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Sudan leaders meet in Khartoum to address economic challenges

Sudan leaders meet in Khartoum to address economic challenges Sudan's leaders are holding a three-day conference to figure out a ...
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UK police and protesters clash during COVID-19 protest

UK police and protesters clash during COVID-19 protest Several people have been arrested at a protest in the UK. Some ...
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Mexico issues new warrants in 2014 students’ disappearance case

Mexico issues new warrants in 2014 students’ disappearance case Mexico’s government has issued new arrest warrants for members of the ...
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Fighting erupts between Armenia, Azerbaijan over disputed region

Fighting erupts between Armenia, Azerbaijan over disputed region Armenia says neighbouring Azerbaijan has attacked civilian settlements in the disputed Nagorno-Karabakh ...
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Malaysia’s ruling coalition wins Sabah in boost for PM Muhyiddin

Malaysia’s ruling coalition wins Sabah in boost for PM Muhyiddin Malaysia's Prime Minister Muhyiddin Yassin has had a significant boost ...
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therolladailynews.com – The Rolla Daily News

therolladailynews.com – The Rolla Daily News – Rolla, MO

https://www.therolladailynews.com/apps/pbcs.dll/frontpage therolladailynews.com delivers up-to-the-minute news and information on the latest top stories, weather, entertainment, politics and more. Mon, 15 Jun 2020 07:18:44 +0000

Sheriff’s deputy fatally shoots woman during traffic stop

https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200614/sheriffs-deputy-fatally-shoots-woman-during-traffic-stop?rssfeed=true Sun, 14 Jun 2020 18:40:27 CST Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200614/sheriffs-deputy-fatally-shoots-woman-during-traffic-stop

In time of crises, lands bill gives Senate a chance to unite

https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200614/in-time-of-crises-lands-bill-gives-senate-chance-to-unite?rssfeed=true Sun, 14 Jun 2020 16:54:52 CST By MATTHEW DALY Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200614/in-time-of-crises-lands-bill-gives-senate-chance-to-unite

Trump moved Tulsa rally date after learning about Juneteenth

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200614/trump-moved-tulsa-rally-date-after-learning-about-juneteenth/1?rssfeed=true Sun, 14 Jun 2020 14:58:33 CST Darlene Superville, The Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200614/trump-moved-tulsa-rally-date-after-learning-about-juneteenth/1

Road work ahead for Phelps, Pulaski counties

https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200614/road-work-ahead-for-phelps-pulaski-counties?rssfeed=true Sun, 14 Jun 2020 11:43:37 CST RDN REPORTS rdnnews@gmail.com https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200614/road-work-ahead-for-phelps-pulaski-counties

Accuracy still unknown for many coronavirus tests rushed out

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200614/accuracy-still-unknown-for-many-coronavirus-tests-rushed-out?rssfeed=true Sun, 14 Jun 2020 09:59:42 CST Matthew Perrone, The Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200614/accuracy-still-unknown-for-many-coronavirus-tests-rushed-out

Atlanta officer fired after fatal shooting of black man

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200614/atlanta-officer-fired-after-fatal-shooting-of-black-man/1?rssfeed=true Sun, 14 Jun 2020 08:36:40 CST Russ Bynum and Brynn Anderson, The Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200614/atlanta-officer-fired-after-fatal-shooting-of-black-man/1

Protesters in US call attention to deaths of more black men

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200614/protesters-in-us-call-attention-to-deaths-of-more-black-men/1?rssfeed=true Sun, 14 Jun 2020 07:45:36 CST Russ Bynum and Ed White, The Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200614/protesters-in-us-call-attention-to-deaths-of-more-black-men/1

Missouri sheriff placed on leave over inflammatory posts

https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200613/missouri-sheriff-placed-on-leave-over-inflammatory-posts?rssfeed=true Sat, 13 Jun 2020 18:38:27 CST Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200613/missouri-sheriff-placed-on-leave-over-inflammatory-posts

Missouri State offers scholarship to help former students

https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200613/missouri-state-offers-scholarship-to-help-former-students?rssfeed=true Sat, 13 Jun 2020 18:28:32 CST Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200613/missouri-state-offers-scholarship-to-help-former-students

Kim Jong Un’s sister threatens S. Korea with military action

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/kim-jong-uns-sister-threatens-s-korea-with-military-action?rssfeed=true Sat, 13 Jun 2020 16:36:40 CST Kim Tong-Hyung, The Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/kim-jong-uns-sister-threatens-s-korea-with-military-action

Protests in Trump country test his hold in rural white areas

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/protests-in-trump-country-test-his-hold-in-rural-white-areas/1?rssfeed=true Sat, 13 Jun 2020 15:36:40 CST Thomas Beaumont, The Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/protests-in-trump-country-test-his-hold-in-rural-white-areas/1

