I Might Regret This – Abbi Jacobson

Abbi Jacobson - I Might Regret This  artwork

I Might Regret This

Abbi Jacobson

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 19.99

Publish Date: October 30, 2018

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Cage the Elephant Returns, Suspended Between Rowdiness and Regret

On the Kentucky band’s fifth studio album, the fragility of love collides with the personality warp of celebrity. And even rock ’n’ roll can’t relieve despair.
Rock Music
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From jackpot to regret: How Anthony Barr spurned Jets to stay with Vikings

Anthony Barr agreed to a contract with the Jets for $ 15 million a season — and immediately regretted it. Here’s how Barr backed out, and proved to himself he made the right decision.
www.espn.com – NFL

I Might Regret This – Abbi Jacobson

Abbi Jacobson - I Might Regret This  artwork

I Might Regret This

Abbi Jacobson

Genre: Comedy

Price: $ 17.99

Publish Date: October 30, 2018

iTunes Store: Top Audiobooks in Comedy

Getting Blunt: Does Are You The One‘s Lewis Regret How He Rejected Asia?

‘Are You the One?’ cast member Lewis addresses his rejection of fellow housemate Asia.
News

Challenge Choices: Will Kam Regret Voting Natalie Into Armageddon?

Kam voted her friend Natalie in a ‘Challenge’ elimination — but will she regret doing so?
News

Conor McGregor to Floyd: Fight Me In UFC Or You’ll Regret It Forever

[[tmz:video id=”0_cgwr91ck”]] Conor McGregor says Floyd Mayweather needs to stop flirting with an MMA fight and ACTUALLY BOOK IT — or he’ll regret it until the day he dies.  “If he does do it, I know he’s flirting with it, I would have respect for…

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Will Brad Regret Voting for Sylvia, His New Avowed Vendetta?

During tonight’s ‘Challenge’ episode, Brad voted Sylvia in an elimination — but will he regret that choice?
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Rock Chick Regret (Unabridged) – Kristen Ashley

Kristen Ashley - Rock Chick Regret (Unabridged)  artwork

Rock Chick Regret (Unabridged)

Kristen Ashley

Genre: Romance

Price: $ 25.95

Publish Date: June 10, 2014

© ℗ © 2014 Audible Studios

iTunes Store: Top Audiobooks in Romance

Akon — I Don’t Regret Passing On Drake … One Bit (VIDEO)

[[tmz:video id=”0_9ft79muf”]] Akon is not a second-guesser, and that’s why he has no second thoughts about his decision to take a pass on signing Drake before the Canadian blew up. We got Akon at LAX Tuesday when our photog dared to ask if he kicks…

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TMZ Celebrity News for Music


WIRED Live – Tumblr’s David Karp on Why He Doesn’t Regret the Yahoo! Sale & Empowering Creators

At BizCon 2014, Tumblr CEO and co-founder David Karp sat down with WIRED senior writer Steven Levy to talk about why he doesn’t regret the Yahoo! sale, how his platform empowers creators, and the importance of enabling users.
WIRED Videos – The Scene

11 Reasons You Shouldn’t Regret Divorcing In Your 20s

If you’re a twenty-something divorcé, your marital status may not be something you enjoy discussing. “It was rash decision but we were in love at the time,” you might tell those who ask about it. 

But instead of dwelling on the negative and shying away from the subject, why not focus on all the things you learned from the marriage? To that end, we recently asked HuffPost readers and bloggers to share the biggest lesson they took away from divorcing in their 20s.  

1. You learn what love is — and what it isn’t. 

“My 20s was a decade of epic mistakes. Looking back, I see how I was forcing perfection out of a truly toxic situation. Our doom was inevitable. Do I regret the marriage? Absolutely not. It taught me a hell of a lot about love. Did I rethink my next steps? Oh, hell yes.” – Amy Kristine 

2. You learn it’s better to be alone than to be with the wrong person. 

“The greatest thing I learned from my marriage at 23 and the ensuing divorce is that it’s better to wait for exactly what you want than settle. Nothing is more lonely than being with the wrong person. I don’t think I’d understand that without my divorce. Today I’m much more content waiting for the right one knowing full well that person will absolutely be worth the wait.”  – Joni Erdmann, blogger at Abandon Status Quo 

3. You discover that love isn’t enough to keep a marriage afloat.

“I learned that love is not enough. You have to trust — really trust — your partner.” – Susie Moore, life coach 

4. You learn that divorce can strike again.  

“Getting divorced is painful. But good things come from pain, even if you’re not Adele winning Grammys from it. Perspective is a very valuable thing. You realize that getting divorced is not like getting the chickenpox. You’re not immune after you have a divorce under your belt. It can happen again. Hopefully you learn a lot from the divorce and end up being one of those people who’s happy and fulfilled in middle age because you wised up when you were younger.” – Jessica Wernz, blogger at Everyone Gets Divorced  

