60.

In a 2016 trial that included the testimony of Led Zeppelin guitarist Jimmy Page and singer Robert Plant, a jury found that "Stairway to Heaven" did not significantly resemble the song "Taurus", written by the late Randy Wolfe and performed by his Spirit group.

Page said he wrote the music for the song and Plant the lyrics, and that both were original.

But in September, a jury of three judges from the 9th Circuit ruled that the trial judge had failed to adequately advise the jury and ordered a new trial. The judges unanimously found that the trial judge was wrong to tell jurors that the individual elements of a song such as its notes or scale may not be suitable for copyright protection, because a combination of these elements may be valid if they are sufficiently original.

Led Zeppelin's lawyers have moved to the next level of appeal, demanding that the largest group of judges appeal to the case and the request was upheld. The panel of 11 judges will hear the case in late September in San Francisco.

11 June 2019 / 5:52 | History:

Botswana has become the last country to decriminalize gay sex on Tuesday in a borderline case for Africa when the High Court rejected unconstitutional sections of the penal code that punished homosexual relations with up to seven years in prison.

Jubilant activists in the courtroom applauded the unanimous decision of the South African nation that is considered one of the most stable and democratic on the continent. The sentence came less than a month after the Kenya High Court confirmed similar parts of its penal code in another carefully observed case.

More than two dozen countries in sub-Saharan Africa have laws that criminalize gay sex, often held since colonial times. At the beginning of this year, the southern African nation of Africa decriminalized same-sex activity and banned discrimination based on sexual orientation.

Those who argue against the laws claim to leave people in the LGBT community vulnerable to discrimination and abuse, making access to basic health and other services difficult.

The non-governmental group based on Botswana LEGABIBO, which supported the anonymous petitioner in the case, stated that these laws "violate basic human dignity".

The people in the courtroom were ecstatic, leaping to their feet, applauding and howling, the LEGABIBO Legal Policy Director Caine Youngman told The Associated Press. When the judges said that the right to privacy includes the right to choose a partner, "he hit home," he said.

"I'm gay, I've been out for many years and now I can live with my partner without worries," Youngman said. He said the state could appeal "to appease homophobes" and has 30 working days to do so.

The ruling led to the joy of rights groups that had expressed frustration with the Kenyan decision last month, including those in countries like Nigeria, Uganda and Ghana where gay sex remains illegal. Amnesty International has invited other African nations to follow Botswana's example in "an exciting new era of acceptance".

The Botswana Supreme Court stated in its ruling that penalizing people for what they are is disrespectful and discriminatory and that the law should not deal with private acts between consenting adults.

The sexual orientation is innate and not a "fashion statement", the judges said. "Any criminalization of love or finding satisfaction in love dilutes compassion and tolerance".

The ruling cited the recent decriminalization in India and elsewhere. He also pointed out that all three arms of the Botswana government have expressed the need to protect the rights of the gay community.

Before the sentence, LEGABIBO shared a comment attributed to President Mokgweetsi Masisi: "There are also many homosexual relations people in this country who have been violated and who have also suffered in silence for fear of being discriminated against. Just like other citizens, deserve to have their rights protected ".

The judges cited the president's comment in their ruling.

11 June 2019 / 5:51 | History:

A permanent resident business man and a Lebanese business man who was imprisoned for years in Iran was released and is returning to his native Lebanon, an official said in Beirut today.

Nizar Zakka, detained in Iran since 2015, was on a plane accompanied by the head of the Lebanon general security section, General Ibrahim Abbas, headed to the Lebanese capital, according to the official.

The official spoke with the Associated Press on condition of maintaining anonymity in line with the regulations. The management, on its official Twitter page, published a photo showing Zakka, who was wearing a dark suit, sitting with Abbas aboard the private jet that was transporting them to Lebanon.

Zakka is one of several prisoners with dual nationality or links to the West detained in Iran. His release comes when tensions between Iran and the United States remain high after President Donald Trump withdrew America from Tehran's nuclear deal with world powers.

Lebanese officials have been asking for Zakka's release for years, and it is not clear why Iran has decided to act now.

On Tuesday, an Iranian judicial official confirmed that Tehran had agreed to hand over Zakka to Lebanese officials, providing the first official confirmation of his release, which had been anticipated for days.

