Facebook’s mindshare of popular culture and it’s goal of world domination is now becoming apparent …don’t laugh, I am sure that a Facebook TV channel is not far away, a movie about Facebook is about to be released and I am sure thatbranded pens and cups are also around the corner!!

Farmville is the maybe the most loved and hated game on Facebook but that is another story. Most of you who read this will be on Facebook and may want to bore your friends and colleagues at your next dinner party or water cooler meeting with some trivia.. here is your chance.

1. Al Pacino’s face was on the original Facebook homepage
2. One early Facebook function was a file sharing service
3. The first “Work Networks” as well as the original educational networks included Apple and Microsoft
4. The meaning of the term poke has never been defined
5. The average Facebook user has 130 friends
6. There is an ‘App’ to see what’s on the Facebook cafe menu
7. Mark Zuckerburg (CEO of Facebook) calls himself a “Harvard Graduate” when in fact he didn’t graduate (apparently his reply is that “there isn’t a setting for dropout”)
8. California is huge on Facebook with over 15 million users (41% of the population)
9. Australian’s spend more time per month on Facebook than any other country at over 7 hours on average
10. A Facebook employee hoodie sold for $4,000 on eBay
11. Facebook has over 500 million users
12. Facebook has added over 400 million users in less than 2 years
13. If Facebook were a country it would be the 3rd largest
14. Facebook was initially bank-rolled by Peter Thiel the co-founder of PayPal for $500,000
15. Facebook was almost shut down by a lawsuit by ConnectU who claimed that Zuckerburg stole the idea and Technology for Facebook (the issue was settled out of court)
16. 50% of users are on the site every day
17. 70% of users live outside the USA
18. Facebook is available in 70 different languages
19. It is the second biggest website by traffic behind Google and YouTube
20. Yahoo offered Facebook $1 billion which Mark Zuckerburg refused
21. Facebook is now valued between $7.9 – $11 billion
22. Most Popular Facebook page is Michael Jackson (Simpsons is second)
23. Monthly time spent on Facebook is 8.3 billion hours
24. Total number of of active applications: 550,000 plus and growing daily
25. Women aged 55 and up are the fastest growing Facebook demographic in the USA
26. Facebook makes money through advertising and virtual products
27. This year Facebook is on track to generate sales of over $1 billion
28. In Australia court notices can be served through Facebook
29. A Facebook court summons in Australia is considered legally binding
30. Facebook has become so popular psychologists identified a new mental health disorder “Facebook Addiction Disorder”


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Milo interacts with humans and even learns things as he develops

He will answer your questions and if you make fun of him he blushes and walks away.

In fact Milo is just like any other boy his age only with one important difference - he is a computer programme.

The four-year-old has been unveiled by Microsoft as the world’s first real virtual character who is convincing enough to be considered‘human’.

The player’s voice commands and physical movements are picked up by an infra-red sensor which works with artificial intelligence to interpret the player’s intonation and meaning, and respond accordingly.

On demonstrations his conversation is utterly believable and he replies to questions just like a real four-year-old.

At one point he throws the player a pair of goggles, and so enthralled is she that she bends down to pick them up, even though there is nothing to grab.

When asked if he has finished his school project, Milo sulks off with his head down, not looking at the camera to show that he has been chastised.

Microsoft claims the game marks a major shift away from joystick-based entertainment and brings Science Fiction into life.

And whilst the demonstrations are astonishing, one problem the company has to get over is just how creepy it is.

Milo is being designed for use by millions of people and that the more people play the game the smarter he will get - which sounds like a recipe for creating a Lawnmower Man-style nightmare.

‘Milo’ is a story-telling game about a little boy who's unhappy because his family has moved from London to New England in America and his parents are too busy to listen to what's on his mind.

Developer Peter Molyneux said he wanted to recreate the feeling he had as a four-year-old boy when his father told him a story about a robot.

Milo works with the soon-to-be released Xbox 360 Kinect controller - as series of sensors, microphones and cameras interpret the player’s actions movements.

Read the entire article here.

1. Buying clothes from the junior section. Stop being a skank

2. Forgetting her parents’ birthdays. An all time scum bag move, they gave you birthday presents for 25 years straight, get them something, anything.

3. Making out with her BFFs at bars for attention.

4. Making out with her boyfriend at bars for attention. It’s just gross to tell you the truth

5. Filling her bed with stuffed animals (really, even one is too many).

6. Carrying a torch for anyone she hasn’t seen in the last five years.

7. Rebelling against her parents for the sake of rebelling against her parents. Get a face tattoo they will really hate that.

