(CNN) — Jordan Cashmyer, whose struggle as an unhoused, young, expectant mother was documented on MTV's "16 and Pregnant," has died, according to her family. "My oldest beloved daughter, Jordan has passed away, she was only 26 years old," a posting on her father's Facebook page read. "Our hearts are truly broken. No parent should ever have to go through losing a child, EVER."
Jordan Cashmyer, who starred in the MTV reality series 16 and Pregnant, has died at the age of 26. The Maryland Department of Health Office of Chief Medical Examiner confirmed the reality star's passing to E! News on Jan. 16, although no cause of death was provided. "Last night I...
Jordan Cashmyer, who appeared on MTV's "16 and Pregnant" in 2014, has died at age 27, her representative told USA TODAY.
Jordan Cashmyer, who appeared in season 5 of the MTV reality series 16 and Pregnant as a young mother who battled homelessness, has died in Maryland, her mother Jessica confirmed on Sunday. She was 26. A cause of death has not been shared. "Last night I received a call no...
Jordan Cashmyer, who appeared on “16 and Pregnant,” has died. She was 26. Cashmyer’s stepmother, Jessica Cashmyer, announced the news Sunday on Jordan’s father’s Facebook page alongside a black-and-white photo of the late reality star. “Last night I received a call no parent ever wants....
Jordan Cashmyer, a woman who was featured on MTV’s “16 and Pregnant” in 2014, died in Maryland on Sunday. She was 26 years old. News of Cashmyer’s death was shared by her stepmother, Jessica Cashmyer, through a post written on the Facebook account of the Dennis M. Cashmyer Jr., her husband and Jordan’s father. A cause of death was not immediately available. “My oldest beloved daughter, Jordan has passed away, she was only 26 years old,” Jessica Cashmyer wrote on Facebook. “Our hearts are truly broken. No parent should ever have to go through losing a child, ever. Please keep my family...
Jordan Cashmyer, a young woman who was previously featured on MTV's 16 and Pregnant, has died. She was 26. On Sunday, Jordan's mother Jessica Cashmyer announced the news of her death in a statement on Facebook, which was written from the account of Dennis M. Cashmyer Jr., Jessica's late husband and Jordan's father.
WASHINGTON — Jordan Cashmyer, who starred on MTV's "16 and Pregnant" has died, according to her family. She was 26. Cashmyer appeared on an episode of the show with her then-boyfriend Derek Taylor in 2014. The couple faced homelessness, unemployment and being disowned by her family as the couple prepared for the birth of their daughter, Genevieve "Evie" Taylor.
It’s a new year and already 2022 is making way for some fond farewells as we say goodbye to some of TV’s biggest stars. And though they may be gone, audiences can still enjoy their work on television and in some cases on film. Here, we’re celebrating and remembering them for years to come.
Wonderwall.com is taking a look back at the bold-faced names we lost in 2022, starting with this actor and funnyman… Comedian Bob Saget was found dead in an Orlando, Florida, hotel room on Jan. 9, local law enforcement confirmed. The beloved "Full House" and "Fuller House" star — who in addition to playing dad Danny Tanner on the hit sitcoms also notably hosted "America's Funniest Home Videos" and voiced future Ted Mosby on "How I Met Your Mother" — was 65. According to a social media post from the Orange County Sheriff's Office, "Earlier today, deputies were called to the Ritz-Carlton Orlando, Grande Lakes [hotel] for a call about an unresponsive man in a hotel room. The man was identified as Robert Saget & pronounced deceased on scene. Detectives found no signs of foul play or drug use in this case." TMZ reported that sheriff's deputies and the fire department "responded to the hotel around 4 p.m. … after hotel security had found Bob in his room" and that the comic "was pronounced dead on the scene." Bob was performing Florida dates on his stand-up tour at the time of his passing. His "Full House" castmates and more stars took to social media to mourn their friend, with a grieving John Stamos writing, "I am broken. I am gutted. I am in complete shock. I will never ever have another friend like him. I love you so much Bobby."
Gun violence has claimed the lives of two high school students within four days in Birmingham, Alabama. AL.com reports that Yasmine Wright, a 16-year-old junior at Wenonah High School, was leaving her job at the Birmingham Zoo on Sunday when gunfire erupted on the street. She was killed after being struck by a stray bullet. Following her death, Birmingham Mayor Randall Woodfin said in a statement. “I’m heartbroken for Ms. Wright and her family. I’m also angry. I’m angry that yet another young person won’t be able to ... reach their potential due to the recklessness of others.” On Wednesday night, De’Undray Nakil Haggard, 18, was found struggling from a gunshot wound on a sidewalk outside an apartment building. He died at the scene. Though investigations are still underway in both cases, Haggard’s mother, Rhonda Haggard, suspects that the shooting happened as her son was being robbed. “He loved people. He loved his family‚’’ she said. “He had the biggest smile.”
Austrians are now legally allowed to seek assisted suicide after a new law went into effect on Saturday. The practice will still be very restrictive, with a patient having to be either terminally ill or have a permanent, chronic condition to have access to the measure. They will also have to consult with two doctors about their case. Depending on their condition, patients must wait between two and 12 weeks to reflect on their decision before they are allowed to access lethal drugs from a pharmacy. Under the new law, which was passed in December, it will still be illegal for a person to actively assist in someone else’s suicide, and minors and people suffering from mental health issues will not have access to this option. Austria is now among several European countries that have legalized forms of assisted dying, including Spain, France, and Switzerland. Canada also expanded its law on the practice under certain circumstances, and in the U.S., several states have death with dignity statutes that permit doctor-assisted deaths for patients who are terminally ill.
The city of Lowell in Massachusetts has appointed the United States’ first Cambodian American mayor. In a unanimous decision Monday, Sokhary Chau—who previously served as a city councilor—was appointed mayor, also becoming the city’s first Asian American leader. Chau came to America as a refugee in the 1970s after surviving the oppressive rule of Cambodia’s Communist Khmer Rouge. During his swearing-in speech Monday, he told the crowd how his father, a Cambodian army captain, was executed by the Khmer Rouge and how his mother fought to keep her children alive in destitute conditions, from living in jungles to avoiding landmines and starvation. “I was a refugee, now I’m mayor of a major city in Massachusetts,” Chau said. “As a proud Cambodian American, I am standing on the shoulders of many immigrants who came before me…We can no longer be just victims. It is our time now to be leaders and to succeed.”
Hundreds of drivers—including Sen. Tim Kaine (D-VA)—dealt with the miserable experience of sleeping in their cars overnight after accidents caused by a snowstorm left them stranded. A 50-mile stretch of Interstate 95 in Virginia became impassable following a crash involving six tractor-trailers. Some people have been trapped for as long as 20 hours, and they told NBC Washington that they’re fast running out of food for them, their kids, and pets. NBC News correspondent Josh Lederman was one the unlucky ones and he described his experience as “pretty insane and fairly dystopian.” He added: “I can see thousands of cars from where I am on the highway. [Drivers] have been in their cars overnight without food, without water. It’s been 26 degrees outside, and nobody knows how long we’re going to be here or how we’re going to get out.” Sen. Kaine tweeted early Tuesday that he had been stuck in his car for around 19 hours.