Black Trump Supporter Executed in Broad Daylight in Wisconsin

Black Trump Supporter Executed in Broad Daylight in Wisconsin | 25 July 2020 | A black man, well-known for his boisterous support of President Trump, was shot and killed by an unknown assailant in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, on Thursday. Authorities say Bernell Trammell, 60, was sitting outside his publishing company when a vehicle pulled in front of the business and someone fatally shot and killed Trammell execution-style before speeding away. Trammell had reportedly spent the weeks leading up to his death advocating for Trump's reelection. Trammell operated eXpressions Journal for several years and was often spotted carrying signs about politics and religion, the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel reported.

Portland protesters topple fence at federal courthouse early Sunday, agents deploy tear gas, riot declared on 59th night of demonstrations

Portland protesters topple fence at federal courthouse early Sunday, agents deploy tear gas, riot declared on 59th night of demonstrations | 26 July 2020 | Thousands of demonstrators turned out in Portland and around the country Saturday, in solidarity with the city's opposition to federal law enforcement use of force and tear gas against protesters and marking two months since the day George Floyd was killed. By early Sunday, protesters had breached the reinforced fence around the Mark O. Hatfield U.S. Courthouse in downtown Portland. Federal agents deployed multiple rounds of tear gas, and Portland police shortly after declared the gathering a riot about 1:15 a.m... At the start of the night, thousands of people gathered peacefully in downtown Portland near the courthouse.

Rwandan Migrant Previously Held and Released Over Nantes Cathedral Fire Admits Arson

Rwandan Migrant Previously Held and Released Over Nantes Cathedral Fire Admits Arson | 26 July 2020 | A volunteer at Nantes Cathedral has told police that he lit three fires inside the 15th-century building he was entrusted to look after by church authorities. Nantes cathedral was badly damaged in the arson attack on July 18th, with dramatic images and footage showing fire ripping through the west porch and tower of the "Gothic jewel" of the city, which caused serious internal damage and destroyed the organ. An arson investigation was launched almost immediately after the two-hour battle by firefighters to save the building, and shortly afterwards a Rwandan immigrant -- who was a volunteer at the cathedral and had been responsible for locking up the building the night before -- was held and questioned by police. The man was released without charge shortly afterwards.

Portland standoff with US agents ongoing after mayor gassed

Portland standoff with US agents ongoing after mayor gassed | 24 July 2020 | The tense standoff between demonstrators and federal police dispatched to Portland, Oregon, dragged on Thursday after the city's mayor was tear-gassed by U.S. government agents as he made an appearance outside a federal courthouse during raucous protests. Mayor Ted Wheeler and hundreds of others Wednesday night were objecting to the presence of federal police sent by President Donald Trump, who labeled the demonstrators as "agitators & anarchists" after Wheeler was gassed. Also, late Thursday a federal judge specifically blocked federal agents from arresting or using physical force against journalists and legal observers at the ongoing Portland protests.

Trump Administration Announces Historic Action to Lower Drug Prices for Americans

Trump Administration Announces Historic Action to Lower Drug Prices for Americans | 24 July 2020 | Today, President Donald Trump took historic action to deliver lower prescription drug prices to American patients. The President signed four Executive Orders on drug pricing directing the Secretary of Health and Human Services (HHS) to take several steps to deliver for American patients lower costs on prescription drugs, including insulin and epinephrine, and ensure Americans are getting the lowest price possible for their drugs. The executive orders instruct HHS to take a number of actions: End a shadowy system of kickbacks by middlemen that lurks behind the high out-of-pocket costs many Americans face at the pharmacy counter. Under this action, American seniors will directly receive these kickback as discounts in Medicare Part D...Require federally qualified health centers who purchase insulins and epinephrine in the 340B program to pass the savings from discounted drug prices directly on to medically underserved patients...Finalize a rule allowing states to develop safe importation plans for certain prescription drugs. Authorize the re-importation of insulin products made in the United States if the Secretary finds re-importation is required for emergency medical care pursuant to section 801(d) of the Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act. Create a pathway for safe personal importation through the use of individual waivers to purchase drugs at lower cost from pre-authorized U.S. pharmacies. Take action to ensure that the Medicare program and seniors pay no more for the most costly Medicare Part B drugs than any economically comparable OECD country, ending foreign countries' freeloading off the backs of American taxpayers and pharmaceutical investments. This order takes effect in 30 days unless Congress acts. [Yes, I had to use the link to the HHS version, because shockingly, the corporate socialists who own and operate the media didn't actually cover this story.]