8. Declaring an entire gender “all jerks.” Ever think your the problem psycho.

9. Holding a grudge against anyone who wronged her in high school. Grow up you sound pathetic.

10. Skipping regular gyno exams.

11. Going to bed without washing and moisturizing her face. The catchers mit face of yours aint getting any younger.

12. Being “that person” who had a bit too much to drink at the office party.

13. Crushing on Justin Bieber. He’s like 8 it’s illegal and not cute.

14. Thinking she’s got it all figured out. Your god like plan isn’t impressive when your still unemployed.

15. Calling her father “daddy.” I just want to right hook girls when they use “daddy”

16. Engaging in sibling rivalry.

17. Trying to get by on her looks. Unless your Megan Fox it doesn’t work anymore. News flash you don’t look like her.

18. Living paycheck to paycheck.

19. Expecting a man/knight in shining armor to swoop in and save her.

20. Aimlessly jumping from job to job. McDonald’s to Burger King to Wendy’s isn’t a good career path.

21. Using MySpace to pick up guys.

22. Expecting a man to do all the wooing.

23. Wishing she had someone else’s life.

24. Expecting everyone to drop everything because it’s her birthday …

25. … or because her “boyfriend” of two weeks dumped her.

26. Measuring her self-worth by a number on the scale.

27. Being cheap.

28. Quitting a job without having a new one lined up first (especially in this economy!).

29. Blaming her mother for all her issues.

30. Romanticizing her college days.


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“Horses are the most gossipy,” says Lisa Greene, a pet psychic from Houston. “They’ll always tell me everything that’s going on in the barn. Snakes usually have a pretty bizarre sense of humor. And rodents like to spell for me.” Recently on the schedule: a reading for a whale.

With pet ownership at an all-time high, and spending on animals increasing steadily despite a recession, the progression from providing our family pets a comfortable goose-down feather bed to wanting to know what is going on in their little heads seems natural.

Although the American Pet Products Association keeps no data about animal psychics specifically, it attributes spending on pets’ well-being during a recession to an increasing humanization of animals. “I think it’s that more people are owning pets, and more people are treating their pets like a part of the family,” says Alison Anderson, an APPA spokesperson. “Products keep getting stranger.”

Americans spent a total of $45.5 billion in 2009 on their animals. That was up 5.4 percent from 2008. Such booming services as massage therapy, antidepressant treatment, and grief counseling account for the increase. An annual study by the APPA noted that “pet services continues to be a growing category as they become more closely modeled after those offered to people.” So it stands to reason, perhaps, that pet communicators who can help us know what our little friends are thinking are a relatively easy find these days.

Greene, who has worked as a pet psychic for just over 10 years, may, in a busy week, receive anywhere from 15 to 40 calls. “Not all the animals want to talk to me,” she says. “I have some animals flip me the paw.” She considers her services a luxury item, with rates of $120 for an hourlong telephone consultation during which she speaks with the owner, who asks her questions to communicate psychically to the animal, and $240 for in-home/in-barn treatment.

And while clients have more typically been women, Greene has noticed a change. Recently cowboys have begun to call her to ask about their horses. “These are good ol’ boys from Texas,” she says. “You wouldn’t think they would call a pet psychic. It changes the way they compete and train.

“The majority of people call because they have a problem,” she says. “They’re not getting along, or [their animals] have a health issue. A lot of times people call because their animals are dying.”

“A lot of it’s curiosity,” says Susan Hoffman Peacock, a dressage instructor and ranch owner in Corona, Calif. “It’s justification for what you’re doing with the animals on a daily basis, and to see if there’s any way you can get more information.” For nearly two decades she has had animal communicator Lydia Hilby visit her barn to tell her what the horses are thinking. “I think most people go with the idea [that] if anything comes out of it, [it] may be useful.”

She remembers Hilby interacting with one horse that had a pinched nerve in its neck, a condition about which, she says, the psychic had no way of knowing. “She said, ‘He said he doesn’t need surgery, and he can, most of the time, feel his right front foot, and he’s fine.’ ” Peacock tells favorite stories about one horse admitting he preferred a purple saddle blanket with gold trim, and another confessing that he had stolen a lollipop from a child.

