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G.Caballero estará dos días en cuarentena tras tener fiebre pero dar negativo en la PCR, por lo que no irá al Parlamento

   El secretario xeral del PSdeG y portavoz parlamentario del Grupo Socialista, Gonzalo Caballero, ha informado de que guardará una cuarentena de 48 horas tras haber tenido fiebre y "otras molestias" por lo que, aunque ha dado negativo en la PCR, no acudirá este jueves al Parlamento de Galicia.
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Giants get one more gift from backup QB Gods against Bengals
If the NFL’s best quarterbacks form a Murder’s Row, the Giants mostly have faced Traffic Ticket Row. The Bengals will be the latest opponent to turn to a backup quarterback against the Giants — and possibly the second to start a third-stringer now that Brandon Allen reportedly has jumped over Ryan Finley in Joe Burrow’s...
nypost.com
Long-awaited touchdown may be key to Jets’ Chris Herndon breakout
A little more than four minutes remained in a game the Jets weren’t going to win anyway. But there was a green-and-white light that flickered in the midst of the loss Sunday to the Chargers: Chris Herndon caught a pass in the red zone, and for a touchdown. The pass from Joe Flacco was perfectly...
nypost.com
With D.C. police chief’s departure, city must ask what it wants in a law enforcement leader
Peter Newsham becomes one of several chiefs to retire or resign amid a national reckoning on race and social justice.
washingtonpost.com
'Stardust' shows us a pre-fame David Bowie
Stars Johnny Flynn and Marc Maron talk with David Daniel about their roles in the unauthorized David Bowie biographical movie.
edition.cnn.com
Coronavirus deaths reach ominous levels unseen since early in the pandemic
Covid-19 deaths are climbing at an alarming rate, presaging a deadly winter and a potentially bleak holiday season. Experts, fearing coronavirus “fatigue,” are urging Americans not to abandon public health measures.
washingtonpost.com
What's on TV Thursday: 'Star Trek: Discovery' on CBS
What's on TV Thursday, Nov. 26: "Star Trek: Discovery" on CBS; "The Wizard of Oz" on TBS
latimes.com
From urban forests to high-tech utopias, here's how the cities of the future are shaping up
Architects and designers are coming up with innovative solutions to make future cities greener, smarter and more livable.
edition.cnn.com
Pres. Trump tweets 'full pardon' for ex-national security adviser Michael Flynn
Michael Flynn pleaded guilty three years ago to lying about his conversations with Russian ambassador Sergey Kislyak.        
usatoday.com
Penguin Random House is buying Simon & Schuster. That’s bad for readers.
For book lovers, the announcement may feel like background noise, but the ramifications are huge.
washingtonpost.com
Biden's key picks signal return to failed status quo
Opposing View: 'Return to normalcy' means Washington careerists ignoring economic and global realities, serving as orderly caretakers of American decline.        
usatoday.com
Trump Literally Phones It in for Voter Fraud ‘Hearing’ as He Frets Privately About Prosecutors Ready to Pounce
ReutersOne of the innate powers of the presidency is the bully pulpit it provides—the opportunity to virtually take any setting and turn it into a stage to showcase the awesome influence of the office you hold.On Wednesday, that setting was a cell phone, put on speaker, placed close to a microphone, set on a table, inside a conference room, tucked within a Wyndham hotel in Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, over which Donald Trump repeated a long-list of wild conspiracy theories as to why he won the 2020 election when, in fact, he hadn’t.“We have to turn the election over,” the president declared, saying the quiet part loud. “We can't let it happen for our country. And this election has to be turned around because we won Pennsylvania by a lot and we won all these swing states by a lot.”Read more at The Daily Beast.
thedailybeast.com
NFL Postpones Steelers-Ravens Thanksgiving Game Due To Coronavirus Outbreak
At least seven Ravens players have tested positive for the coronavirus this week, leading the NFL to postpone Thursday's game to Sunday.
npr.org
Simple Thanksgiving recipes from Bon Appétit
Andy Baraghni, senior editor of Bon Appétit magazine, demonstrates for “Sunday Morning” producer Sara Kugel how to prepare two simple, light dishes for Thanksgiving: Broccolini With Sesame Sauce and Lemon, and Roasted Sweet Potatoes with Chile Yogurt and Mint.