2020's 1st Atlantic hurricane lashes Texas; floods expected

2020's 1st Atlantic hurricane lashes Texas; floods expected | 16 July 2020 | Hurricane Hanna roared ashore onto the Texas Gulf Coast on Saturday, bringing winds that lashed the shoreline with rain and storm surge, and even threatening to bring possible tornadoes to a part of the country trying to cope with a spike in coronavirus cases. The first hurricane of the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season made landfall twice as a Category 1 storm on Saturday afternoon within the span of little over an hour. The first landfall happened at around 5 p.m. about 15 miles (24 kilometers) north of Port Mansfield, which is about 130 miles (209 km) south of Corpus Christi. The second landfall took place nearby in eastern Kenedy County. Hanna had come ashore with maximum sustained winds of 90 mph (145 kph).

Long periods of lockdown could weaken the immune system and leave people more vulnerable to dangerous viruses, Oxford epidemiologist warns

Long periods of lockdown could weaken the immune system and leave people more vulnerable to dangerous viruses, Oxford epidemiologist warns --Sunetra Gupta said lockdown could leave people more vulnerable to disease --Oxford professor's team had argued that coronavirus arrived in UK in December | 30 June 2020 | An Oxford epidemiologist has warned that long periods of lockdown could weaken the immune system and leave people vulnerable to future pandemics. Professor Sunetra Gupta said that intense social distancing could leave people unexposed to germs and not develop defences against new viruses. She added that 'if we return to the point where we have no exposure' society would be 'like clumps of trees waiting to be set ablaze'. Prof Gupta's team produced research which suggested the coronavirus had arrived in the UK in December and caused a significant 'herd immunity'. It rivalled advice given by Neil Ferguson of Imperial College, whose projections of 500,000 deaths prompted Boris Johnson to impose a lockdown.

Louisville protests descend into chaos when armed protester accidentally shoots members of his group, injuring 3

Louisville protests descend into chaos when armed protester accidentally shoots members of his group, injuring 3 | 25 July 2020 | Gunshots erupted during a planned protest in Louisville, Ky. Saturday and three members of the heavily armed militia group, the "Not F---ing Around Coalition" (NFAC), were injured by shots fired from one of their own member's guns, police told Fox News. The shooting took place near Baxter Square Park around 1 p.m. and all of the victims were transported to the University of Louisville Hospital with non-life-threatening injuries, the Louisville Metro Police Department (LMPD) told Fox News. Protesters ducked behind cars and scattered to flee the area, a reporter from WHAS11 wrote on Twitter.

Former Brookings Institution Analyst Living in the US Identified as Christopher Steele's Primary Dossier Source

Former Brookings Institution Analyst Living in the US Identified as Christopher Steele's Primary Dossier Source --Igor Danchenko, a Russia analyst living in the U.S., has been identified as Steele’s primary source of information in the dossier. --Danchenko, who previously worked at the Brookings Institution, told the FBI in January 2017 that he was Steele's source. | 25 July 2020 | A Russian-born analyst living in the United States has been identified as the primary source for Christopher Steele, the author of a now-debunked dossier regarding Donald Trump and members of his campaign. Igor Danchenko, 42, was identified as the dossier source through a series of events that began with the July 17 release of an FBI memo of interviews conducted with Steele's primary source in January 2017. The FBI redacted all information in the memo that might identify Danchenko and six of his sub-sources, but a Twitter user pieced together clues from the memo...to identify him as the likely source. The Twitter sleuth created a blog laying out information about Danchenko. On Saturday, The New York Times confirmed that Danchenko was the source.

