A Princeton, West Virginia, mom who filmed herself committing incestuous sexual abuse on a little girl in a bath tub, then shared the shocking video with a friend, has had 20 years added to her year prison sentence, the Mirror reports. Local authorities got wind of the torment Haway had caused the little girl thanks to a tip-off from a concerned citizen. The additional 20 years are punishment for the West Virginia mom sending videos of herself incestuously abusing the child to a Facebook friend in February Get the Knewz app for iOS and Android. Elizabeth Kaye Haway, 43, of Princeton, was sentenced to the maximum penalty of 20 years in federal prison for conspiracy to distribute child pornography, according to United States Attorney Mike Stuart.
Who Is Princess Alice, Prince Philip's Mom? - Facts About Queen Elizabeth's Mother-in-Law
Plus: Will someone die? Here's what you may have missed this week! TV Guide's weekend editor breaks down the week's best, worst, and weirdest TV moments. But the truth of the matter is that Red is not putting Masha Rostova on the Blacklist. He is not pitted against her in a way.
How Queen Elizabeth, Kate Middleton, and More Royals Have Worn the Family's Heirloom Jewelry
Her character was conceived by showrunner Joe Weisberg and is portrayed by Keri Russell. Elizabeth was born Nadezhda in Smolensk , the daughter of a coal miner and a bookkeeper for the local Communist Party committee. Her family suffered great privation both during and after the Great Patriotic War , in which her father was killed during fighting in Stalingrad. Elizabeth grew up believing her father to be one of the honored war dead, until her mother revealed that he had actually been shot as a deserter. When she was 14 her mother was bedridden with diphtheria, forcing Elizabeth to nurse her while still attending school.
Like Catherine the Great on her wedding night, viewers' expectations of Hulu's The Great will look quite different from historical truth. However, this isn't your grandmother's historical drama—and it doesn't purport to be. At the beginning of each of its 10 splashy episodes, The Great brands itself an "occasionally true story," freed from period accuracy and the corseted constraints that come along with most costume dramas. In fact, as the series hurdles towards Catherine's coup to overthrow her inept husband, the show seems to take pleasure in subverting our expectations. Nearly every invented aspect of The Great flies in the face of what we know about the time.