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Disney star Cameron Boyce Cause of Death revealed

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News of Disney star Cameron Boyce abruptly passing away has left thousands of fans devastated.

Boyce, 20, reportedly died in his sleep Saturday after a long-term battle from epilepsy, according to TMZ.

The actor widely known for his memorable roles in “Descendents” and “Grown Ups,” suffered a fatal seizure. His body was discovered unresponsive by his roommate and was later pronounced dead at the scene.

“It is with a profoundly heavy heart that we report that this morning we lost Cameron,” a spokeswoman for the Boyce family told The Washington Post in a statement on Sunday. “He passed away in his sleep due to a seizure which was a result of an ongoing medical condition for which he was being treated. The world is now undoubtedly without one of its brightest lights, but his spirit will live on through the kindness and compassion of all who knew and loved him.”

“We are utterly heartbroken and ask for privacy during this immensely difficult time as we grieve the loss of our precious son and brother,” the statement concluded.

Dozens of celebrities have posted tributes in Boyce’s honor on social media as the news of his death emerged, including acting veterans Adam Sandler and Salma Hayek.

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‘Always’ removes Feminine Logo to accommodate Transgender Men

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Staple sanitary product brand, ‘Always’ has announced its controversial decision to remove the feminine logo from the brand’s packaging to accommodate the transgender men who use the products.

Procter & Gamble (P&G) greenlighted the switch to abolish the female sexual identity mark after being pressured by transgender activists.

In June, transgender campaigner Ben Saunders reportedly contacted Always on Twitter, questioning why the brand used feminine logos on all of their packaging.

At the time, another activist who goes by Melly Bloom on Twitter made the same complaint asking why it was ‘imperative’ to have the Venus sign on their products.

Both feel that the company, owned by Proctor & Gamble, exclude transgender and non-binary people who use the items.

Since both complaints were made, Always has said it will now aim to remove the signs from their packaging from December 2019, with aims to have it distributed everywhere by February 2020.

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Watch: NASA astronauts take first all-woman spacewalk in history

NASA astronauts Christina Koch and Jessica Meir embarked on a historic 6.5-hour spacewalk outside the International Space Station to replace a battery charge/discharge unit.

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H&M receives Backlash over controversial Product Shot… again

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H&M

In January 2018, H&M came under fire after a product shot on the Swedish fast-fashion brand’s UK site used a black child to advertise a hoodie that says “coolest monkey in the jungle.”

The retail giant issued a corporate apology that still people dissatisfied and angry.

The aftermath resulted in a major decline in sales and practically tarnished the brand’s reputation, particularly with the Black community.

As the company attempted to restructure its internal culture throughout 2019, H&M has dropped the ball again according to some.

A new uproar has sparked across social media over one of H&M’s “Back to School” product shots. The theme focuses on every day after school appearances of school kids, highlighting a more natural-unkept look. The keyword being unkept.

One of the shots listed on the brand’s e-commerce site features a Back child with her natural hair undone. While it was intended to mesh with the narrative being sold to customers, some feel it looks like the model’s hair wasn’t combed at all compared to the models of other races.

One social media user even took it upon himself to retouch her hair using photoshop her to provide an example of how the styling during the shoot should have been handled.

On the contrary, others feel this is a prime example of the Black community displaying self-hate for their natural tresses.

The company commented via Twitter this morning: “We truly believe that all kids should be allowed to be kids. The school[-]aged kids who model for us come to the photo studio in the afternoon after school and we aim for a natural look which reflects that.”

What are your thoughts? Is the outrage necessary or is H&M at fault?

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