Michigan School Fires Popular Teacher For Saying 'Trump Is Our President'

Michigan School Fires Popular Teacher For Saying 'Trump Is Our President' --Parents, students praise 'apolitical,' 'supportive' teacher | 21 July 2020 | A Michigan school district fired a popular high school teacher and coach after he pointed out that "Trump is our president" on social media. Varsity baseball coach and social studies teacher Justin Kucera said Walled Lake school district officials hauled him into a closed-door meeting after he indicated his support for President Trump's speech to reopen schools. He told the Washington Free Beacon the Walled Lake Western principal and district superintendent gave him an ultimatum: be fired or resign. "I was required to meet with [human resources], the superintendent, and my principal [on July 10]. They initially took my statement on why I tweeted those tweets and they told me they would have a decision about my future employment in the upcoming days. When they completed the meeting, I was told I had the option to either be fired or resign." Kucera said.

Washington Post settles $250M suit with Covington teen Nick Sandmann

Washington Post settles $250M suit with Covington teen Nick Sandmann | 24 July 2020 | The Washington Post on Friday agreed to settle a monster $250 million lawsuit filed by Covington Catholic High School student Nick Sandmann over its botched coverage of his 2019 encounter with a Native American elder. Sandmann declared the victory in a tweet on his 18th birthday. It's unclear how much the newspaper settled for. "On 2/19/19, I filed $250M defamation lawsuit against Washington Post. Today, I turned 18 & WaPo settled my lawsuit," he wrote...It's the teen's second win in a whopping $800 million defamation battle against a number of news outlets including The Washington Post, CNN, ABC, CBS, The Guardian, The Hill and NBC.

Rutgers Declares Grammar Racist

Rutgers Declares Grammar Racist --English Department pledges to incorporate 'critical grammar' into program | 24 July 2020 | The English department at a public university declared that proper English grammar is racist. Rutgers University's English department will change its standards of English instruction in an effort to "stand with and respond" to the Black Lives Matter movement. In an email written by department chairwoman Rebecca Walkowitz, the Graduate Writing Program will emphasize "social justice" and "critical grammar." Walkowitz said the department would respond to recent events with "workshops on social justice and writing," "increasing focus on graduate student life," and "incorporating ‘critical grammar' into our pedagogy." The "critical grammar" approach challenges the standard academic form of the English language in favor of a more inclusive writing experience.

US Supreme Court denies Nevada church's appeal of virus rule

US Supreme Court denies Nevada church's appeal of virus rule | 24 July 2020 | A sharply divided U.S. Supreme Court denied a rural Nevada church's request late Friday to strike down as unconstitutional a 50-person cap on worship services as part of the state's ongoing response to the coronavirus. In a 5-4 decision, the high court refused to grant the request from the Christian church east of Reno to be subjected to the same COVID-19 restrictions in Nevada that allow casinos, restaurants and other businesses to operate at 50% of capacity with proper social distancing. Calvary Chapel Dayton Valley argued that the hard cap on religious gatherings was an unconstitutional violation of its parishioners' First Amendment rights to express and exercise their beliefs. Chief Justice John Roberts sided with the liberal majority in denying the request without explanation.

UConn School of Medicine May Shutter Honor Society Amid Diversity Feud

UConn School of Medicine May Shutter Honor Society Amid Diversity Feud --Merit requirement keeps society too white, faculty say | 17 July 2020 | The University of Connecticut School of Medicine is suspending nominations to its honor society and is considering getting rid of its chapter entirely amid fears that the merit-based criteria for membership are racist, the Washington Free Beacon has learned. UConn's chapter of Alpha Omega Alpha, the national honor society of medical schools across the United States, was established just last year. But the young group is already considering closure amid fierce campus debate over the criteria for admissions, which some argue are racially biased. Five members of the UConn faculty made the announcement in an email sent Friday and obtained by the Washington Free Beacon. According to the email, the board of the UConn chapter is temporarily suspending admissions as it considers whether or not to disband itself. The decision is backed, the letter says, by the school's dean.

D.C. Exempts Lawmakers, Government Employees From New Mask Order

D.C. Exempts Lawmakers, Government Employees From New Mask Order | 23 July 2020 | Washington, D.C., mayor Muriel Bowser (D.) issued a universal masking order for her city Wednesday but exempted lawmakers, judges, and federal employees. The order mandates the wearing of masks in all indoor and outdoor settings where social distancing cannot be observed. No other designated profession is exempt from wearing a mask, except when a piece of work equipment would preclude mask use. Consequences for ignoring the order include fines of up to $1,000.