cbsnews.com
'Sextortion' ring preyed on young women and exposed dark side of South Korea's internet
Cho Ju-bin masterminded one of South Korea's most notorious sex crime schemes, blackmailing young women into providing sexually compromising images.
latimes.com
Best Thanksgiving Day QB of All Time Is Probably Not Who You Think It Is
O.J. Simpson still holds one Thanksgiving Day record by running backs, even though most of NFL's Thanksgiving Day records are held by Dallas Cowboys and Detroit Lions.
newsweek.com
Markus Paul, Giants Super Bowl-winning coach, dead at 54
Markus Paul, the Syracuse football star who later won two Super Bowls with the Giants as a strength and conditioning coach, died Wednesday after suffering a heart attack in the Dallas Cowboys practice facility a day earlier. The 54-year-old collapsed in the practice facility early Tuesday morning, his sister Angie Taylor told Syracuse.com, and was...
nypost.com
Midwest health system CEO leaves company amid mask controversy
Kelby Krabbenhoft stepped down from Sanford Health this week following a controversy over recent statements he made about masks.
abcnews.go.com
Is outdoor dining in a tent safe during COVID-19 pandemic?
Many restaurants have turned to tents as an outdoor dining option as the coronavirus pandemic has forced them to stop offering indoor dining.
foxnews.com
Diesel truck drivers are souping up their cars — and killing the environment
More than a half million diesel pickup truck owners have installed illegal devices that disable their cars’ emissions control functions, causing a pollution amount equal to 9 million extra trucks on the road, an Environmental Protection Agency probe found. The investigation, detailed in a report by the EPA’s Office of Civil Enforcement, focused on illegal...
nypost.com
Hero nurse dies saving elderly paraplegic patient from house fire
When flames broke out on Monday at the patient's home in Delhi, Gwendolyn Theus, 64, jumped to action and tried several times to wheel the woman to safety.
nypost.com
Rob Lowe goes 'down the rabbit hole'
Actor Rob Lowe says he's gone "down the rabbit hole" in researching his geneology, and is enjoying deeper conversations on his podcast. (Nov. 25)       
usatoday.com
Young people's anxiety levels nearly doubled during first Covid-19 lockdown, study says
The early stages of the coronavirus pandemic and the first Covid-19 lockdown caused the number of young people with anxiety to nearly double, according to a study from the University of Bristol.
edition.cnn.com
Walmart's final round of Black Friday 2020 deals are incredible—save on AirPods and more
These Black Friday 2020 deals at Walmart on top-rated electronics, toys and more are truly wow-worthy. Click for details.       
usatoday.com
Biden steps into leadership vacuum to reassure Americans with Thanksgiving address
Biden steps into the White House leadership vacuum on the coronavirus, resetting the tone in a solemn Thanksgiving address aimed at an anxious nation.
latimes.com
The Atlantic Daily: Odes for Thanksgiving 2020
Every weekday evening, our editors guide you through the biggest stories of the day, help you discover new ideas, and surprise you with moments of delight. Subscribe to get this delivered to your inbox.Flip to the last page of any Atlantic print magazine, and you’ll find a humble ode.The source of all this goodwill is James Parker, a lyrical writer (and poet) turned monthly gratitude correspondent. In honor of Thanksgiving, I asked James to write an original holiday-themed ode.Below, you’ll find his new meditation on returning to consciousness, as well as a collection of odes from yesteryear. Happy thanking.An ode to regaining consciousness This one I never managed to write for the magazine. A couple of decades ago, at a time when I was a night-shift baker, a freelance journalist, and the father of an infant son—frantic, in other words—I found myself fainting rather a lot. Or rather, I found myself on the bathroom floor rather a lot, wondering what had just happened. It was then that I discovered the pleasures of coming round. Fainting is a disgusting experience: Everything slips, tips, darkens, crowding toward the zero point, and you barely know what’s going on. Coming round, however, is leisurely and delicious. Plenty of time to appreciate everything—to savor everything. How cool and solid the floor under your cheek. How generous and unequivocal the clear light of the bathroom. How wonderfully, steadily actual the base of the toilet. This world of things: how it holds us and supports us. Birds in their nest, stars in their socket, humans blinking gently as their faculties are restored. How at home we really are. (TIM LAHAN)The coronavirus prayerA pandemic that won’t last forever and ever, amenAn ode to flight attendantsThey minister, they mollify, they bring us blankets.An ode to agony auntsTaking pleasure in others’ pain as a reader of the advice columnAn ode to small talkHow about this weather?An ode to balloonsGravity is overrated.An ode to insomniaHow to find solace in sleeplessnessWhat to read if … you’re looking for practical holiday tips: How many people have the coronavirus in your state? Our guide to cooking in isolation Answers to every possible pandemic-Thanksgiving question 20 movie families to spend your holidays with 25 feel-good films you’ll want to watch again—and again Read to find focus Did someone forward you this newsletter? Sign up here.
