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Advice, Google, and Instagram: MILEY CYRUS GAUE HER SISTER NOAH SOME UERY GOOD SOCIAL MEDIA ADUICE NEWS In a candid new interview with Elvis Duran, Miley Cyrus discussed the advice she gives her younger sister Noah for surviving fame as a budding pop star. _ Naturally, as a big sis, Miley is pretty protective of her younger idol. “When you’re in this industry, adults treat kids like adults,” she said. “I think it makes you jaded, it makes you guarded, and I don’t ever want her to get like that ... I really hope that she never feels those pressures and I hope other people respect her and don’t actually make her something she’s not.” _ So what's the best way to keep yourself grounded in the public eye? “I always tell Noah, 'Keep your Instagram comments turned off,'" Miley said. "'Never read anything that anyone says about you. Don’t Google yourself.'" _ Even though fame is stressful, there are upsides to both sisters being in the same career. Miley says that Noah's fame has actually strengthened their lifelong bond: “She loves me more now that she knows I do something. She always thought I did nothing and that I went to put two wigs on.” _ Miley also noted that Noah's been cooler than her since the two of them were kids — there are photos out there of a six-year-old Noah rocking bright pink hair. "Noah's always been punk rock," she said. "Noah is my punk rock icon." _ by Sasha Geffen

In a candid new interview with Elvis Duran, Miley Cyrus discussed the advice she gives her younger sister Noah for surviving fame as a buddi...

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Billboard, Life, and Memes: MILEY CYRUS S UPCOMING NEW SONG IS ALL ABOUT LOVING LIAM HEMSWORTH NEWS Miley Cyrus is ready to dive into the next phase of her career, and our first taste of her new album — which is set to drop later this year — is all about the life she's built with fiancé Liam Hemsworth. _ In a candid chat with Billboard for the mag's current cover story, Cyrus is filter-free about nearly every aspect of her life — her politics, her music, her roots in country music (and the frustrating lack of acceptance she feels from country fans), the twists and turns of her explosive career, the works. _ But she also shines a spotlight on her relationship, as "Malibu" — the single from her forthcoming album, her first since 2015's Miley Cyrus & Her Dead Petz — finds inspiration in Hemsworth and their home in the swanky seaside city. _ "They’re going to talk about me if I come out of a restaurant with Liam," she told Billboard of her motivation to write put her and Hemsworth's story out there. "So why not put the power back in my relationship and say, 'This is how I feel'?" Cyrus reveals that she wrote the song on in the back of an Uber on her way from their home to the studio where she was shooting The Voice, and she sheds light on their 2013 breakup and reconciliation. _ "I needed to change so much," she said. "And changing with someone else not changing like that is too hard. Suddenly you’re like, 'I don’t recognize you anymore.' We had to refall for each other." _ "Malibu" will see its release on May 11; her album is a TBD on both the title and release date fronts, so stay tuned for new info on Cyrus's next chapter. _ by Hilary Hughes

Miley Cyrus is ready to dive into the next phase of her career, and our first taste of her new album — which is set to drop later this year ...

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LinkedIn, Memes, and Phenomenal: Harvard Law Review Elects 1st Black Female President in Its 130-Year History 17th soulja4 The Harvard Law Review has elected the first black woman to serve as president in the legal journal’s 130-year history. ImeIme A. Umana, a native of Harrisburg, Pa., will serve as the 131st leader of the organization. The Harvard Crimson reports that as an undergraduate at Harvard, she double-majored in government and African-American studies. She graduated in 2014 and is expecting to receive her J.D. in 2018, according to her LinkedIn profile.In an email to the Crimson, outgoing Law Review President Michael L. Zuckerman wrote that he is excited to see where Umana takes the publication in the coming year. “ImeIme is one of the most brilliant, thoughtful, and caring people I’ve met, and the Law Review is in phenomenally good hands,” Zuckerman wrote. Umana was selected from a field of 12 candidates, eight of whom were women and eight of whom were people of color, according to Zuckerman. All candidates for president must answer questions from a forum of editors, write responses to submitted questions and participate in mock editorial activities. “ImeIme’s election as the Law Review’s first female black president is historic,” Zuckerman wrote. “For a field in which women and people of color have for too much of our past been marginalized or underrepresented, her election is an important and encouraging step toward a richer and more inclusive legal conversation.”In her job as president, Umana will oversee the work of 90 student editors and staff members as well as communicate with a group of writers that includes faculty members. “Knowing ImeIme, I can’t wait to applaud her in a year’s time for the extraordinary work that I am certain she will do,” Zuckerman wrote. The Crimson reports that Umana’s election comes just as the Law Review seeks to accept editors from a wider variety of backgrounds. Last year it elected the most diverse class of editors in its history. In addition, in 2013 the journal expanded its affirmative action policy to include gender as a factor in its admissions process. 17thsoulja BlackIG17th blackexcellence

The Harvard Law Review has elected the first black woman to serve as president in the legal journal’s 130-year history. ImeIme A. Umana, a n...

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