Judge denies Oregon push to limit US agents during arrests

Judge denies Oregon push to limit US agents during arrests | 24 July 2020 | A U.S. judge on Friday denied Oregon's request to restrict federal agents' actions when they arrest people during chaotic protests that have roiled Portland and pitted local officials against the Trump administration. Federal agents deployed by President Donald Trump to tamp down the unrest have arrested dozens during nightly demonstrations against racial injustice that often turn violent. Democratic leaders in Oregon say federal intervention has worsened the two-month crisis, and the state attorney general sued to allege that some people had been whisked off the streets in unmarked vehicles. U.S. District Judge Michael Mosman said the state lacked standing to sue on behalf of protesters because the lawsuit was a "highly unusual one with a particular set of rules."

Trump Acts to Lower Drug Costs and Ensure That Americans Have Access to Life-saving Medications

Trump Acts to Lower Drug Costs and Ensure That Americans Have Access to Life-saving Medications --The United States often pays 80% more for these drugs than other developed countries. | 24 July 2020 | President Trump signed four Executive Orders to massively lower prescription drug costs and increase Americans' access to life-saving medications, including insulin. The first Order directs federally qualified health centers to pass along massive discounts on insulin and epinephrine received from drug companies to certain low-income Americans. The second Order will allow State plans for safe importation of certain drugs, authorize the re-importation of insulin products made in the United States, and create a pathway for widespread use of personal importation waivers at authorized pharmacies in the United States. The third Order will prohibit secret deals between drug manufacturers and pharmacy benefit manager middlemen, ensuring patients directly benefit from available discounts at the pharmacy counter. The fourth and final Order ensures that the United States pays the lowest price available in economically comparable countries for Medicare Part B drugs.

Harvard faces calls to rename 'Board of Overseers' over slavery ties

Harvard faces calls to rename 'Board of Overseers' over slavery ties | 22 July 2020 | The Harvard University Board of Overseers is under pressure to alter its name due to the term having ties to slavery. The Coalition for a Diverse Harvard is calling for the board to drop the title "overseer," as the term was also used to refer to individuals who managed plantations. The alumni organization Harvard Forward brought attention to the "Board of Overseers" name in a series of tweets. "Today, on the 237th anniversary of the abolition of slavery in Massachusetts, we join the @harvarddiverse Coalition in calling to #RenameTheOverseers," Harvard Forward tweeted July 8.

Trump cancels Republican National Convention activities in Jacksonville

Trump cancels Republican National Convention activities in Jacksonville | 23 July 2020 | President Donald Trump announced Thursday that Republicans have scrapped plans to hold convention activities in Jacksonville, Florida. The move is a striking turnaround for Trump, who moved the convention to Jacksonville after North Carolina's governor raised public health concerns about having massive gatherings in Charlotte, as the GOP had long planned. Pared-back events in Charlotte will still be held, Trump said. Trump said he informed his team that his focus was on protecting the American people, even though aides advised him they could make an in-person convention safe.

Twitter Blacklists 7,000 'QAnon' Accounts, Limits 150,000 Others

Twitter Blacklists 7,000 'QAnon' Accounts, Limits 150,000 Others | 22 July 2020 | In a sweeping move across the platform, Twitter has banned 7,000 accounts related to the "QAnon" movement and limited another 150,000. NBC News reports that Twitter announced this week that it had taken action across its platform to limit the reach of the QAnon movement, banning 7,000 QAnon-related accounts and limiting a further 150,000... Twitter will stop recommending accounts and content related to the QAnon theory and will be taking steps to limit the circulation of content related to the theory in places such as trends and search. Approximately 150,000 accounts will be affected by this limiting of content according to a Twitter spokesperson.

