Out in the real world news is happening and here are the highlights.

French police launch manhunt for Kim Kardashian's robbers

Kim Kardashian's recent robbery was yet another blow for the reputation of the French authorities, who have been widely criticized for their consistent failures in stopping terrorist attacks. To save face (and reassure big-spending tourists on which the city's economy so relies), French police have launched a manhunt for the fivesome that held Kim up and made away with a ridiculous amount of loot that included a $5 million ring. Meanwhile, Kim's former body guard, Steve Stanulis, has pointed out that her obsession with social media makes her an easily-trackable target. – BBC News

Wikileaks' new reveal might ruin Clinton

Every October, Wikileaks seeps out a series of big reveals known as their "October surprise." While Julian Assange usually does it on the balcony of the Ecuadorian embassy in London, supposed security concerns have forced him to make his announcement via a video press conference in Berlin. There's no word as to what the big surprise is going to be, but there are hints that it could be devastating to the Clinton campaign, with Trump surrogate Roger Stone tweeting "Wednesday@HillaryClinton is done. #Wikileaks." Assange has a long-running beef with Clinton, who he holds responsible for forcing him to take refuge in London's Ecuadorian embassy due to the leaks that his organization leaked during her time as Secretary of State. – CBS News

Our planet is the hottest it has ever been in 115,000 years

Climate change has made the planet hotter than it has been at any point in the last 115,000 years, and future generations will have to spend hundreds of trillions of dollars combatting its effects according to a new paper penned by James Hansen, a former senior climate scientist at NANA. In the paper, Hansen highlights that the temperature in 2016 will be some 1.25 degrees celcius higher, on average, than in pre-industrial times, a rate of warming last seen in the Eemian period when a shortage of polar ice made sea levels some 20-30 feet higher than they are today. – The Guardian

Trump suggests PTSD-stricken veterans "can't handle it"

You would've thought that Trump would've learned from his attacks on the parents of a dead soldier during the Democratic National Convention, a faux-pas that made his poll numbers plummet. But no, he's belittling veterans again, suggesting that those suffering with post-combat mental health issues such as PTSD aren't "strong" and "can't handle it." These comments came at a rally in Colorado, and it's bizarre how his supporters, typically the sort of people that start frothing at the mouth when someone disrespects Their Boys, give The Donald a free pass. He could literally do anything and they seemingly wouldn't care. – Washington Post

Google stocks might rise to $1,000 after its biggest event ever

As Google prepares for its biggest event ever, during which the monopolistic search engine is expected to reveal a host of consumer products ranging from smartphones to virtual reality headsets, analysts at Jeffries expect the company's stock to soar to $1,000, significantly more than the $770 it was trading at on Monday afternoon. Originally it was expected to reach only a mere $804.06, but those dudes at Jeffries probably realized that we're looking at our new tech overlords now that Apple has lost its way without Steve Jobs and Google seems best prepared to fill the void. – Business Insider

Minnesota Vikings maintain perfect season start against NY Giants

After years of not doing much in the NFL, the Minnesota Vikings have taken their record in the new season to a perfect four wins and no losses. Their latest victory came against the New York Giants thanks to a 24-10 scoreline. The Vikings' renaissance has come down largely to a solid defence, although their cause was greatly helped by the Giants' wide receiver, Odell Beckham, who seemed more interested in acting like a tough guy on the field even if it hindered his team rather than actually playing well and winning the game. – Sports Illustrated

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