theatlantic.com
UFC's Devin Clark determined to get biggest career win on heels of family tragedy
Devin Clark enters UFC on ESPN 18 with a heavy heart after the death of his mother-in-law last week.        Related StoriesUFC's Derrick Lewis: Curtis Blaydes 'doesn't want to see another Black man make it'Curtis Blaydes doubts 'predictable' Derrick Lewis 'willing to go to the dark places'Curtis Blaydes doubts 'predictable' Derrick Lewis 'willing to go to the dark places' - Enclosure 
usatoday.com
Giants fans can be thankful for these reasons to believe again
As the Giants fan drops back and scans the field and looks to complete the socially distanced 6-foot gravy pass at the Thanksgiving table, there is more to be thankful for on this day than the fact he or she is not a Jets fan. This isn’t 2017, when your Ben McAdoo-Steve Spagnuolo Giants were...
nypost.com
DeVos calls on Congress to postpone federal standardized exams until 2022
The Education Department says states should still administer standardized exams this spring.
washingtonpost.com
Obi Toppin’s coexistence with Julius Randle a cause for Knicks concern
The only drawback in drafting 6-foot-9 Obi Toppin last week is that the Knicks’ best player, Julius Randle, plays the same position — power forward. Toppin’s explosive game, decent 3-point shooting touch and Brooklyn heritage has given Knicks fans something to get excited about for the future. In the present, how Toppin and Randle, who...
nypost.com
Juror discharged from murder trial for falling asleep, snoring
How can she sleep at night? An Australian juror in a sensational months-long murder trial was discharged — after dozing off and audibly snoring in court. The unnamed woman was part of a jury hearing allegations that a hitman contracted by a drug gang in Sydney ended up killing a bystander in his home in...
nypost.com
Number of Coronavirus Deaths in Long-Term Care Facilities Exceeds 100,000, More Than One-Third of U.S. Total
The number represents more than one-third of the total COVID-19 deaths reported in the U.S. thus far.
newsweek.com
Appreciation: Diego Maradona lived the way he played, with reckless joy
The impulsiveness and childishness that made Diego Maradona wreak havoc on the field also made him the most dominant and joyous player of his generation, perhaps ever, writes columnist Dylan Hernandez.
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latimes.com
Ravens discipline coach for conduct during COVID outbreak
The Baltimore Ravens disciplined a strength and conditioning coach on Wednesday for not reporting symptoms and not consistently wearing a mask or tracking device, according to NFL Network’s Tom Pelissero. This came in the wake of the postponement of Thursday night’s primetime Ravens-Steelers game because of Baltimore’s rash of COVID-19 cases. “The Baltimore Ravens have...
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nypost.com
Biden shows how to pick the best people for key posts
Our View: President-elect's choices reflect America's diversity and a return of competence.        
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usatoday.com
Woman offers $15K reward for missing turkey as Thanksgiving looms
There's a pretty payout for anyone who can help get this bird home for the holiday.
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nypost.com
‘Thanksgiving is a myth’ is fat lefty lie
We live in a time of heedless iconoclasm, and so one of the country’s oldest traditions is under assault. Thanksgiving is increasingly portrayed as, at best, based on falsehoods and, at worst, a whitewash of genocide against Native Americans. The New York Times ran a piece the other day headlined “The Thanksgiving Myth Gets a...
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nypost.com
FoodLink Project helping to feed families in need
A group of college students have created the FoodLink Project to help reduce food waste and feed hungry families. Jonathan Vigliotti shares their story.