Rand Paul calls for Cuomo to be impeached over coronavirus response

Rand Paul calls for Cuomo to be impeached over coronavirus response | 22 July 2020 | Sen. Rand Paul (R-Ky.) called Wednesday for the impeachment of New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo (D) over his handling of the state's coronavirus outbreak. "The people we are lauding are actually making catastrophic decisions," he said. "I think Gov. Cuomo should be impeached...for the disastrous decision he made to send patients with coronavirus back to nursing homes. ...Virtually half his people who died were in nursing homes," Paul said on Fox News's "Rundown" morning podcast. According to data from the New York Times, the state of New York reported nearly 6,500 fatalities due to COVID-19 stemming from residents of long-term care facilities.

Trump to 'surge' federal agents to Chicago, other cities, amid spike in violent crime

Trump to 'surge' federal agents to Chicago, other cities, amid spike in violent crime -- The surge of agents to Chicago and other American cities is part of Operation Legend | 22 July 2020 | President Trump is deploying 100 federal agents to Chicago to help combat rising rates of some crimes - a move that marks an expansion of the White House's intervention into local law enforcement as Trump continues to position himself as the "law and order" president. The "surge" of agents announced on Wednesday to Chicago and other American cities is part of Operation Legend – named after four-year-old LeGend Taliferro, who was fatally shot while sleeping in a Kansas City apartment late last month – and comes as federal law enforcement officers have already descended on Portland, Ore. and Kansas City, Mo. "The effort to shut down police in their own communities has led to a shocking explosion of shootings, killing, violence, murders," Trump said during a speech in the White House’s East Room. "This rampage of violence shocks the conscience of our nation and we will not stand by and watch it happen."

Lamont pledges to add $1,000 fine, force of law, to his travel quarantine policy

Lamont pledges to add $1,000 fine, force of law, to his travel quarantine policy | 20 July 2020 | Gov. Ned Lamont (D) pledged Monday to add teeth, including a $1,000 fine, to his 14-day quarantine policy for travelers coming to Connecticut from coronavirus hot spots around the nation. As of July 17, the administration posted 22 states that meet the criteria as hot-spot states -- having daily increases in infection rates of 10% or more...Besides converting the advisory into an executive order -- thereby giving it force of law -- Lamont said those planning to visit or return to Connecticut will be mandated to fill out the form indicating the state they visited, the Connecticut address at which they will self-quarantine, and their personal contact information. But the governor said Monday that state health officials also will be stationed periodically at airports to ask people to show their forms.

Coronavirus CT News: Testing flaw leads to dozens of false positives

Coronavirus CT News: Testing flaw leads to dozens of false positives | 20 July 2020 | Connecticut's State Public Health Laboratory said that dozens of people, many nursing home residents, received false positive COVID-19 test results. The public health lab uncovered a flaw in one of the COVID-19 testing systems. The flaw, which has been reported to both the manufacturer and the federal Food and Drug Administration, led to 90 of 144 people tested during June 15-July 17, 2020 receiving a false positive COVID test report. Many of the persons with false-positive test results are nursing home residents.

FOX 35 Investigates: Questions raised after fatal motorcycle crash listed as COVID-19 death

FOX 35 Investigates: Questions raised after fatal motorcycle crash listed as COVID-19 death | 19 July 2020 | [17 July 2020] A person who died in a motorcycle accident was added to Florida’s COVID-19 death count, according to a state health official. FOX 35 News found this out after asking Orange County Health Officer Dr. Raul Pino whether two coronavirus victims who were in their 20s had any underlying conditions. One of his answers surprised us. "The first one didn’t have any. He died in a motorcycle accident," Pino said. Dr. Pino was asked if the man's data was removed. "I don’t think so. I have to double-check," Pino said... [19 July 2020 ] On Saturday, Kent Donahue, from Dr. Pino's office, said the motorcyclist's death "was reviewed and he was taken off the list for COVID fatalities." Two days after a FOX 35 investigation, health officials confirm that a motorcycle death that was initially counted among COVID-19 fatalities has been removed from the state's data.

Tsunami warning issued for parts of Alaska after 7.8 magnitude earthquake

Tsunami warning issued for parts of Alaska after 7.8 magnitude earthquake | 22 July 2020 | A tsunami warning has been issued late Tuesday night for much of the southern coast of Alaska and the Alaskan Peninsula after a preliminary 7.8 magnitude earthquake was recorded 75 miles off the town of Chignik at a depth of eight miles. Reports indicated that sirens could be heard along coastal cities in the state.

