Kim Kardashian’s High-Heeled Thong Sandals Are the Most Surprising Winter Shoes

The reality star sported head-to-toe yellow with Bottega Veneta’s trending sandals for an appearance today on “Good Morning America” in New York, where temperatures are hovering around 40 degrees Fahrenheit. Kardashian wore a high-necked, long-sleeve pale yellow top tucked into a knee-length skirt that appeared to be fabricated from suede. On her feet, the KKW Beauty mogul wore high-heeled, square-toe thong sandals from Bottega Veneta. She selected the shoes, which have a 3.25-inch stiletto heel, a rubberized sole for stability and an adjustable ankle strap, in a gold colorway. Her exact shoes are available for purchase on Ssense.com, where they retail for $840. Bottega creative director Daniel Lee, an alum of Celine, joined the brand in 2018 and has quickly churned out “It” shoe after “It” shoe, receiving praise from celebrities and fashion insiders alike. Lee is credited by many with having revived the ’90s favorite square toe, and the thong sandal is another pre-Y2K favorite that’s found new life in the past year. Kardashian has been one of the stars at the forefront of the heeled flip-flop trend, most often choosing silhouettes from husband Kanye West’s Yeezy label. Other fa...

This viral video of a doctor rapping about car seat safety is hilarious

“I like safe kids and I cannot lie,” raps Norman Regional Health System pediatric hospitalist Dr. Kate Cook (after prefacing her music video with an apology to her children.”I’m a doctor tryin’ warn you that recs have changed,” she continues. Dr. Cook’s rap video is all about the importance of keeping babies facing backward. It’s aptly called “Babies Face Back,” and uses humor and parody to drive home car seat recommendations from the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP). “Switching from rear-facing to forward-facing is a milestone many parents can’t wait to reach,” Dr. Cook said in a news release about her hilarious video. “But this is one area where you want to delay the transition as long as possible because each one actually reduces the protection to the child.” Last summer the AAP updated its official stance on car seat safety to be more in line with what so many parents were already doing and recommended that kids stay rear-facing for as long as possible. But with so many things to keep track of in life, it is understandable that some parents still don’t know about the change. D...