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cbsnews.com
This will be very strange St. John’s basketball season
St. John’s made it to the opening tip as scheduled. There were no positive COVID-19 tests. No 14-day pauses. That, in itself, was a reason for celebration as the college basketball season begins amid a global pandemic. “We’ve kind of created a semi-bubble,” second-year coach Mike Anderson told The Post in a phone interview. That’s...
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nypost.com
Advice for safer Thanksgiving gatherings during pandemic
For the millions of Americans who have decided to travel this Thanksgiving, Dr. Jon LaPook explains there are steps people can take to try to stay safe with family and friends. Lonnie Quinn has the holiday forecast.
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cbsnews.com
Biden calls for unity in Thanksgiving address to nation
President-elect Joe Biden is urging Americans to "hang on" and keep fighting against the coronavirus, and not with each other. Nikole Killion has more on Mr. Biden's Thanksgiving address to the nation.
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cbsnews.com
Argentine soccer legend Diego Maradona dies at 60
Soccer legend Diego Maradona has died at the age of 60, Argentina's presidential office announced Wednesday.
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cbsnews.com
Restaurants struggle to survive amid coronavirus pandemic
As the coronavirus pandemic has forced many restaurants to move dining outdoors, looming winter conditions are posing yet another challenge. Many restaurants may not be able to survive the next few months. Jim Axelrod reports.
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cbsnews.com
Meghan Markle reveals she suffered a miscarriage in July
Britain's Duchess of Sussex, Meghan Markle, has revealed that she suffered a miscarriage while pregnant with her second child in July. Elizabeth Palmer reports.
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cbsnews.com
Trump Pardoned Flynn to Save Himself
Here’s the first and most important thing to understand about the crime for which President Trump just pardoned former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn: Flynn did not lie to protect himself. He lied to protect Donald Trump.At the end of December 2016, Flynn had a series of conversations with Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak. A month later, on January 24, 2017, Flynn was asked about those conversations by the FBI agent Peter Strzok.In the first set of conversations, Flynn urged Kislyak to oppose a UN Security Council resolution condemning Israeli settlement activity. The second set occurred a week later, while Flynn was on holiday in the Dominican Republic. There, Flynn sought to convince Kislyak to persuade the Russian government not to retaliate against the United States, over a round of sanctions punishing Russia for intervening in the 2016 election to help Donald Trump.[Mark Osler: The Flynn pardon is a despicable use of an awesome power]From Flynn’s own narrow personal point of view, there was no reason to lie about any of these conversations. Yes, he was pushing the limits a little bit, doing diplomacy before the new administration took office. A more elegant diplomat would have found a way to honor the rule that there’s only one administration at a time, while also communicating what he wanted the Russians to know about the differing intentions of the incoming administration. But such limit-pushing has surely happened often before in the history of American foreign policy. All Flynn had to say to avoid legal jeopardy was, “Yes, I spoke to Ambassador Kislyak. Possibly I was premature. My bad.”So why didn’t he say that?Flynn did not attend the notorious Trump Tower meeting on June 9, 2016, arranged on the promise that the Russian government would deliver dirt about Hillary Clinton. He was not part of Roger Stone’s conversations with Donald Trump in which, the Senate Intelligence Committee concluded, Stone discussed a back channel to Julian Assange and WikiLeaks. He was not aware of Paul Manafort’s sharing of Trump-campaign data with Konstantin Kilimnik.Flynn had dubious dealings of his own to cover up, yes. He had failed to register as an agent of the Turkish government as he should have. But that omission—and Flynn’s lies about it—only became an issue after Flynn was caught lying about the Kislyak conversations. In the end, Flynn was never charged for violating the Foreign Agents Registration Act.Maybe Flynn lied because he had a long, bad habit of lying. He admitted in court documents that he lied to the FBI about his Turkish work. When his security clearance was up for renewal in 2016, Flynn lied to investigators about his famous December 2015 trip to Moscow, claiming that it was paid for by U.S. businesses, when in fact it was paid for by the Russian state.But the lie about his conversation with Kislyak was a different kind. In all those previous lies, the truth would have been damaging to Flynn. When Flynn talked to Strzok in January 2017, the truth would have been at worst embarrassing, a confession of clumsiness rather than culpable wrongdoing. So again: Why lie?That’s a question answered by another question. Why did Attorney General Jeff Sessions misrepresent his conversations