Famous 90s boyband Five is doing a comeback tour this month and Ritchie Neville, the hottest performer of the five-piece, really knows how to grab fans’ attention. The 5ive singer has dropped his clothes and paraded around in his birthday suit as he joined photographer Dylan Rosser in a hot photo shoot for Gay Times. Fans can see more of his ripped body in the latest issue of Gay Times magazine which is out on November 27. The issue is helping raise money for the National AIDS Trust, to coincide with World AIDS Day. I am sure that I will buy this issue. If Ritchie Neville keeps doing like this on the band’s tour, I will definitely buy tickets to their concerts.
Clarity the third single from Zedd’s debut studio album. It is such an infectious club anthem. The female vocal is very emotional which is another thing I like about this dance beat.
If our love is tragedy, why are you my remedy?
Can we take it nice and slow, slow
Break it down and drop it low, low
Cause I just wanna party all night in the neon lights ’til you can’t let me go
Will Chalker by Saverio Cardia
Why is everybody so serious
Acting so damn mysterious
Got your shades on your eyes
And your heels so high
That you can’t even have a good time
Everybody look to their left (yeah)
Everybody look to their right (ha)
Can you feel that (yeah)
We’re paying with love tonight
It’s not about the money, money, money
We don’t need your money, money, money
We just wanna make the world dance,
Forget about the Price Tag
Despite last-minute oppostition from businesses, Tennessee Gov. Bill Haslam signed a bill prohibiting local governments from creating stricter anti-discrimination laws than the state government.
The law, signed Monday, is meant to cut down on paperwork for businesses by making antidiscrimination policies uniform across the state, Mr. Haslam, a Republican, said in Chattanooga Tuesday. “We just don’t think local governments should set HR [human resources] policies for businesses,” he said.
“The one thing that business must have is consistency to survive and thrive,” said Glen Casada, a Republican state representative who sponsored the House version of the bill.
Jim Brown, state director of the National Federation of Independent Businesses, told Forbes that the group supported the law because:
“Our view was there are states like California, Michigan and others that have really gone off on the deep end and they have all these patchwork regulations from different cities,” Brown said. “I think the principle of the bill is to protect private employers from … regulations that they don’t want to operate under.”
Tennessee doesn’t include sexual orientation in its antidiscrimination provisions, so the new law nullifies an ordinance passed by the Metropolitan Government of Nashville and Davidson County in April that prohibits institutions doing business with local government from discriminating on the basis of sexual orientation.
Metro Nashville officials said they adopted it after an incident late last year in which a lesbian soccer coach at a private Nashville university that rents fields from the local government left her job after she told her players she and her partner planned to have a baby. The circumstances of her departure are unclear but it caused an uproar among students and gay-rights activists in the Nashville area. Mike Jameson, a councilman who co-sponsored the ordinance, said it was in response to the coach leaving her job.
He disputed the notion that the new state law would address business concerns, calling it “simply a ruse to cover up homophobia.”
Mitchell has been traveling recently – Las Vegas, Florida and even Australia for a wrestling tour.