“I don’t think most people expect a psychic to change everything you do with your horse,” she says. “You’re hoping to get some little piece of information that might help out.”

Read the entire article here.

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While the average British woman of 31 may be married with a child, the survey noted they are at a prime age because they have youthful beauty but also more confidence and a better sense of style than fresh-faced teenagers.

Almost two thirds of women surveyed agreed with the proposition 'With age, comes beauty', and over half said that as they age they shed their insecurities and feel more beautiful, while 55 per cent felt they knew the best make-up to wear.

Self- confidence varied widely across the country in the survey: London women emerged as the most confident about their looks, with 37 per cent describing themselves as beautiful, compared with just 28 per cent of Welsh women.

Meanwhile, East Midlands women spend the most on beauty regimes - £129.69 monthly - compared with a national average of £105.50.

The research was carried out for TV shopping channel QVC to mark the launch of its 'Beauty Month'.

QVC marketing director Sue Leeson said: 'This research shows what many have always suspected - real beauty is about more than just good looks but a combination of confidence, style and personality too.'

Since former One Show host Miss Bleakley's birthday in February, she has signed up to front ITV's new breakfast line-up.

Meanwhile the Northern Irish presenter's relationship with England and Chelsea midfielder Frank Lampard has become so serious that friends of the couple are predicting a proposal soon.

Read the entire article here.

Touch a germ-infected surface, then rub your nose or mouth, and the next thing you know, microbes are dancing the mambo in your body.

With cold and flus and run-of-the-mill bugs crawling about public places year round, germaphobes have plenty to worry about.

You can also give your defense system a boost by taking steps to prevent infection. Read on for the top 8 germiest public places and ways to stay healthy:

1. Grocery store
Germiest items: Shopping cart handles and seat buckets

Watch out! Shopping cart handles are a breeding ground for infectious viruses and gut-wrenching bacteria.

“Customers may sneeze, wipe their noses, then touch the cart handles,” says Lola Stamm, M.S., Ph.D., a microbiologist at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill.

Germ-free fix: Use disinfecting wipes on handlebars and seats - many stores now offer these at the entrance. And be sure to wash veggies and fruits before eating them.

2. Children’s playgrounds
Germiest items: The swings, jungle gym and other equipment

Playgrounds are germ minefields. Kids touch everything they see and often put them in their mouths.

The largest threat is from fecal bacteria from bird poop on playground equipment and diaper-wearing tots, Gerba says.

Germ-free fix: Wash hands thoroughly or use hand sanitizer after returning from playground, using the bathroom and changing diapers. (Rub hands together for 20 seconds under clean running water, the CDC advises.)

3. Public restrooms
Germiest item: Sink

Most women worry about public toilets. Well, you can sit a little easier now: The porcelain throne is not the biggest restroom offender.

Fast fact: About 48% of American women use covers or toilet paper to cover the seat.

It’s the sink.

Bacteria swarm on the sink tap or faucet handles, Gerba says, because we touch them right after using the toilet.

Also, “the sink tap is a wet, moist environment,” so bacteria can survive there longer, he says.

Watch out for soap dispensers, too, because they’re handled by many filthy hands, Stamm says.

Germ-free fix: Avoid touching moist surfaces and wash hands thoroughly after touching sink faucets and soap dispensers. And use a paper towel to turn the water off.

4. Offices
Germiest items: Telephones and desks

In a study of 113 work surfaces in offices in five of the nation’s big cities, Gerba found more than 25,000 bacteria hitching a ride on telephones. Desks and computer keyboards followed close behind.

In fact, your desk has 400 times more germs than a toilet seat, Gerba says. Why?

People don’t disinfect surfaces in offices, he says.

Another danger zone: Inside desk drawers, where workers stash food.

Germ-free fix: Once a day, wipe down your desk, phone and keyboard with anti-bacterial wipes or cleaners.

5. Restaurants
Germiest items: Table surface, high chairs

No, contaminated food isn’t the biggest threat at restaurants — it’s the rag used to wipe the table “clean."

When busboys wipe down a table or chairs, their dirty rags may be spreading a small film of E. coli, he says.

They should put disinfectant on the rag after each use, but Gerba’s studies show that the same cloth was used on more than a dozen tables before it was disinfected.

Germ-free fix: Carry sanitary wipes to swipe the tabletop and high chair when you’re seated.

6. Libraries
Germiest items: Countertops and surfaces

Libraries appear to be tidy, sterile places, but they crawl with as many germs as a fast-food restaurant.