"A court has accepted Nizar Zakka's condition of liberty and will be handed over to Lebanese officials," said judicial spokesman Gholamhossein Esmaili, according to Mizan news agency.

A report on the Iranian state television website Monday reflected a precedent of the semi-official Fars news agency on Zakka, an Internet freedom lawyer who was arrested in September 2015 while trying to fly out of Tehran. He had just attended a conference there at the invitation of one of the country's vice presidents.

State television, like Fars, has both cited an anonymous source that says Zakka's upcoming release should be seen as a "sign of respect" for the Lebanese Hezbollah militant group and its leader, Hassan Nasrallah.

"In this regard, there have been no negotiations at any level with any person or government," state television said.

Esmaili stressed that Zakka's release was "within the framework of the law".

"We examined the president's (Lebanese) request through the Supreme National Security Council," Esmaili said. "Moreover, the Lebanese group of Hezbollah considered the approval of its freedom as prudent".

State TV later quoted an anonymous source who said that Zakka would be released Tuesday afternoon and that he would be allowed to leave Tehran.

In 2016, Iran sentenced Zakka to 10 years in prison. The authorities have accused him of being an American spy, accusations violently rejected by his family and his associates.

Zakka, who lives in Washington and is resident in the United States, leads the Arab ICT Organization, or IJMA3, an industrial consortium of 13 countries that defends information technology in the region.

In 2016, the Associated Press reported that Zakka's supporters then wrote to Secretary of State John Kerry, stating that Zakka went to Iran "with the knowledge and approval of the Department of State of the United States, and its journey was financed with grants ".

11 June 2019 / 5:42 | History:

The peaceful nation of Samoa has banned Elton John's biopic "Rocketman" because of his depictions of homosexuality.

About 97% of people in Samoa identify themselves as Christians and society is generally considered conservative and traditional. According to the 2013 Samoa Crimes Act, sodomy is considered a crime punishable by up to seven years in prison, even if both parties agree.

The main censor of Samoa, Leiataua Niuapu Faaui, said on Observer Samoa Tuesday that the homosexual activity represented on screen violated the laws and did not fit well with the cultural and Christian beliefs of the country.

The censor admitted to the newspaper that "It is a beautiful story, as it concerns an individual who tries to move forward in life".

Apollo Cinemas Samoa wrote on Facebook that "due to censorship problems we had to cancel Rocketman."

The film examines John's sexuality and relationships at the time as director John Reid. It is played by Taron Egerton who sings his own role as John in the musical fantasy that aims to capture the essence of the musician's life.

A Russian distributor censored the "Rocketman" scenes that included gay sex and drug use, and John wrote in a joint statement to the filmmakers that it was a "sad reflection of the divided world we still live in and of how can it still be so cruelly not to accept the love between two people ".

Russian activists for the rights of homosexuals and prominent figures have denounced the move. Although homosexuality is not criminalized in Russia, the hostility towards homosexuals remains strong.

Samoa, which is home to some 200,000 people, also banned the 2008 film "Milk", in which actor Sean Penn plays the American gay activist Harvey Milk.

From the opening 10 days ago, Rocketman won about $ 101 million in theaters around the world.

11 June 2019 / 5:29 | History:

A former gynecologist from the University of California, Los Angeles, said he was not guilty of sexually abusing two non-student patients.

The dott. James Heaps, who worked at UCLA for three decades, accepted requests for two counts of sexual battery for fraud and a count of a patient's sexual exploitation. He was released without bail.

"Sexual abuse in any form is unacceptable and represents an unforgivable violation of the doctor-patient relationship," Chancellor Gene Block and Deputy Chancellor John Mazziotta said in a statement. "We are deeply sorry that a former doctor at UCLA has violated our policies and standards, our trust and the trust of his patients."

"These are baseless accusations," Heap's lawyer, Tracy Green, said. "He is stunned."

The charges call for similar charges against a former University of Southern California gynecologist, Dr. George Tyndall. Hundreds of current and former USC students have accused Tyndall of misconduct. He denied committing a crime and was not indicted, but the USC agreed to pay $ 215 million to resolve a collective lawsuit.