Who are police protecting and serving? Law enforcement has history of violence against many minority groups

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/who-are-police-protecting-and-serving-law-enforcement-has-history-of-violence-against-many-minority-groups?rssfeed=true Sat, 13 Jun 2020 14:36:40 CST By Rick Jervis, USA TODAY https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/who-are-police-protecting-and-serving-law-enforcement-has-history-of-violence-against-many-minority-groups

Trump touts ‘unity’ in socially distant speech to West Point graduates amid racial tensions, coronavirus fears

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/trump-touts-unity-in-socially-distant-speech-to-west-point-graduates-amid-racial-tensions-coronavirus-fears?rssfeed=true Sat, 13 Jun 2020 13:36:40 CST Michael Collins and Peter D. Kramer, USA TODAY https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/trump-touts-unity-in-socially-distant-speech-to-west-point-graduates-amid-racial-tensions-coronavirus-fears

Man arrested in Belle on felony drug charges

https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200613/man-arrested-in-belle-on-felony-drug-charges?rssfeed=true Sat, 13 Jun 2020 12:55:14 CST Lori Amos Lamos@therolladailynews.com https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200613/man-arrested-in-belle-on-felony-drug-charges

Police fatally shot Black Atlanta man Rayshard Brooks at a Wendy’s drive-thru, investigators say

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/police-fatally-shot-black-atlanta-man-rayshard-brooks-at-wendys-drive-thru-investigators-say?rssfeed=true Sat, 13 Jun 2020 12:28:50 CST Grace Hauck, USA TODAY https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/police-fatally-shot-black-atlanta-man-rayshard-brooks-at-wendys-drive-thru-investigators-say

Critics slam plans for black bear hunt in Missouri next year

https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200613/critics-slam-plans-for-black-bear-hunt-in-missouri-next-year?rssfeed=true Sat, 13 Jun 2020 11:54:35 CST Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200613/critics-slam-plans-for-black-bear-hunt-in-missouri-next-year

Trump administration revokes transgender health protection

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/trump-administration-revokes-transgender-health-protection?rssfeed=true Sat, 13 Jun 2020 08:47:11 CST Ricardo Alonso-Zaldivar, The Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200613/trump-administration-revokes-transgender-health-protection

Museum complex completing full inventory of its artifacts this month

https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200612/museum-complex-completing-full-inventory-of-its-artifacts-this-month?rssfeed=true Sun, 14 Jun 2020 10:51:19 CST Sam Campbell Fort Leonard Wood https://www.therolladailynews.com/news/20200612/museum-complex-completing-full-inventory-of-its-artifacts-this-month

Trudeau: police video of aboriginal chief arrest shocking

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200612/trudeau-police-video-of-aboriginal-chief-arrest-shocking/1?rssfeed=true Fri, 12 Jun 2020 17:06:40 CST Rob Gillies, The Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200612/trudeau-police-video-of-aboriginal-chief-arrest-shocking/1

Police disciplinary records are largely kept secret in US

https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200612/police-disciplinary-records-are-largely-kept-secret-in-us?rssfeed=true Fri, 12 Jun 2020 16:06:40 CST Claudia Lauer and Colleen Long, The Associated Press https://www.therolladailynews.com/zz/news/20200612/police-disciplinary-records-are-largely-kept-secret-in-us

therolladailynews.com – The Rolla Daily News – Rolla, MO

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Probe Urged: What Did Trump Know and When Did He Know It?

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Grassroots groups that have been protesting against the Trump administration say the resignation of National Security Advisor Mike Flynn is a signal Trump's ties to Russia need to be investigated. (Peace Action)

Grassroots groups that have been protesting against the Trump administration say the resignation of National Security Advisor Mike Flynn is a signal Trump’s ties to Russia need to be investigated. (Peace Action)

February 15, 2017

Boston, MA – The question was made famous during the Watergate scandal: What did the president know and when did he know it? Now, just over three weeks into the Trump administration, some are asking the same question.

National Security Advisor Mike Flynn’s apparent lies about contacts with Russia sparked his resignation on Monday. Now, even GOP senators such as John McCain say it’s time to investigate President Trump’s ties to Russia.

Jon Rainwater, executive director of Peace Action, a national grassroots organization with a New England chapter, agrees.

“It’s absolutely an important question,” he said. “You know, you just look at the president’s statements. He’s resonating with kind of back-door outreach to the Russians.”

Flynn tendered his resignation after the Washington Post reported that then-Deputy Attorney General Sally Yates warned the administration three weeks ago that Flynn may have been compromised by Russia.

White House spokesman Sean Spicer said Trump asked for the resignation, not because of legal issues but trust issues. Democratic Representative Elijah Cummings of Maryland questioned why Trump said Friday he had not heard of the issue.