Why so filthy? Lots of people shuffle through and peruse books, log on to computers and touch countertops, Gerba says.

Germ-free fix: Use hand sanitizer or wash your hands after thumbing through books or touching countertops.

7. Cruise ships
Germiest item: Handrails

Cruise ships are like floating cities, packed with thousands of people in a small space. That also makes them infection incubators.

Handrails pose the biggest infection risk because they’re among the first surfaces passengers touch when they board ship.

Germ-free fix: Wash hands frequently throughout the day and before touching your mouth or face, especially when smoking and eating.

8. Malls
Germiest item: Escalator handles

How often do you hang onto the escalator handrails while catching a ride at a shopping mall or airport?

Germ-free fix: Don’t touch them. But if you do, wash your hands or use hand sanitizer afterward.

Read more here.

Men are all over the map on the cleanliness scale. Some are total slobs, while others are neat freaks. But, don't let impeccable grooming and a squeaky clean apartment fool you: Under that perfectly coiffed cut and woodsy scent may lurk a nose-picker, or worse... a rogue toenail clipper.

1. Clipping toenails in the living room

Umm, newsflash, dude: When you clip your toenails, they don't just disappear into some mystical toenail land. Those suckers post-clip are sharp as knives and could easily harm your lady friend, guests and pets. Don't leave them in a pile on the coffee table, either. Organization does not make this less foul. Here's a genius idea: Try a bathroom and a garbage can.

2. The pick-and-flick

Speaking of nasty things being flung around at full speed and "disappearing" -- ugh! Tissues: Please get a box!

3. Drooling

No one is drool-proof, especially during cold and flu season. But some guys are just out of control. Learn to use your nose when you breathe -- and stay away from the pretty pillows!

4. Leaving beard shavings all over the sink

We know you see those tiny trimmings all over the sides of the sink. It's time to take some responsibility, man!

5. Stink bombs

Some men take pride in having really offensive, faint-inducing gas. Save this "fun" for your college buddies, not cuddle time on the couch. And if you always emit fumes that smell like toxic waste, lay off the milk or see a specialist, puh-lease! (PS: Dutch ovens are not funny.)

6. Public scratching

What are the reasons behind the constant scratching and shifting around? Take it down a notch, bud.

7. Smoking

Ahhh, the sweet, irresistible scent of an old ashtray (insert gag sound here). Ladies prefer men with fresh, minty breath, pearly white teeth and a general distaste for lung cancer.

8. Peeing on the toilet seat

Do not blame this on waking up in the middle of the night and being too groggy to see what you're doing. No one's asking you to pee into the opening of a soda can, for goodness sakes. It's a big bowl; just aim straight for the middle. And then put the seat down when you're done, ok?

9. Living in squalor

Living in a dump is acceptable when you're a freshman in the dorms. But a grown man with an apartment that smells like a locker room is a major deal breaker. Scrub those dirty dishes, toss your empty pizza box collection and invest in a professional cleaning service ASAP.

10. Talking with your mouth full

Women are all about sharing food on date night, but not when it lands on our faces. Eeew. Remember what you learned in kindergarten. Chew, swallow and then talk!


Beautifulpeople.com insists applicants must submit a photograph of themselves to allow existing members to decide through an online rating system whether they are attractive enough to be admitted.

Only about one in five applications to the website is successful.

The site was launched in Denmark several years ago and has since opened in several countries including Britain, the United States and Japan. From this week, it will operate as one unified website across the globe.

In total, it has accumulated 180,000 members.

Greg Hodge, 34, managing director of the site, said: “Is it shallow to want to be with someone you’re attracted to? If you are in a bar or a club and you are going to approach someone, you’ll approach someone you’re attracted to. There’s nothing shallow in that.

“People are fed up wasting time and money meeting unattractive people on the net.”

The existing users are asked to rate photographs of those wanting to join as either “Yes, definitely”, “Hmm, yes OK”, “Hmm no, not really” or “No definitely not” and a decision is made based on the overall finding.

The website promises successful applicants “glamorous parties, a jet-set global network” and “potential contracts from top modelling agencies”.


A 53 year old police inspector was caught at a members-only shopping center, so like Japanese Sam’s Club, stealing women’s clothes. He had about $250 US worth of panties and gloves in his bag when he was caught. No word on whether those were awesome bulk panties or not.