Heaps, 62, worked part-time at the UCLA student clinic from 1983 to 2010. In 2014, his private practice was acquired by UCLA Health and he was hired in 2018, when following an investigation into allegations of sexual misconduct was notified to him that his contract was not renewed, which amounts to a notification of the intention to dismiss him, said UCLA spokeswoman Rhonda Curry.

At that point, he retired.

Curry said UCLA has only four complaints about Heaps to date and only one involved a woman who claimed to have attended UCLA.

That complaint, which came to light last year during the school's investigations, was a Yelp review of a 2008 exam, he said.

The criminal charges involve two women, one of them a mother of three, aged 48, whom Heap examined in 2017 and 2018, Green said.

The 2017 patient stated that Heap improperly touched her piercing in the genital ring and the mother claimed to have improperly placed her fingers in her vagina during an examination, Green said.

UCLA has resolved a complaint from the patient in 2017 but the details were not disclosed.

Heaps' attorney said the tests were conducted according to the correct procedure.

The Medical Board of California has not shown discipline records against Heaps and has a current license to practice medicine.

"It is clear that he treated patients only with dignity and respect," Green said.

California lawmakers are trying to make this easier for people who have been abused by doctors at campus health centers 30 years ago to apply for compensation against the university.

However, the bill explicitly exempts public universities, which means that it would not apply to UCLA. The exemption was added as an amendment to the beginning of this year. The bill approved the Assembly and is now in the state Senate.

According to the bill, anyone who has been sexually abused by a doctor at a campus health center between January 1, 1988 and January 1, 2017, has a new one-year window to file claims for damages.

UCLA students would be able to access a state law that came into effect in January and extends the timeframe to file complaints of sexual abuse up to 10 years after the accident or three years after the victim realized what happened. But this would only apply to more recent episodes of abuse.

11 June 2019 / 5:20 | History:

The former NFL player Kellen Winslow Jr. – son of a Hall of Fame who earned over $ 40 million during his career – was convicted of rape a homeless 58 year old last year in his quaint community on the beach of Encinitas, north of San Diego.

A jury returned the verdict on Monday in the San Diego Superior Court in Vista, but was expected to continue deliberating on two other rapes concerning a 54-year-old hitchhiker and an unconscious teenager in 2003.

The jury also found that the 35-year-old ex tight end guilty of indecent exposure and obscene conduct involving two other women, but the jurors judged him not guilty of counting an obscene act.

Winslow, who has played for Cleveland, Tampa Bay, New England and the New York Jets, risks his life in prison if convicted of all counts.

All five women testified during the nine-day trial. Winslow didn't speak.

Defense lawyers pointed to inconsistencies in the prosecution's testimony and claimed that women invented the charges to plunder Winslow's wealth.

Prosecutors say Hall of Famer Kellen Winslow's son felt entitled to his fame to abuse the most vulnerable.

Attorney Dan Owens told the jury of eight men and four women that Winslow is a "wolf in sheep's clothing".

The homeless woman of Encinitas, who was 58 at the time, testified that she had made friends with her and attacked her near her vehicle after having invited her to have a coffee in May 2018.

A 54-year-old hitchhiker said he took her to a parking lot in the Encinitas shopping center and raped her in her Hummer in March 2018.

A 57-year-old woman said she was exposed to her while taking care of her garden in May 2018. The jury found him guilty of that charge Monday.

After the news of the attacks broke down, a woman came forward and said that Winslow had raped her when she was a 17-year-old high school student. She was 19 and had returned home from college for the summer. She said she fainted at a party in a San Diego suburb and woke up to find Winslow attacking her.

A 77-year-old woman who went to the same gym in Winslow, in the Carlsbad beach community, said she had committed obscene acts in front of her, including touching, while Winslow was free with a $ 2 million bail in February. The jury found him guilty of having touched himself in front of the woman in the gym, but was not guilty of committing an obscene act while he was in the hot tub of the facility in front of the same woman who said it had happened in a & # 39; other occasion.

After the jury sent a note saying it was stuck on the other eight leaders, the judge deliberately sent them back. The jurors went home less than an hour later and were ordered to resume deliberation on Tuesday.

The Friday panel sent a note to the judge indicating that he was probably struggling to reach an agreement.

"Jurors could benefit from an explanation of what it means to be under oath," the statement said. "Also, how should we follow the law and not what we think the law is."