5. You gain some perspective on your own shortcomings.

“I figured out what areas of myself I need to work on most as a spouse (going with the flow, compromise, patience). My second marriage has benefited immeasurably because of my first experience.”  – Susie Moore

6. The experience can spur on personal reinvention. 

“Dealing with the catastrophe of divorce shook everything up and made me get creative — I’d never have started my own business without it! Divorce in your 20s teaches you that you can’t procrastinate in life: Get on with it, live, love, marry, divorce, have your babies and get into all kinds of scrapes. It’s what you don’t do that you regret. Excessive caution is the path to a lonely and rather dull life of stunning mediocrity. So far, I’ve had a blast and I have no regrets.” — Ayesha Vardag

7. You might have some great kids to show from it. 

“I was in love. I wouldn’t change a thing; I got a beautiful daughter out of it.” — Paul Can’tu  

8. You learn what to do — and not do — the next time around.  

“My first marriage gave me the knowledge of what not to do in my next. My divorce forced me to look at myself in another light. In the end, I don’t regret it because there is no point in living with regret.” – Aly Marie 

9. Being on your own again is a crash course in independence.

“Life outside of a relationship made me more independent. In just a years time, I have purchased a new home and a new car. I got to make my own decisions and choose where I wanted to live. It was such a overwhelming feeling to rely on myself. It’s the little things even like going to get groceries and finally buy what I want and not have to worry about someone else. I’m thankful it happened; it made me more appreciative of who I am and what I can do for myself.” — Alicia Marie Caballero 

10. In spite of all the outside judgement, you learn that leaving is sometimes the best, healthiest choice.  

“My marriage lasted a year and a half but it taught me how important it is to communicate all the time and about everything. Many people judge you for being  divorced so young but being aware that the relationship was not healthy and leaving was the best decision I could have made for both of us.” – Dijana, blogger at The Funny Nanny 

11. You learn that life goes on. 

“Marrying in my early 20s and getting divorced in my mid-20s had its advantages. It was a good conversation starter — especially during those seven or eight months when my ex and I had split up but were still legally married. (It’s always amusing to answer ‘well, sort of!’ when a person asks you if you’re married.) But the best thing about an early 20s divorce is that you quickly learn a lesson that can take other people years to realize: Even when you feel like your entire world has fallen apart, it hasn’t. You will be OK.” — Jessica Wernz, blogger at Everyone Gets Divorced  

More from HuffPost: 

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.




Divorce – The Huffington Post

Need to File for a Divorce!

11 Reasons You Shouldn’t Regret Divorcing In Your 20s

If you’re a twenty-something divorcé, your marital status may not be something you enjoy discussing. “It was rash decision but we were in love at the time,” you might tell those who ask about it. 

But instead of dwelling on the negative and shying away from the subject, why not focus on all the things you learned from the marriage? To that end, we recently asked HuffPost readers and bloggers to share the biggest lesson they took away from divorcing in their 20s.  

1. You learn what love is — and what it isn’t. 

“My 20s was a decade of epic mistakes. Looking back, I see how I was forcing perfection out of a truly toxic situation. Our doom was inevitable. Do I regret the marriage? Absolutely not. It taught me a hell of a lot about love. Did I rethink my next steps? Oh, hell yes.” – Amy Kristine 

2. You learn it’s better to be alone than to be with the wrong person. 

“The greatest thing I learned from my marriage at 23 and the ensuing divorce is that it’s better to wait for exactly what you want than settle. Nothing is more lonely than being with the wrong person. I don’t think I’d understand that without my divorce. Today I’m much more content waiting for the right one knowing full well that person will absolutely be worth the wait.”  – Joni Erdmann, blogger at Abandon Status Quo 

3. You discover that love isn’t enough to keep a marriage afloat.

“I learned that love is not enough. You have to trust — really trust — your partner.” – Susie Moore, life coach 

4. You learn that divorce can strike again.  

“Getting divorced is painful. But good things come from pain, even if you’re not Adele winning Grammys from it. Perspective is a very valuable thing. You realize that getting divorced is not like getting the chickenpox. You’re not immune after you have a divorce under your belt. It can happen again. Hopefully you learn a lot from the divorce and end up being one of those people who’s happy and fulfilled in middle age because you wised up when you were younger.” – Jessica Wernz, blogger at Everyone Gets Divorced  

5. You gain some perspective on your own shortcomings.

“I figured out what areas of myself I need to work on most as a spouse (going with the flow, compromise, patience). My second marriage has benefited immeasurably because of my first experience.”  – Susie Moore

