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Best Real Estate Investment Advice for Beginners in 2020

Real estate investment opportunities sound exciting when you think of the returns you stand to gain. If you've never invested in a project of such magnitude, it is okay to feel intimidated especially if you are risk-averse.

John Daly Mellows Out (Kind Of)

"Hit It Hard," a new "30 for 30" documentary from ESPN, explores the height of Daly's fame to the depths of his alcohol-fueled depression. We talked to him about how he continues to drink and gamble, and what it's like to play golf with Kid Rock.

Math Makeover: It Adds Up for Girls

When you think about what young Hollywood actresses get up to in their spare time these days, you're likely to envision wild parties, rehab or jail. When Danica McKellar, Winnie on the '90s hit television show "The Wonder Years," isn't on set, though, she's writing.

The Family Business

THEY ARE PROUD TO SEE THEIR CHILDREN FOLLOW THEM INTO SERVICE--AND WORRIED THAT THEIR DECISIONS COULD GET THEIR KIDS KILLED. INSIDE THE MILITARY'S SPECIAL FATHER-SON BOND.

How One Town Got Hooked

No one could blame Joshua Coots for wanting to escape. Bored and frustrated, the pale, soft-spoken teen felt trapped in the tiny town of Hazard, Ky. The place didn't offer him many options.

Caught In Clinton's Shadow

Why is Al so angry with me?" Bill Clinton would ask his aides from time to time during the spring of 1999. Clinton had been baffled, then upset, by the vice president's increasing chilliness.

A Woman With Two Lives

Few people in Fayetteville, N.C., who met Laurie Hiett will soon forget her. Not the students in the Spanish course she taught at Westover High School, who remember when the moody wife of a U.S. Army colonel admitted in class to a history of smoking dope.

He's Back

After Mike Tyson emerged from the medium-security prison called the Indiana Youth Center last March, he slipped into Don King's stretch limo for a ride to a nearby mosque, where he gave thanks to his new god, Allah.

Booze Brothers

The Soviets have issued a cry for help in their battle against alcoholism. A group of high-ranking crime fighters led by Soviet prison chief Boris Voronov just visited the United States to get tips on dealing with alcoholic criminals, who account for 70 percent of violent crime in the U.S.S.R. "They're beginning to realize that sentencing alcoholics to labor camps isn't always the best approach," says Quincy, Mass., Judge Albert Kramer, who organized the trip.