ABC News anchor Bob Woodruff, who suffered serious head and body injuries while covering the Iraq war in January, is now able to converse normally and has not suffered the kind of "alterations" that afflict those with serious brain trauma, Woodruff's brother David has told the Los Angeles Times. However, he added, his brother is still undergoing therapy aimed at restoring cognitive functions. "It's exercising the brain," he said. He also tires easily. David Woodruff said that it's still too early to predict when Bob will be able to return to the air. "He's 100% committed to getting back to work and getting back to where he was before the attack," Woodruff told the Times. "But he's got a lot of work ahead of him."
Many ticket-holders couldn't get into the O2 Arena show on Tuesday night (September 19th) because they didn't bring photo ID to match their booking.
An album re-release, a new song and a documentary mark the singer's legacy this year.
The film will be the first in the Marvel Cinematic Universe led by a person of colour.
The actor plays the titular hero in the forthcoming adaptation.