6. The experience can spur on personal reinvention. 

“Dealing with the catastrophe of divorce shook everything up and made me get creative — I’d never have started my own business without it! Divorce in your 20s teaches you that you can’t procrastinate in life: Get on with it, live, love, marry, divorce, have your babies and get into all kinds of scrapes. It’s what you don’t do that you regret. Excessive caution is the path to a lonely and rather dull life of stunning mediocrity. So far, I’ve had a blast and I have no regrets.” — Ayesha Vardag

7. You might have some great kids to show from it. 

“I was in love. I wouldn’t change a thing; I got a beautiful daughter out of it.” — Paul Can’tu  

8. You learn what to do — and not do — the next time around.  

“My first marriage gave me the knowledge of what not to do in my next. My divorce forced me to look at myself in another light. In the end, I don’t regret it because there is no point in living with regret.” – Aly Marie 

9. Being on your own again is a crash course in independence.

“Life outside of a relationship made me more independent. In just a years time, I have purchased a new home and a new car. I got to make my own decisions and choose where I wanted to live. It was such a overwhelming feeling to rely on myself. It’s the little things even like going to get groceries and finally buy what I want and not have to worry about someone else. I’m thankful it happened; it made me more appreciative of who I am and what I can do for myself.” — Alicia Marie Caballero 

10. In spite of all the outside judgement, you learn that leaving is sometimes the best, healthiest choice.  

“My marriage lasted a year and a half but it taught me how important it is to communicate all the time and about everything. Many people judge you for being  divorced so young but being aware that the relationship was not healthy and leaving was the best decision I could have made for both of us.” – Dijana, blogger at The Funny Nanny 

11. You learn that life goes on. 

“Marrying in my early 20s and getting divorced in my mid-20s had its advantages. It was a good conversation starter — especially during those seven or eight months when my ex and I had split up but were still legally married. (It’s always amusing to answer ‘well, sort of!’ when a person asks you if you’re married.) But the best thing about an early 20s divorce is that you quickly learn a lesson that can take other people years to realize: Even when you feel like your entire world has fallen apart, it hasn’t. You will be OK.” — Jessica Wernz, blogger at Everyone Gets Divorced  

More from HuffPost: 

— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.




Gay Voices – The Huffington Post

Chemistry.com gay - First Date 300x250

Lorenzo Lamas Opens Up About His Greatest Regret

In the ’80s and ’90s Lorenzo Lamas was, by all accounts, a Hollywood success. As the son of two actors, Lamas had become passionate about acting at a young age. He landed a supporting role in “Grease” at age 19, and by the time he was 23, he was starring in the popular primetime series “Falcon Crest.” After that show’s nine-year run, Lamas moved on to another series, the crime drama “Renegade,” and continued to appear in various films and TV guest spots as his schedule allowed. In short, Lamas always found himself working hard, and he was enjoying the momentum in his career.

Then, things began to change. The television roles became spotty, the movie offers slowed down and work felt like it had come to a halt. Today, Lamas has turned his attention away from the entertainment business and now works as a helicopter pilot for a tour company in California. But back when he was in his prime as an actor, Lamas never anticipated having to make any type of career move.

“My greatest regret would be that I took my success for granted, because it was given to me at such a young age,” he tells “Oprah: Where Are They Now — Extra” in the above video. “I thought my acting career was going to just last forever — and I didn’t plan on it ending at 41, 42 years of age.”

Not going from one acting job to another was a strange adjustment for Lamas during that time. “I consistently worked from my early twenties,” he says. “I always had another series to go to or movies that were hiring me.”

Of course, when the work slowed, Lamas’ income took a hit. He has reportedly filed for bankruptcy twice, and looks back on his career struggles with a much different perspective than he had at the height of his success.

“It was a very difficult lesson to learn at 40 years old,” Lamas admits. “My regret would be not to have prepared more for [my career ending]. In other words: Put some money away and not spend it so… frivolously on boats and airplanes and houses behind gates, and all that stuff that really doesn’t matter.”

Related: Lamas blasts critics who call his younger wife a gold digger.

“Oprah: Where Are They Now — Extra” is a digital series from the OWN show “Oprah: Where Are They Now?”

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— This feed and its contents are the property of The Huffington Post, and use is subject to our terms. It may be used for personal consumption, but may not be distributed on a website.



Divorce – The Huffington Post

Need to File for a Divorce!

Revenge Boss Reveals Biggest Regret and The Answer Will Totally Surprise You

RevengeAll good thing must come to an end—even Revenge.

After four years, Emily Thorne’s (Emily VanCamp) mission finally comes to an explosive end in the ABC soap’s series finale,…


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Does This Formerly Obese Teen Regret Weight Loss Surgery? | Oprah: Where Are They Now? | OWN

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As a teen, MacGregor was gaining 50 pounds a year until he had weight loss surgery at 17. Now, almost seven years after his ‘Oprah Show’ appearance, he shares an update.

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