Rainwater says Congress needs to probe beyond Flynn, and include what he calls the “extreme” views of Trump’s chief strategist, Steve Bannon.

“Bannon’s views just have no place in the White House,” he added. “This is another person with Islamophobic views, with racist views, who’s really responsible for the fact that we have something that can honestly be called a Muslim ban.”

House Speaker Paul Ryan says it was a good thing Trump accepted Flynn’s resignation, and Rainwater agrees.

“Normally, if you had a national security advisor leaving at three weeks, you’d be pretty concerned about the national security of the country,” continued Rainwater. “But we live in such strange times that it’s a good thing for national security.”

House Democrats have called for an investigation into Flynn’s Russia ties. Ryan offered no comment as to whether a probe is needed.

Mike Clifford, Public News Service – MA

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‘It’s broken’: Fears grow about patchwork US election system

ATLANTA (AP) — The chaos that plagued Georgia’s primary this week is raising concerns about a potential broader failure of the nation’s patchwork election system that could undermine the November presidential contest, political leaders and elections experts say.

With less than five months to go, fears are mounting that several battleground states are not prepared to administer problem-free elections during the pandemic.

The increasingly urgent concerns are both complex and simple: long lines disproportionately affecting voters of color in places like Atlanta with a history of voter suppression; a severe shortage of poll workers scared away by coronavirus concerns; and an emerging consensus that it could take several days after polls close on Election Day to determine a winner as battleground states struggle with an explosion of mail voting.

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“We want a democracy in the United States we can showcase for the world, and right now it’s broken and on full display,” said Kristen Clarke, president and executive director of the Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law.

Officials across the political spectrum have raised concerns, but there is a contrast in the level of urgency by party, and even by race.

Democrats want to send billions of dollars to overburdened state and local election systems and expand in-person early voting and universal no-excuse mail balloting. Republicans, reluctant to inject the federal government into state elections, have resisted such efforts and instead call on local elections officials, who in urban areas are often Democrats, to fix the problems themselves.

President Donald Trump is also fighting states’ plans to expand voting by mail, raising repeated concerns with no evidence about voter fraud.

Civil rights activist Al Sharpton said he has lost confidence in the nation’s voting system, particularly across states where federal protections that ensured minority voters weren’t disenfranchised have been swept away.

“You’re almost back to the Confederates against the Union,” Sharpton said.

He offered a simple message to people of color and those who run elections this fall: “If you do not vote and protect the vote, then you are helping to keep the knee on our necks.”

Election officials are expressing optimism as they scramble to address glaring problems. Amid continued pandemic concerns, many don’t have enough poll workers to staff voting sites, the capacity to train new workers in states featuring new equipment or the ability to efficiently process the surge in mail ballots.

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The challenges have led to extraordinarily long lines, particularly in urban areas.

The final Las Vegas voter wasn’t able to cast a ballot until 3 a.m. Wednesday, eight hours after polls were supposed to close. Some Atlanta voters brought lawn chairs to wait in lines that exceeded five hours.

Wait times of two hours or more were reported in recent weeks across Philadelphia, Milwaukee and Washington, D.C.

Beyond lines, the mail voting boom has caused unprecedented reporting delays.

Pennsylvania officials were still counting mail ballots from the state’s June 2 election on June 11. Because of a court order, Wisconsin didn’t begin to release results of its April 7 primary until six days after polls closed.

Former Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker, a Republican, said he’s confident in the state’s voting system and blames any issues on the “incompetence” of municipal election officials. The criticism was in line with that of Georgia’s chief elections officer, a Republican who blamed the election leaders of two Democratic-controlled counties for most of the problems in Tuesday’s primary.

That highlights a complicated reality across America. Each state has its own set of complicated ballot-access laws, adopted by the party in power at the statehouse and implemented by local governments with little to no federal oversight.

Ohio Secretary of State Frank LaRose, a Republican, said he’s working to ensure Ohio has adequate poll workers. He’s tweaking a program allowing high school seniors to be poll workers, encouraging companies to give workers a paid day off and advocating state agencies that don’t already offer days off for poll workers to do so.

LaRose condemned those in both parties who have warned of voting challenges.

“What worries me is when someone with bad intentions can take a story about elections problems and then use it intentionally to try to cause people to self-disenfranchise, which is about the ugliest thing I can imagine,” he said.

In Michigan, absentee voting surged in the March presidential primary following a 2018 constitutional amendment that expanded the option. Secretary of State Jocelyn Benson, a Democrat, recently drew Trump’s ire by announcing that all 7.3 million registered voters would be mailed absentee ballot applications in the August and November elections. Michigan saw record turnout for local elections in May after a similar move.