Jiro Oe, an assistant police inspector, said he shops there all the time, but this is the first time he thought “man, I want panties and I don’t want to pay for them.” If you did as we asked and Googled the vending machines, you’ll know panties are big business in Japan. You won’t know why, and neither do we, but you’ll know it.


New research shows that having some kind of lucky token can actually improve your performance – by increasing your self-confidence.

Very often athletes – also famous athletes – hold superstitions. Michael Jordan wore his college team shorts underneath his NBA uniform for good luck; Tiger Woods wears a red shirt on tournament Sundays, usually the last and most important day of a tournament.

Damisch thought that a belief in superstition might help people do better by improving their confidence. With her colleagues Barbara Stoberock and Thomas Mussweiler, also of the University of Cologne, she designed a set of experiments to see if activating people's superstitious beliefs would improve their performance on a task.

In one of the experiments, volunteers were told to bring a lucky charm with them. Then the researchers took it away to take a picture. People brought in all kinds of items, from old stuffed animals to wedding rings to lucky stones. Half of the volunteers were given their charm back before the test started; the other half were told there was a problem with the camera equipment and they would get it back later. Volunteers who had their lucky charm did better at a memory game on the computer, and other tests showed that this difference was because they felt more confident. They also set higher goals for themselves. Just wishing someone good luck – with "I press the thumbs for you," the German version of crossing your fingers – improved volunteers' success at a task that required manual dexterity. The research is published in Psychological Science, a journal of the Association for Psychological Science

Of course, even Michael Jordan lost basketball games sometimes. "It doesn't mean you win, because of course winning and losing is something else," says Damisch. "Maybe the other person is stronger."


Tough restrictions are in the cards for fortune-tellers in Warren.

The city is on the verge of passing one of the nation's most stringent regulations for fortune-tellers by requiring licenses, fees, fingerprints, criminal background reports and employment histories for anyone who earns money forecasting the future.

If approved by the City Council on Tuesday, as expected, Warren will join a growing number of communities nationwide to crack down on fraudulent fortune-tellers who prey on the vulnerable. Anyone who violates the ordinance would face up to 90 days in jail and a $500 fine.

"By registering them, we know who they are and where they are working, so hopefully it will discourage any nonlegitimate fortune-tellers from coming to the area," Councilman Keith Sudowski said. "We also need some enforcement in place to regulate this industry and prosecute anyone who preys on innocent people."

Warren police asked the council to approve the regulations after hearing about fraudulent fortune-tellers victimizing people across the country.

Read more here.

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Make your reservations now. The space tourism industry is officially open for business, and tickets are going for a mere $20 million for a one-week stay in space.

American businessman Dennis Tito was the world's first space tourist. Tito flew into space aboard a Russian Soyuz rocket that arrived at the International Space Station on April 30, 2001. The second space tourist, South African businessman Mark Shuttleworth, took off aboard the Russian Soyuz on April 25, 2002, also bound for the ISS. Greg Olsen, an American businessman, became tourist number three to the ISS on October 1, 2005. On September 18, 2006, Anousheh Ansari, a telecommunications entrepreneur, became the first female space tourist and the fourth space tourist overall. She was also the first person of Iranian descent to make it into space. Charles Simonyi, a software architect, became the fifth space tourist on April 7, 2007.

These trips are the beginning of what could be a lucrative 21st century industry. There are already several space tourism companies planning to build suborbital vehicles and orbital cities within the next two decades. These companies have invested millions, believing that the space tourism industry is on the verge of taking off.

In 1997, NASA published a report concluding that selling trips to space to private citizens could be worth billions of dollars. A Japanese report supports these findings, and projects that space tourism could be a $10 billion per year industry within the two decades. The only obstacles to opening up space to tourists are the space agencies, who are concerned with safety and the development of a reliable, reusable launch vehicle.

More about space tourism, click here.

In a not-so-secret double life, Jennifer Morrison is simply "Jennifer", platonic friend for hire. The reservation-taker at a popular Las Vegas restaurant has accepted cash to show an introverted, out-of-town computer programmer around the Pinball Hall of Fame and the Bellagio's famous dancing fountains.

A bored grandmother visiting family from the Midwest hired her for an afternoon movie. A stay-at-home mom who was new to the area paid her to come on over to do some scrapbooking. Morrison, 31, met a traveling businessman at the airport with a folder of research he requested on things to do and helped him rent a car.

