GOOD

Thanksgiving Leftovers

[youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WyCRoJDHBBA

Thanksgiving may be over, but your refrigerator hasn't heard. What to do with the mountains of turkey and stuffing lurking beneath all that aluminum foil? GOOD News turned to Marc Forgione, chef/partner at New York's Forge restaurant, for his spin on the perfect day after Thanksgiving meal: turkey ""ribs"" and a stuffing frittata.


TURKEY RIBS AND STUFFING FRITTATA

Ingredients:

8 eggs 1 Tbsp. fresh chopped sage 1 Tbsp. fresh chopped parsley Salt and pepper (to taste) 1 Tbsp. butter 1 1/2 cups leftover stuffing 2 turkey wings (cut in half at joints) Leftover gravy

(1) Preheat oven to 350 degrees.

(2) Beat eggs in bowl with sage, parsley, salt and pepper.

(3) Melt butter in a saute pan over medium heat, and then add stuffing. When the edges are browned, add eggs to make the frittata.

(4) Place wings on a backing sheet, and then put them in the oven along with the saute pan containing the frittata (remove wings from oven after 5 minutes). Bake until a knife inserted in the frittata comes out clean (about 10 to 15 minutes). Remove from oven; transfer to plate.

(5) Cut frittata into four sections and crown each with a turkey ""rib."" Drizzle with gravy.

Forge

Articles

When former Pittsburgh Steelers' center Mike Webster committed suicide in 2002, his death began to raise awareness of the brain damage experienced by NFL football players. A 2017 study found that 99% of deceased NFL players had a degenerative brain disease known as CTE (chronic traumatic encephalopathy). Only one out of 111 former football players had no sign of CTE. It turns out, some of the risks of traumatic brain injury experienced by heavily padded adults playing at a professional level also exist for kids with developing brains playing at a recreational level. The dangers might not be as intense as what the adults go through, but it can have some major life-long consequences.

A new PSA put out by the Concussion Legacy Foundation raises awareness of the dangers of tackle football on developing brains, comparing it to smoking. "Tackle football is like smoking. The younger I start, the longer I am exposed to danger. You wouldn't let me smoke. When should I start tackling?" a child's voice can be heard saying in the PSA as a mother lights up a cigarette for her young son.

Keep Reading Show less
via Gage Skidmore / Flickr

On Tuesday morning, President Trump tweeted about some favorable economic numbers, claiming that annual household income is up, unemployment is low, and housing prices are high.

Now, just imagine how much better those numbers would be if the country wasn't mired in an economy-killing trade war with China, bleeding out trillion-dollar-a-year debts, and didn't suffer from chaotic leadership in the Oval Office?

At the end of tweet, came an odd sentence, "Impeach the Pres."

Keep Reading Show less
Politics

October is domestic violence awareness month and when most people think of domestic violence, they imagine mostly female victims. However, abuse of men happens as well – in both heterosexual and homosexual relationships. But some are taking it upon themselves to change all that.

Keep Reading Show less
Culture

At this point most reasonable people agree that climate change is a serious problem. And while a lot of good people are working on solutions, and we're all chipping in by using fewer plastic bags, it's also helpful to understand where the leading causes of the issue stem from. The list of 20 leading emitters of carbon dioxide by The Guardian newspaper does just that.

Keep Reading Show less
The Planet
via International Labour Organization / Flickr and Michael Moore / Facebook

Before the release of "The Joker" there was a glut of stories in the media about the film's potential to incite violence.

The FBI issued a warning, saying the film may inspire violence from a group known as the Clowncels, a subgroup of the involuntarily celibate or Incel community.

Incels an online subculture who believe they are unable to attract a sexual partner. The American nonprofit Southern Poverty Law Center describes them as "part of the online male supremacist ecosystem" that is included in its list of hate groups.

Keep Reading Show less
Culture