Benson said there were no plans to consolidate polling locations in November, but she noted that polling sites may only be able to handle half their regular volume because of social distancing and safety requirements. Social distancing rules in metro Atlanta limited the number of people who could be in a polling place at one time, contributing to long lines.

The state has reached out to large employers, colleges and sports teams for additional poll workers.

In Pennsylvania, Secretary of State Kathy Boockvar, a Democrat, called on state officials to change rules that block them from beginning to count mail ballots before 7 a.m. on Election Day.

She could not promise that Pennsylvania would post its final results the night of the election: “Close races can take a while.”

Boockvar was also hopeful that conditions in November would be very different than they were last week, when the state held primary elections during the pandemic.

Some Pennsylvania counties used new paper trail machines for the first time; they were dealing with a new state law to allow no-excuse mail-in balloting; and massive protests raged across the state’s largest cities.

“The confluence of factors was obviously the biggest challenge here. My expectation is the absence of all those things happening at once will be hugely helpful,” Boockvar said.

Others aren’t so sure.

Guy Cecil, chairman of Priorities USA, the nation’s most influential pro-Democrat super PAC, questioned “whether or not the richest, most powerful country in the history of humankind can actually get people into a room to check a box and then get out in an expeditious manner.”

“Right now,” he said, “on many counts, we’re failing on that.”

___

Peoples reported from Montclair, N.J. Associated Press writers Julie Carr-Smyth in Columbus, Ohio; David Eggert in Lansing, Mich.; and Mark Scolforo in Harrisburg, Pa., contributed to this report.

___

This story has been corrected to show that Pennsylvania’s secretary of state called on state officials to change rules blocking them from beginning to count mail ballots at 7 a.m. on Election Day, not at poll close.


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Covid 19 coronavirus: US President Donald Trump defends lockdown until April

New Zealand HeraldMonday, 30 March 2020
Covid 19 coronavirus: US President Donald Trump defends lockdown until AprilSiding with public health experts’ dire projections, President Donald Trump on Monday defended his decision to extend restrictive social distancing guidelines through the end of April, while bracing the nation for acoronavirusdeath…

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Video credit: CBS 2 Chicago – Published on March 30, 2020

News video: Trump Administration Faces Critical Decisions On Coronavirus

Trump Administration Faces Critical Decisions On Coronavirus 02:18

So far, the U.S. has had more than 135,000 reported cases of COVID-19, and over 2,000 deaths. CBS News’ Nikole Killion has the latest from the White House.

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Trump rally amid COVID-19 a ‘dangerous move,’ experts say

After months away from the campaign trail, U.S. President Donald Trump plans to rally his supporters this coming Saturday for the first time since most of the country was shuttered by the coronavirus. Trump will head to Tulsa, Oklahoma — a state that has seen relatively few COVID-19 cases.

But health experts question the decision, citing the danger of infection spreading among the crowd and sparking outbreaks when people return to their homes. The Trump campaign itself acknowledges the risk in a waiver attendees must agree to absolving them of any responsibility should people get sick.

READ MORE: George Floyd protests in rural, white areas of U.S. a test to Trump’s appeal: experts

What makes the rally high risk?

Trump’s rally will be held indoors, at a 19,000-seat arena that has cancelled all other events through the end of July. Scientists believe the virus spreads far more easily in crowded enclosed spaces than it does outdoors, where circulating air has a better chance of dispersing virus particles.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention outlines the highest risk events for transmission of the coronavirus this way: “Large in-person gatherings where it is difficult for individuals to remain spaced at least 6 feet apart and attendees travel from outside the local area.”

The CDC recommends cloth masks in places where people might shout or chant.

1:00Coronavirus outbreak: Former U.S. FDA head advises Trump to pause on restarting ralliesCoronavirus outbreak: Former U.S. FDA head advises Trump to pause on restarting rallies

 

Trump’s rallies typically draw tens of thousands of supporters. They usually stand outside in line for hours before passing through airport-style security and cramming into an arena, where they sit side by side or stand shoulder to shoulder.

The rallies are typically raucous, with much shouting, cheering and chanting. Some people dance and jeer at reporters. Sometimes protesters are met with violence before they are removed by security.

Many attendees are older, which would put them at higher risk of severe complications from COVID-19. It’s not unusual for several individuals in the crowd to require medical attention when the temperature rises.

READ MORE: Trump changes date of Tulsa rally from Juneteenth after outcry from Black leaders

The rallies also typically draw supporters from surrounding towns and states. Some die-hard fans travel across the country from rally to rally like groupies for a band.

Dr. Ashish Jha, director of Harvard’s Global Health Institute, called the upcoming Trump rally “an extraordinarily dangerous move for the people participating and the people who may know them and love them and see them afterward.”