It's all because of a new arrival to the web-fueled, rent-an-everything revolution —Rentafriend.com.

"You look at a site like this and think, 'Oh, they must all be escorts or it's a dating site or something'," said Morrison, a mother of a 2-year-old who signed on with the blessing of her husband. "When I first saw it I had mixed feelings about it. I thought it was kind of sad that people have to do this."

While Morrison is happy to meet new people and make a little extra money, charging $20 to $30 an hour, she's not the only one to think lonely thoughts about the 7-month-old service modeled on similar, hugely successful sites in Japan and elsewhere in Asia.

In a world where friend is a verb and you may never meet some of yours from Facebook in real life, where research indicates chronic loneliness can lead to depression, suicide, high blood pressure and viral infections, where roughly 20% of all people — 60 million in the US alone — say they feel lonely at any given moment, is renting a friend a solution or stopgap?

"The question is, is it solving anyone's problems? My first reaction was to roll my eyes, but it may in fact help people meet others and get back into circulation. If it's used as a substitute for meaningful face-to-face relationships, it's not going to work," said John Cacioppo, a social neuroscience researcher.

Rentafriend receives 100,000 unique views every month and has nearly 2,000 members who pay $24.95 a month, or $69.95, a year for a login and password so they can peruse the photos and profiles of 167,000-plus possible pals.

Christopher Barton, 31, of Boulder City, Nevada, first tried Rentafriend about six months ago during a business trip training clients for an online university. Living on the road, he hates to eat alone in restaurants and wants to make the most of his downtime.

Started by Scott Rosenbaum in Stewartsville, New Jersey, a former marketer for dating websites, Rentafriend has some competition from offline services that will make platonic matches for a fee, like Rentalocalfriend.com for travelers. The difference, he said, is Rentafriend allows the renter to make a pick, negotiating the cost and making arrangements one-on-one through email or phone calls.

Rent-a-friend in Japan


Sometimes even crack researchers like ourselves fail to parse the Internet's hidden virtues. In other words, we have no idea what's going on at one of the weirdest of Japanese websites.

It's called Bijin-Tokei, which the site's English "translation" helpfully explains is "1 min automatic update site." The site and downloadable apps present a new photo every 60 seconds, featuring a Japanese model holding up the correct time.

About the only other information on the page is a set of biographical stats for each girl. One of them is named Cats. We're not making this up -- although you'll have to wait until sometime between 11:30 and 11:48 to fact-check our work. Oh, and she is a student, 158 centimeters tall, and her blood type is AB.

(In Japan, matching and specific blood types are considered a sign of relationship compatibility. Type AB, according to Wikipedia and crazy people who actually believe this garbage, means you are "cool, controlled, rational.")

Sadly, especially for the girl described as size "B:88 W:57 H:85 (-cup)," they're all wearing far too much clothing for this to even garner an "Is it porn?" post.


The autopsy of 5-month-old Brianna Lopez revealed she had suffered abuse most of her short life in what deputies say is one of the worst cases of child abuse they have ever seen.

Her parents are among those charged with her death.

Brianna was pronounced dead Friday morning at Memorial Medical Center after she was rushed there when attempts to revive her failed, Doa Ana County Sheriffs Sgt. Ed Miranda said.

Friday night, police arrested Briannas parents, Stephanie Lopez, 19, and Andy Walters, 21, and uncle, Steven Lopez, 19. They each are charged with child abuse resulting in death. Walters also was charged with criminal sexual penetration of the baby.

Deputies have now interviewed the six adults and two children who lived in the home with Brianna.

The autopsy revealed a long list of injuries that appeared to have been inflicted over an extended period of time upon the little girl who was born on Valentines Day.

On Monday, Miranda detailed the multiple injuries found on the babys body. He said Brianna had 11 human bite marks in varied stages of healing, multiple bruises, fractures to two right ribs, three skull fractures, swelling of the brain and signs of shaken baby syndrome. Brianna also had fractures to both legs, an injury experts say is commonly caused by picking up the child with a quick, jerking motion by the legs. Even, her uncle, Steven Lopez, and father, Andy Walters admitted that they had penetrated Brianna on several different occasions.

Brianna's dad, Andy Walters

Brianna's uncle, Steven Lopez

ps: There are no photos of baby Brianna. In the 5 months of her life, no one even cared enough to take her picture.

Timeline of events according to police documents

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Funny cartoon of the day

Funny cartoon of the day