Reports of Surge in Coronavirus Cases in Texas Infants Is False, Official Says

Reports of Surge in Coronavirus Cases in Texas Infants Is False, Official Says | 21 July 2020 | A viral report of a sudden surge of coronavirus cases in infants in a single county in Texas is inaccurate, a local official said on Saturday. On Friday, the top health official for the Corpus Christi area said at a press conference that the county currently has 85 cases of newborns with coronavirus. "We currently have 85 babies under the age of one year in Nueces County that have all tested positive for COVID-19," Annette Rodriguez, director of public health for Corpus Christi Nueces County, said at the press conference. "These babies have not even had their first birthday yet. Please help us stop the spread of this disease." ...But Rodriguez was mistaken, according to Nueces County Judge Barbara Canales. According to KRIS 6 News in Corpus Christi, Canales said that 85 infants have tested positive for COVID-19 since the outbreak of the pandemic several months ago. "On Friday, July 17, during a press conference, a spokesperson mentioned that 85 infants under the age of one had tested positive for coronavirus," Canales said in a statement, KRIS 6 reported. "This number reflects the cumulative total of positive tests for infants under the age of 1 since the beginning of testing in mid-March, which has resulted in 8,171 positive test results." "Stating this number during our press conference led many to believe that we had a sudden surge in infants under the age of one testing positive. We have NOT had a sudden surge of 85 infants testing positive," she said.

Uber launches service to help with COVID-19 contact tracing - report

Stop using Uber: Uber launches service to help with COVID-19 contact tracing - report | 20 July 2020 | Ride-sharing giant Uber has rolled out a service to give public health officials quick access to user data to track coronavirus cases, Reuters reported Monday. The contact tracing service will be provided for free, and is reportedly being introduced to public health officials in all countries where Uber operates, according to Reuters. Company officials told Reuters information of either a driver or passenger can be accessed in a few hours. The service provides health departments with data about who used Uber's services and when and allows health agencies to urge affected drivers and users to quarantine, company officials told reporters. Uber has a protocol in place that it can disclose user information to public health agencies in an emergency involving danger of death or serious physical injury.

'Never Trump' Lincoln Project founders have ties to Russia and tax troubles, documents reveal

'Never Trump' Lincoln Project founders have ties to Russia and tax troubles, documents reveal | 21 July 2020 | The founders of the Lincoln Project, a headline-grabbing anti-Trump political action committee formed by GOP operatives who describe the president as a "crook" and "huckster," have their own checkered dealings with Russia and the tax man, documents obtained by The Post reveal. Since its inception last November -- announced with a blistering New York Times op-ed -- the brainchild of George Conway, Steve Schmidt, Rick Wilson and John Weaver has raked in more than $19.4 million, according to FEC filings, and has needled President Trump repeatedly with provocative TV ads. But the group -- which the National Review on Monday dubbed "The Grifter Project" and Sen. John Cornyn (R-Texas) last week dismissed as a "cabal of political consultants all in it for the money" -- don't exactly practice what they preach. Co-founder Weaver, a political consultant known for his work on [traitor] John McCain's and [deep-state troll] John Kasich's [losing] presidential campaigns, registered as a Russian foreign agent for uranium conglomerate TENEX in a six-figure deal last year, filings with the Department of Justice show.

Broward County Officials Now Require Citizens Wear Masks Within Their Own Homes

Broward County Officials Now Require Citizens Wear Masks Within Their Own Homes | 20 July 2020 | Broward County, Florida, officials issued an "emergency mandate" that citizens now wear masks IN THEIR HOMES! The new mandate includes those who LIVE ALONE! They want you to believe this is "science." Young Americans for Liberty Tweeted: "Broward County, FL has issued an "emergency order" mandating that citizens wear masks IN THEIR OWN HOMES."

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CLG's Michael Rectenwald, Ph.D., and Lori Price receive the Patrick Henry Think Tank's American Hero Award 02 Nov 2005 The Patrick Henry Democratic Club --A Think Tank working to give the government back to the people. "Give me liberty or give me death!"

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