Trump supporters coming from neighbouring cities and states could carry the virus back home, Jha said. “I’d feel the same way if Joe Biden were holding a rally.”

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Oklahoma cases low but rising

In its final phase of reopening, Oklahoma now allows public gatherings of any size as long as organizers consider social distancing.

Participants at any large gathering should stay 6 feet (1.8 metres) apart and wear a cloth face covering when distancing is a challenge, the state health department said.

1:57Tensions high as Trump pits himself against activistsTensions high as Trump pits himself against activists

The state has a relatively low death rate compared with the rest of the nation, but new cases are rising. In Tulsa, there were 82 new cases reported Saturday, a new high in daily increases for the county. The Tulsa Health Department already was investigating an outbreak linked to an indoor gathering of a large group of people.

Citing the spike in cases, Bruce Dart, executive director of the Tulsa Health Department, said he wished the rally would postponed to a later date “when the virus isn’t as large a concern as it is today.”

READ MORE: Trump administration overturns health care protections for transgender people

“I think it’s an honour for Tulsa to have a sitting president want to come and visit our community, but not during a pandemic,” Dart said in an interview Saturday with the Tulsa World.

“I’m concerned about our ability to protect anyone who attends a large, indoor event, and I’m also concerned about our ability to ensure the president stays safe as well.”

Dart said the risk of spreading the virus increases with higher numbers of people congregating for longer periods of time.

Oklahoma health authorities said that anyone who attends a large public event should get tested for COVID-19 shortly afterward.

1:42Coronavirus outbreak: Trump says he’s restarting rallies, expects first to be in OklahomaCoronavirus outbreak: Trump says he’s restarting rallies, expects first to be in Oklahoma

Shelley Payne, director of the LaMontagne Center for Infectious Disease at the University of Texas at Austin, said the Trump rally meets every criteria for the riskiest type of event.

“I would certainly recommend that people wear masks and try to keep as much distance as possible,” Payne said.

Julie Fischer, an associate research professor of microbiology and immunology at Georgetown University, said the event could have wide repercussions for the country.

“With a little bad luck, that scenario could end in the seeding of community outbreaks of COVID-19 across the U.S.,” she said.

Masks and precautions

The Trump campaign has declined to respond to repeated questions about whether it will require attendees to wear masks, socially distance or take other measures to reduce the risk of virus transmission.

Trump has made clear that he believes empty seats are bad optics.

“I can’t imagine a rally where you have every fourth seat full. Every — every six seats are empty for every one that you have full. That wouldn’t look too good,” he said in April.

READ MORE: Trump campaign takes no responsibility if MAGA rally-goers get coronavirus

Trump also insisted that the marquee event of the Republican National Convention — his acceptance of his party’s nomination for reelection — be moved from Charlotte, North Carolina, to Jacksonville, Florida, after North Carolina’s Democratic governor refused to promise he would not impose restrictions.

Housing and Urban Development Secretary Ben Carson, a former neurosurgeon, said Trump’s rallies will be co-ordinated with public health authorities to maintain safety.

“As far as the virus is concerned, we have two choices: we can allow it to dominate us, or we can learn as much as we can about it and we can learn how to live with it in a safe, prescribed manner,” he said on “Fox News Sunday.” “And I think the second option is the one that’s going to be adopted.”

 

Why now?

Trump has been eager to resume the rallies that are the centerpiece of his campaign. The president revels in his large crowds.

The events let him vent and gauge the kind of rhetoric that will appeal to his ardent political base. They also help his campaign expand its voter databases and will serve as a contrast to Democratic challenger Biden, who has suspended campaign events because of the virus and hasn’t attracted the same size of crowds.

1:54George Floyd protests: Trump ‘appalled’ by calls to defund police, says White House press secretaryGeorge Floyd protests: Trump ‘appalled’ by calls to defund police, says White House press secretary

But the decision to pull the trigger now was driven, in large part, by the mass anti-racism protests that have taken place across the country in the wake of George Floyd’s death in Minneapolis. Campaign and White House officials say the protests — and the limited public health outcry they generated — gave them cover.

READ MORE: Black leaders call Trump holding Tulsa rally on Juneteenth ‘a slap in the face’

If it was OK for tens of thousands of people to march through the streets, demanding racial justice, why can’t Trump rally his supporters, too?

Of course, the protests were held outside, with many participants wearing masks.

“Any large gathering, whether of protesters or ralliers, is dangerous,” Jha said. But infection is less likely at an outdoors moving march than at a crowded event in an enclosed space, he said, citing the air flow.

The waiver

The Trump campaign, in recognition of the risk, has tried to protect itself from lawsuits with waiver language on its registration website.