with Kislyak when asked about them during his confirmation hearings in January 2017? Like Flynn, Sessions was not involved with Trump’s other contacts with Russia. Unlike Flynn, Sessions did not have a track record of lying. Quite the contrary. Sessions is a punctilious man, attentive to the law and careful of his reputation. And yet when asked by the Senate Judiciary Committee whether he had communicated with the Russian government, Sessions replied that he “did not have communications with the Russians.”One potential answer, I would propose, is that Sessions and Flynn lied about their conversations with Kislyak precisely because they were not in the loop on Trump’s other contacts with Russia. They knew that the swirling Trump-Russia scandal was lethally radioactive. They did not know exactly where the radioactivity was centered. They lied to protect the group secret, without themselves knowing what the group secret was. They lied about their own contacts with the Russian ambassador because they intuited that there was some terrible truth about Russia that Trump would want concealed. And because they did not know that truth, they lied extravagantly and excessively, when a guiltier person might have lied more strategically and precisely.[David Frum: The secrets Flynn was desperate to conceal]That’s all old news now. But the old news has become urgently relevant again with Trump’s pardon of Flynn on the afternoon of the Wednesday before Trump’s final Thanksgiving as president. Flynn lied to protect Trump. He surely did not know what specifically he was protecting Trump against. But here’s what Flynn did know: Trump wanted to undo the sanctions President Obama had imposed on Russia. That mission would be made easier if Russia did not escalate in response to the Obama sanctions. Flynn sensed that Trump’s preferred Russia policy was based on motives that everybody around Trump recognized as dangerous, even if they could not quite define where the danger lay. So when asked by the FBI about the conversation, Flynn acted like a man aware of a terrible secret that must be concealed at all costs. Trump is now pardoning Flynn to reward him for that concealment, as Trump has already commuted Roger Stone’s sentence, to reward him for his lying. Trump’s former attorney Michael Cohen was much more thickly involved in Trump’s dealings with Russia than Flynn. But he stopped lying, so, as of yet, there is no pardon for him.A big question mark hovers over the head of Paul Manafort, the man most deeply implicated of all. Manafort has kept his mouth firmly closed. His silence helped defeat Robert Mueller’s investigation, limiting its effort to determine what, precisely, transpired between Trump and Russia. On trial and in prison, Manafort has not talked. Is his reward from Trump coming?The president’s pardon power has traditionally been thought to be absolute. Trump’s pardons of provocateurs like former Maricopa County Sheriff Joe Arpaio, the Fox News talking head Dinesh D’Souza, and military personnel accused of war crimes stirred furious criticism, but no one denied the pardons’ validity. But Trump’s pardon of Flynn for lying to protect him, his commutation of the sentence of Roger Stone, and the even more outrageous pardons perhaps still to come? Those raise different questions. Trump is offering clemency to people who each, in varying degrees, had and still have his fate in their hands. As he pardons them, he is presumably thinking not of justice to others, but of safety for himself.And worse may be pending, should Trump follow these self-protecting pardons with an attempt at a self-pardon. Ultimately, the U.S. Supreme Court will rule whether a self-pardon is valid. Enough legal scholars argue that it would not be that Trump’s attorneys should worry that a self-pardon won’t stick. But if Trump can buy silence with his pardons of others, he might not even need to pardon himself. The thing we do know for certain is that an administration that began amid charges of conspiracy is ending with an effort at obstruction.
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theatlantic.com
A first for Rams' Aaron Donald — no tackles in two straight games
Aaron Donald hopes to be productive again on the defense when the Rams take on the San Francisco 49ers on Sunday.
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latimes.com
Small businesses should embrace Google and Facebook for momentum amid pandemic
Small businesses, hit especially hard during the COVID-19 crisis, can use social media and digital ads to help promote their wares and services.      
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usatoday.com
What's playing at the drive-in: 'Sound of Metal,' holiday favorites and more
Find a flick with our guide to new and classic movies playing outdoors at L.A.-area drive-ins, pop-ups and rooftops.
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latimes.com
NYPD re-releases sketches of suspects wanted in 2012 murder
The NYPD on Wednesday re-released sketches of a pair of suspects still wanted for murdering a Queens gay rights activist more than eight years ago. Louis Rispoli, 62, was attacked by three thugs and beaten with a stick to the head as he went for a late night stroll in Woodside at the corner of...
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nypost.com