Provided by Pulse Rock News
  • ANNE HATHAWAY SAYS FAME 'F***ED HER UP'
    Anne Hathway admits that it took her a while to come to terms with the whole fame thing. She appears in the October issue of Elle UK where she reveals how she finally moved past her insecurities and adjusted to life in the spotlight. Anne explains, "This fame thing? F***ed me up for a really long time. I didn't know how to do it; I didn't know how to engage with it; it stressed me out. And people would say, 'You just have to be yourself,' and I was like, 'But I don't know who that is yet!' I've realized that I don't need validation from anybody. At all. I'm not sitting here now worrying, 'What do you think of me?' With all due respect, you seem like a lovely lady, but I don't need you, or anyone else, to like me. And that's so liberating. It's a big reveal, man." The Oscar-winner took a break from Hollywood for a bit following the 2013 awards season. She explained to Huffington Post back in January, "My impression is that people needed a break from me."
  • SOPHIA BUSH FIGHTS BACK AGAINST ONLINE STALKER
    Sophia Bush took to her social media accounts on Monday night (September 29th) to call out her alleged online stalker who has apparently been trolling her comment sections for a while...
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  • Business Official: "Economy Doing Well, But Warning Lights Still Loom"
    Posted: October 1st, 2014   A long-time business official says competition for higher paying positions has become fierce despite more jobs.  Former Association of Washington Business President Don Brunell says retiring baby boomers are taking the "good" jobs with them. As a result, Brunell says adolescent job seekers are losing out on positions as graduates settle for lower pay.  In addition, Brunell says the ascent on the corporate ladder has slowed. Brunell also says wages aren't progressing like they used to.     
  • Grant Funding Prompts Feasibility Study To Convert Forest Biomass Into Energy In Kittitas County
    Posted: October 1st, 2014   The Kittitas County Chamber of Commerce has been awarded 50-thousand dollars for a feasibility study of a project that converts forest biomass into a heating source The money came from the 1.4-million dollars in state grant funds for various clean energy projects across the state.  Chamber CEO Jim Armstrong says dead trees and forest undergrowth would be used to heat the Central Washington University campus. Armstrong says the facility would also generate a small amount of electricity that would go back into the grid to offset costs.  Armstrong says the Ellensburg-based Beck Consulting will release the results of the study in a week. 
  • Increased Demand For Fruit Truck Shipments Could Kick Up Fruit Prices
    Posted: October 1st, 2014   An industry expert says the shutdown of Quincy's Cold Train is putting the squeeze on growers as they look into shipment alternatives.  Officials say the severe reduction in on-time shipments and congestion on BNSF rail lines caused the indefinite suspension of the refrigerated rail car service.  Holtzinger Fruit Spokesman Steve Black says demand for trucking has spiked. Black says fruit prices may rise as a result. 2014 produced a record apple and cherry crop in Washington State.     
Provided by KPQ-AM Local News

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