“By clicking register below, you are acknowledging that an inherent risk of exposure to COVID-19 exists in any public place where people are present,” the campaign advised those signing up for the rally.

“By attending the Rally, you and any guests voluntarily assume all risks related to exposure to COVID-19 and agree not to hold Donald J. Trump for President, Inc.” liable for illness or injury.

© 2020 The Canadian Press


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Is Trump Admin Seizing COVID-19 Protective Equipment from States?

As governments fight the COVID-19 pandemic, Snopes is fighting an “infodemic” of rumors and misinformation, and you can help. Read our coronavirus fact checks. Submit any questionable rumors and “advice” you encounter. Become a Founding Member to help us hire more fact-checkers. And, please, follow the CDC or WHO for guidance on protecting your community from the disease.

As the U.S. federal government and states clashed over how to respond to the COVID-19 coronavirus pandemic in spring 2020, workers on the frontlines of helping virus patients reported widespread shortages of personal protective equipment (PPE), including N95 masks and gowns. Hospital and state leaders described a chaotic and highly competitive market for securing supplies from vendors — disarray that critics of President Donald Trump blamed on his ad-hoc approach to addressing the shortfall.

Meanwhile, several news reports surfaced, claiming federal officials seized PPE shipments from local agencies or stopped the deals between vendors and states by offering higher bids. Snopes received numerous inquiries from readers about the validity of the assertion. 

To get to the root of the claim, we first researched from where the news reports originated. From The New York Times to the Boston Globe to The Intelligencer (a blog within New York magazine), several media outlets highlighted the experience of Dr. Andrew W. Artenstein, an infectious disease physician in Springfield, Massachusetts, who said the pandemic has forced him into PPE supply-chain work. On April 17, 2020, he published a letter in a peer-reviewed medical journal, The New England Journal of Medicine, about his apparent travails of getting a large shipment of face masks and respirators from a warehouse in a mid-Atlantic state. (He told The New York Times he would not publicize the location of the transaction out of fear of jeopardizing his relationship with the supply vendor.) The letter read:

Before we could send the funds by wire transfer, two Federal Bureau of Investigation agents arrived, showed their badges, and started questioning me. No, this shipment was not headed for resale or the black market. The agents checked my credentials, and I tried to convince them that the shipment of PPE was bound for hospitals. After receiving my assurances and hearing about our health system’s urgent needs, the agents let the boxes of equipment be released and loaded into the trucks. But I was soon shocked to learn that the Department of Homeland Security was still considering redirecting our PPE. Only some quick calls leading to intervention by our congressional representative prevented its seizure. 

It is unclear why federal officials may have targeted the Massachusetts delivery or where they would have allegedly redirected the supplies. Citing a policy of not confirming or denying specific investigations, the FBI declined to comment on Artenstein’s account in an April 20 New York Times story, saying only that the agency had been working to ensure that PPE “is not being unlawfully distributed or hoarded” during the coronavirus pandemic. Additionally, the Boston Globe could not reach the Department of Homeland Security, which encompasses FEMA, to comment on the doctor’s story.

Though widely circulated online, Artenstein’s story was not the only report of federal interference in the procurement of PPE in spring 2020. On April 7, the Los Angeles Times reported health care officials in seven states said the federal government seized their shipments and did not give guidance on how or if the local agencies would someday get the supplies they ordered. “Are they stockpiling this stuff? Are they distributing it? We don’t know,” one unidentified official told the LA Times. “And are we going to ever get any of it back if we need supplies? It would be nice to know these things.”

Additionally, Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti told The New York Times that FEMA stepped in at the last minute of a deal the city had with “one of its usual suppliers” to buy 1 million masks; a New Jersey county official told local media an order of 35,000 N95 and other masks were “commandeered” by the federal government; and a leader of the private health care company Kaiser Permanente told staff members that the company had found 20 million masks to purchase, “but the feds actually seized that shipment before we were able to acquire it,” the Times reported. The same news story said:

In Massachusetts, state leaders said they had confirmed a vast order of personal protective equipment for their health workers; then the Trump administration took control of the shipments.

In Kentucky, the head of a hospital system told members of Congress that his broker had pulled out of an agreement to deliver four shipments of desperately needed medical gear after the supplies were commandeered by the Federal Emergency Management Agency.

Gov. Jared Polis of Colorado thought his state had secured 500 ventilators before they were “swept up by FEMA.”

Adding to those reports are worries by Illinois Gov. J.B. Pritzker that if he publicly discusses how he’s obtaining masks and gloves for his state, federal officials may catch wind and seize the materials, according to the Chicago Sun-Times. “The supply chain has been likened to the wild West, and once you have purchased supplies, ensuring they get to the state is another herculean feat,” a spokesperson for the governor told the news outlet. 

