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Anxiety

SPORTS
October 5, 2012 | By Melissa Rohlin
Houston Rockets forward Royce White has a self-described "mental illness. " He has many anxieties, among them a fear of flying. White told ESPN on Wednesday that he has talked to management about taking a bus to road games instead of a plane. He said that he hopes to reach a deal with the team within a week and has agreed to purchase the bus and assume liability. "What it's going to look like is every game that's drivable, I'm going to get a bus for myself," White said.
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SPORTS
October 3, 2012 | Staff and wire reports
A former Penn State graduate assistant who complained he saw former assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky showering with a young boy on campus and testified at Sandusky's sex abuse trial sued the university Tuesday for what he calls defamation and misrepresentation. Mike McQueary's whistle-blower lawsuit claims his treatment by the university since Sandusky was arrested in November has caused him distress, anxiety, humiliation and embarrassment. The complaint, filed in county court near State College, where the university is based, seeks millions of dollars in damages.
SCIENCE
September 24, 2012 | By Melissa Healy
Management consultants say 60% of senior executives experience high stress and anxiety on a regular basis, and a thriving industry of motivational speakers teaches business leaders how to manage their corrosive burden of stress. But just how uneasy lies the head that wears the crown? Not so uneasy, it turns out. A new study reveals that those who sit atop the nation's political, military, business and nonprofit organizations are actually pretty chill. Compared with people of similar age, gender and ethnicity who haven't made it to the top, leaders pronounced themselves less stressed and anxious.
NATIONAL
September 23, 2012 | By Kim Murphy, Los Angeles Times
WAINWRIGHT, Alaska - It was the down slope of August, and in the icy winds and freezing rain that masquerade as summer on the Arctic coast, Shell Alaska had to move its community barbecue indoors to the school gym. Billed as the oil company's thank-you to the Iñupiat Eskimo village that is about to become a base for offshore drilling operations, the event featured free hamburgers, beans and something rarely seen up in the Far North - plates heaped...
BUSINESS
September 19, 2012 | By Deborah Netburn
Do you start to panic if your cellphone isn't nearby? Does just the thought of losing your phone make your heart pound? Do you keep an extra phone on hand, just in case your primary phone breaks? Do you check your phone in the middle of the night? If the answer to any of these questions is yes, than you may suffer from nomophobia (no-mobile-phone-phobia) -- the fear of being without your phone.  The good news is that you are not alone. The better news is that it may be treatable.
BUSINESS
August 17, 2012 | Shan Li
At a job fair in West Los Angeles, hundreds of unemployed and underemployed workers lined up to apply for positions at the new Target store opening in downtown Los Angeles in October. Many applicants, dressed in business attire and carrying resumes, showed up as early as 6:30 a.m. at the Olympic Collection Banquet, Conference and Entertainment Center, hoping to land one of 250 positions, including cashiers, sales clerks and backroom stockers. "Anything I can get, I'll apply for it," said Ozzy Buckley, 18, who was wearing a pinstriped suit.
BUSINESS
August 9, 2012 | By Tiffany Hsu
Baby boomers are in a state of stress, with half unsure of their retirement prospects and the vast majority blaming political gridlock for damaging their economic security, according to interest group AARP. Nearly half of voters ages 50 to 64 who have yet to retire say they're dissatisfied with their financial situation, AARP found in a recent survey . A majority believe the economic downturn will shrink their retirement savings, forcing them to rely more on Social Security and Medicare.
SPORTS
July 23, 2012 | Bill Dwyre
LONDON -- It's time again. The every-four-year itch needs scratching. London will have its Olympics, and the tizzy is at high pitch. The Olympic rings hang proudly under the Tower Bridge and over the Thames River. The airports are flooded with arrivals, and with people in official London Olympic orange and purple, slobbering over those arrivals. "Can I help you, sir? Is there anything you need?" That's a bit jarring. This is London, a huge city that understandably operates in the tone and temperament of Donald Trump.
NATIONAL
July 8, 2012 | By Matt Pearce
KANSAS CITY, Mo. - Everything is relative, perhaps heat most of all. That's why some Midwesterners are feeling grateful for Sunday's temperature downgrade from “lava-hot” to “merely baking.” Those are not official meteorological terms, by the way, but the drop from Saturday's high of roughly 105 degrees here in the nation's heartland - after a grueling week of similar heat - to more sensible July highs of 96 and 94 and 92 on Sunday...
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