Take That and One Direction to perform at the X Factor live final
Fleur East is through to this year's X Factor final and she's really going to give the two other contestants a run for their money. But she's definitely our winner when it comes to style!
Sunday night's show was another triumph, as she took to the stage in a red two-piece trouser suit. So far she's worn designer labels like Herve Leger, Chanel and Versace, but this time her look was a bit of a bargain. She might be on the brink of being crowned X Factor queen but she's no diva!
Her suit is from Lauren Pope's collection for online retailer In The Style and we have already spotted it on Little Mix's Jade Thirlwall. Particularly at this time of year, the phrase 'red suit' might make you think of Father Christmas, but when teamed with a white crop top by AQ/AQ and gold strappy heels from Miss Selfridge, Fleur makes it her own.
Click (right) to snap up the suit for yourself now. But if you want to see what the rest of the high street has to offer, look no further than our edit below. We love the red hot shade of this Asos co-ord, or Zara's blazer and cropped trouser combo has also been worn by Millie Mackintosh.
NYPD union president Patrick Lynch has history of rhetoric at city hall
Lynch has also deflected criticism and disciplinary control of the NYPD, even when it came from NYPD officials.
The New York Post reports that Lynch called NYPD Internal Affairs a 'white socks' department while it pursued an investigation into a ticket fixing scandal.
'They’re unprofessional, they never prove a case,' Lynch railed. 'They don’t go after real corruption, they go out where the police officers are, wearing white socks, and then they fabricate from there. They’re not real professionals.'
Before that, Businessweek reports, Lynch had defended the practice of officers making parking and traffic tickets disappear for friends as a 'courtesy' and said it was a 'long standing practice at all levels of the department.'
The president even called for the resignation of former police commissioner Ray Kelly in 2004, after he said there appeared 'to be no justification' for the shooting of unarmed Timothy Stansbury, and suggested the real victim was the officer that shot the teenager.