The reports began surfacing around the time the Trump administration launched a new public-private partnership to quickly distribute mass shipments of protective gear to the U.S. from factories overseas. The so-called Project Airbridge initiative (championed by Jared Kushner, the president’s son-in-law and senior adviser) came after repeated requests from the president for states to handle the supply issue themselves, allegations from some local leaders that the federal government was distributing the equipment unfairly, and Trump choosing FEMA to replace the Department of Health and Human Services as the leading agency to respond to the crisis, a move that changed how states submit formal requests for supplies from the national stockpile.

Explaining the spring 2020 initiative, FEMA said in a statement that the agency redirects roughly half of each international shipment to U.S. locations it has deemed in highest need, using COVID-19 data compiled by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). Simultaneously, the agency said it is sending the remainder of orders to businesses, health care facilities and counties that have placed orders in the past.

Yet despite the claims from state and hospital leaders, the federal government has not explicitly said it is confiscating or blocking PPE orders at the local level — nor explained why it would. It also has not outlined a long-range plan for the alleged intervention efforts, or how the supplies would be divvied up. FEMA officials’ response to the allegations include, in chronological order:

  • In an April 6 New York Times story, FEMA spokeswoman Lizzie Litzow said the agency was not seizing any shipments, yet it “realizes that prioritizing P.P.E. deliveries to Covid hot spots can have the unintended consequence of disrupting the regular supply chain deliveries to other areas of the country that are also preparing for the coronavirus.”
  • In the same story, FEMA spokeswoman Janet Montesi emphasized the agency’s efforts to accelerate shipments to the U.S. from oversees and its existing distribution plan, adding some states that were complaining about the process now could later benefit by it, pending the virus’ toll on them in the future.
  • In the LA Times story the following day, an identified FEMA representative also highlighted the current standards for distributing supplies, which the representative said factors in the population of states or metro areas. “High-transmission areas were prioritized, and allocations were based on population, not on quantities requested,” the representative said. The agency did not provide details on why it apparently seizes some orders and not others nor explain what materials are going to what states, the LA Times reported.
  • Responding to claims by Massachusetts Gov. Charlie Baker, a Republican, that an unidentified agency confiscated masks from a state order, Captain W. Russell Webster, who is in charge of FEMA’s coronavirus response in Boston, told WBUR radio on April 11 he doesn’t have “specific information on” where the masks ended up, and “there is a priority of distribution based on health care workers and other first-line people involved in the COVID-19 response”.
  • On April 15, National Public Radio published a story in which a FEMA spokesmen said the agency does not seize or commandeer supplies that are already inside the United States. But the spokesman said that a vendor might decide to “cancel on a state contract in favor of [a] federal one.”
  • On April 20, The New York Times reported: “An official from FEMA said that there have been cases where the federal government has redirected supplies away from communities — even those with growing outbreaks — because it must weigh other variables, including how much equipment a state already has in storage.”
  • “FEMA rightfully can say we didn’t grab it from them. We just simply outbid them,” Juliette Kayyem, who teaches at the Harvard Kennedy School and is a former assistant secretary at the Department of Homeland Security under Barack Obama, told NPR. “And that’s clearly what’s happening.”

Given the amount of reports from state officials and health care leaders claiming that federal officials seized or blocked PPE orders, and those accounts’ level of specificity and apparent validity, we rate this claim “Mostly True” — with the caveat that the intervention efforts appear to be a part of a broader distribution plan that purportedly aims to get supplies to regions with the most urgent needs.


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Trump Says He’ll Suspend Immigration For 60 Days Over Coronavirus Fears

April 21, 20208:37 AM ET

Alex Brandon/APPresident Trump previously banned most travel from China and from more than two dozen European nations and closed the borders with Canada and Mexico for most nonessential travel.

Alex Brandon/AP

Updated at 6:47 p.m. ET

President Trump said he plans to “temporarily suspend immigration into the United States,” in an attempt to protect American workers from the coronavirus’ economic toll.

Trump first announced his proposal in a late-night tweet Monday, then added details at the White House coronavirus task force briefing on Tuesday.

He said he plans to suspend immigration for people seeking green cards for 60 days, and an extension would be evaluated after 60 days, and would be based on economic conditions. Trump said the measure was needed to protect U.S. workers.

“We must first take care of the American worker,” Trump said.

The pause will not apply to temporary workers, he said. He added Tuesday evening it likely would be signed “sometime tomorrow.”

According to a Department of Justice official, the draft executive order is currently under review by the Office of Legal Counsel. The official declined further comment.

A source familiar with the plan said the administration is confident it has the legal authority to suspend immigration via executive order.

The source said there had been some discussions about suspending immigration ahead of the president’s tweet, but some people at the White House may have been surprised by the timing of the announcement.