The judge told the jurors that he was under oath means to tell the whole truth and that they should follow the law as it is written.

Defense attorney Marc Carlos questioned the credibility of the women's claims, saying that they had lied, misunderstood or were unable to identify him correctly.

The defense lawyers also said that sex was consensual and that Winslow had betrayed his wife repeatedly with sex without ties.

Prosecutors said the core of the women's stories did not change and that the evidence included traces of Winslow's DNA on one of the pants and the GPS positions of the accuser that placed him where the women said the assaults were taking place.

The five women testified that they did not know that Winslow was famous when they met.

10 June 2019 / 15:11 | History:

UPDATE: 3:10 pm

A helicopter crashed on the roof of a Manhattan skyscraper in southern Manhattan, covered in rain, killing the pilot and briefly triggering memories of September 11th, even though it seemed like an accident.

The incident near Times Square and the Trump Tower shook the 750-foot Equity Equity building, sparked a fire and forced employees to flee to the elevators and down the stairs, witnesses and officials said.

The pilot was thought to be the only one on board, and there were no other reports of injuries, the authorities said.

It was not immediately clear what caused the accident, or why the Agusta A109E was flying in a driving downpour with low cloud cover and in the narrow controlled airspace of Midtown Manhattan. A flight restriction in force from the moment President Donald Trump took office, prohibits aircraft from flying below 3,000 feet within a mile of Trump Tower, which is less than half a mile from the site dell & # 39; accident.

The helicopter dropped about 11 minutes after taking off from a heliport along the East River, just over a mile away. Police Commissioner James O & # 39; Neill said he could have returned to his airport in Linden, New Jersey.

The nineteen-year helicopter was connected to a real estate company founded by the Italian investor Daniele Bodini, according to the records of the Federal Aviation Administration. The company sent a request to a lawyer. A message was left at the lawyer looking for a comment.

"If you are New Yorker, you have a level of PTSD, right, from September 11th 2012. And I remember that morning too well, so as soon as you hear a plane hit a building, I think my mind goes where the mind of every New Yorker Go, "Governor Andrew Cuomo told reporters.

UPDATE: 11:55

New York City firefighters say a helicopter pilot crashed into a Manhattan skyscraper on the roof is dead.

Firefighters say the helicopter crash landed on the top of the tower, which is not far from Rockefeller Center and Times Square.

No one else appears to have been on board when the accident occurred around 2 pm.


The New York fire department is responding to a report of a helicopter crash on the roof of a skyscraper in central Manhattan.

The Fire Department said in a tweet Monday that the helicopter appears to have crashed on the top of the tower, which is not far from Rockefeller Center and Times Square.

A FDNY spokesman said a person was injured. The accident happened at 2 pm.

Governor Andrew Cuomo told reporters that a fire started when the plane hit, but it is under control. Cuomo said he shook the building. He said there were no reports of injuries to people in the tower.

The type of helicopter involved was not immediately recognized.

Videos posted by viewers showed emergency vehicles in the street, but no obvious damage to the skyscraper.

10 June 2019 / 7:30 | History:

Chris Pratt and Katherine Schwarzenegger got married over the weekend in a ceremony that the "Guardians of the Galaxy" actor called "intimate, moving and emotional".

Pratt announced the wedding Sunday in an Instagram post accompanied by a photo of the couple walking hand in hand. He said they got married Saturday "before God, our families and those we love".

La coppia ha iniziato a frequentarsi la scorsa estate e si è fidanzata a gennaio.

Pratt, 39 anni, è anche noto per il suo ruolo nel programma televisivo di successo "Parks and Recreation". Schwarzenegger, 29 anni, è un'autrice e la figlia maggiore dell'attore e ex governatore della California Arnold Schwarzenegger e della giornalista Maria Shriver.

Ha scritto il libro per bambini "Maverick and Me" nel 2017 e il libro di auto-immagine positivo "Rock What You Got: Segreti per amare la tua bellezza interiore ed esteriore da qualcuno che è stato lì e ritorno" nel 2010.

Questo è il secondo matrimonio di Pratt. Era divorziato in autunno dall'attrice Anna Faris dopo quasi nove anni di matrimonio. Hanno un figlio, Jack, che è nato nell'agosto 2012.

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