Celine Dion has laughed off reports linking her to dancer Pepe Munoz, insisting he is gay. The singer has been linked to Munoz romantically for weeks, but now she's setting the record straight as she announces her first world tour in more than a decade, insisting her backup dancer is nothing more than a good friend. A hug from a 6" 3' man, it was wonderful Dion reveals Munoz was there for her while she was mourning the death of Rene Angelil, her husband of 20 years: "He did so much for me, for my mental health, my spirituality, my strength
Hidden gay life of macho hip hop stars
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American rap music is an industry ruled by machismo. It is a place where reputations are made by shady pasts, the aura of violence and ultra-masculinity. But now an explosive new book is lifting the lid on one of hip hop's most unexpected secrets: that many people in the business are gay. Terrance Dean, a former executive at music channel MTV , has penned a memoir of his life and times in the hip hop industry as a gay man. Perhaps not surprisingly, many in the industry are nervous about the book's publication this week, fearing that it will expose some of the top black names in music and Hollywood as secretly gay. But Dean said that his memoir was not intended as a way of outing famous people.
Gay man gets glittery revenge on homophobes who hurled abuse from car
The machine intelligence tested in the research, which was published in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology and first reported in the Economist, was based on a sample of more than 35, facial images that men and women publicly posted on a US dating website. The data also identified certain trends, including that gay men had narrower jaws, longer noses and larger foreheads than straight men, and that gay women had larger jaws and smaller foreheads compared to straight women. Human judges performed much worse than the algorithm, accurately identifying orientation only 61 per cent of the time for men and 54 per cent for women. When the software reviewed five images per person, it was even more successful — 91 per cent of the time with men and 83 per cent with women. While the findings have clear limits when it comes to gender and sexuality — people of colour were not included in the study, and there was no consideration of transgender or bisexual people — the implications for artificial intelligence AI are vast and alarming.
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