Kayleigh McEnany, the White House press secretary, said in a statement that Trump “is committed to protecting the health and economic well-being of American citizens as we face unprecedented times.”

“As President Trump has said, ‘Decades of record immigration have produced lower wages and higher unemployment for our citizens, especially for African-American and Latino workers,’ ” she said. “At a time when Americans are looking to get back to work, action is necessary.”

The move would be the broadest expansion of restrictions imposed in the U.S. since the outbreak of the pandemic earlier this year.

Trump previously banned most travel from China, where the coronavirus emerged, and from more than two dozen European nations, where it spread seemingly unhindered. He also closed the borders with Canada and Mexico for most nonessential travel. And the pandemic has of course sharply reduced travel worldwide.

“There’s so little travel right now that at the margin the policy change that was announced last night isn’t going to be economically significant in the short run because there’s no movement about,” Kevin Hassett, a White House economic adviser, told reporters on Tuesday.

Trump campaigned and partly won the presidency on a pledge to reduce illegal immigration, and the number of people crossing the Southern border illegally has dropped since he took office. He has also slashed the U.S. refugee resettlement program and cracked down on asylum-seekers. His administration has tried to move the U.S. toward a points-based immigration system, such as those used in Canada and Australia.

Jared Kushner, Trump’s son-in-law and senior adviser, had been quietly trying to resurrect discussions to overhaul the U.S. immigration system. Earlier this year, Kushner met with business leaders, immigration hard-liners and other interest groups with the goal of rolling out a new immigration plan once the president’s impeachment trial ended. The status of those talks is unclear; they were conducted against the backdrop of a booming economy, which needed workers to fill critical job openings.

But the pandemic has essentially erased the 22 million jobs created over the past decade, perhaps changing the prospects of an attempt to overhaul of the immigration system.

Last month, the State Department announced it was stepping up processing of seasonal guest workers, who help maintain the food supply. The nation’s agricultural laborers have been officially declared “essential workers.”

Earlier Monday, a federal judge in California ordered U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement to “identify and track” every person in ICE detention at an elevated risk of complications from COVID-19 and to consider releasing those detainees, regardless of their legal status.

With reporting by NPR’s Krishnadev Calamur and Roberta Rampton


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Nightly News Full Broadcast (June 14th)

Outrage after Rayshard Brooks killed by Atlanta police, new coronavirus cases surge at hospitals in multiple states, and the pandemic is making America’s food deserts worse.

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About the Elections Division

Election Outlook: More about Identification Requirements for Voting  |  Monday, June 15, 2020 is the last day to register to vote for the July 14, 2020 Primary Runoff Election  |  What’s on the Ballot?  |  Am I Registered to Vote?  |  Election Results  |  Voter Information  |  Voting Issues for Texas Evacuees Due to Natural Disasters  |  Texas Election Security Update

Close this messageCOVID-19 – As recommended precautions continue to increase for COVID-19, the James E. Rudder Building will be closed to visitors and customers beginning Wednesday, March 18, 2020. The Office of the Secretary of State is committed to continuing to provide services to ensure business and public filings remain available 24/7 through our online business service, SOSDirect or use the new SOSUpload. Thank you in advance for your patience during this difficult time. Information on Testing Sites is now available.

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How Hotels Aim To Adapt For The Coronavirus Crisis | NBC Nightly News

Hotels are moving to more hands-off service in our new normal, with changes like mask requirements and plexiglass at the front desk. Many closed their pools and gyms and scrapped breakfast buffets.» Subscribe to NBC News: http://nbcnews.to/SubscribeToNBC » Watch more NBC video: http://bit.ly/MoreNBCNews NBC News Digital is a collection of innovative and powerful news brands that deliver compelling, diverse and engaging news stories. NBC News Digital features NBCNews.com, MSNBC.com, TODAY.com, Nightly News, Meet the Press, Dateline, and the existing apps and digital extensions of these respective properties. We deliver the best in breaking news, live video coverage, original journalism and segments from your favorite NBC News Shows. Connect with NBC News Online! NBC News App: https://smart.link/5d0cd9df61b80 Breaking News Alerts: https://link.nbcnews.com/join/5cj/breaking-news-signup?cid=sm_npd_nn_yt_bn-clip_190621 Visit NBCNews.Com: http://nbcnews.to/ReadNBC Find NBC News on Facebook: http://nbcnews.to/LikeNBC Follow NBC News on Twitter: http://nbcnews.to/FollowNBC Follow NBC News on Instagram: http://nbcnews.to/InstaNBC How Hotels Aim To Adapt For The Coronavirus Crisis | NBC Nightly News

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🙂 Citizen Journalism :)

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