Bishop Alemany defensive back Jaylin Smith commits to USC

Jaylin Smith, a four-star prospect from Mission Hills Bishop Alemany, committed to USC on Tuesday. USC's 2021 class is ranked fifth in the nation.

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Ghislaine Maxwell had no contact with Epstein for over a decade, lawyers claim
Lawyers for Ghislaine Maxwell claimed in a court filing Friday that the alleged madame hadn’t been in contact with pedophile Jeffrey Epstein for more than decade prior to his 2019 suicide in a Manhattan jail cell. Maxwell’s lawyers made the claim while arguing she should be released on $5 million bond while awaiting trial on...
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Lady A, the singer, is fighting back against Lady A, the group
The singer Lady A is pushing back against a suit from the band Lady A.
President Trump fundraises in Florida as the state's cases top 11k in one day
CNN's Martin Savidge reports.
Immunity checks could help ensure fans’ safety at sporting events, doctor says
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PHOTOS: How Hong Kong Reopened Schools — And Why It Closed Them Again
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Tyson and other meat processors are reportedly speeding up plans for robot butchers
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PM Update: A cold front is coming, but don’t plan on much heat relief this weekend
Day 15 in a row of 90 degrees or higher is in the books. The main difference with the weather in coming days might be somewhat lower humidity.
Authorities Seize Server Containing Leaked Sensitive Police Data
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Peacock In Talks With ‘Law & Order’ Creator Dick Wolf for Original Series
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Michelle Obama shares heartwarming video about self-love
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Stream It Or Skip It: ‘Little Voice’ On Apple TV+, A Romantic Dramedy About A Young Woman Trying To Find Her Artistic Voice In New York
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California Will Release Up To 8,000 Prisoners Due To Coronavirus
Anyone who is eligible for release would be tested for COVID-19 within seven days of their return to society, the California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation says.
Woman takes job as dishwasher at care facility to see husband with Alzheimer's
Due to the coronavirus pandemic, Mary Daniel was separated from her husband, who has Alzheimer's and lives in a senior care facility in Jacksonville, Florida. But she found a creative way to see him by getting a job as a dishwasher at the facility. After 114 days apart, the couple was finally reunited.
'Greyhound' battles for realistic destroyer action: How accurate is Tom Hanks' World War II drama?
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Will and Jada Pinkett Smith were privately separated during August Alsina tryst
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LA coroner rules California teen's shooting death by police a homicide
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What a Direct Attack on Free Speech Looks Like
There’s a dangerous backlash against free speech brewing this week, in which a vindictive Twitter user, backed by mobs of followers, seeks to cow open discourse and instill fear in people who disagree with him.Wait—don’t go! I’m not talking about The Letter! I’m talking about a missive from President Donald Trump Friday morning, which as of writing has more than 80,000 likes and more than 30,000 retweets: ... and/or Funding, which will be taken away if this Propaganda or Act Against Public Policy continues. Our children must be Educated, not Indoctrinated! — Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) July 10, 2020The president’s message provides an interesting counterpoint to a raging controversy in journalistic and academic circles over the state of liberal (in the nonpartisan sense) debate. If you are lucky (but who is, these days?), or if you are living under a rock (and who isn’t, these days?), and you have avoided Twitter this week, you may have missed it. I won’t weigh in on the debate itself, which you can find amply explored elsewhere, or characterize the views of the (generally) opposing sides, but the dispute is about the culture of speech, and whether there is a healthy forum for openly debating ideas.[Read: Why do Republicans suddenly hate college so much?]By contrast, what Trump is doing is making a bona fide threat against First Amendment speech itself, trying to use the power of the government to punish people whose expression he finds objectionable. The signers of The Letter acknowledge that internecine debate is not the most pressing political issue of the moment: “The forces of illiberalism are gaining strength throughout the world and have a powerful ally in Donald Trump, who represents a real threat to democracy.” Here’s proof that’s true.With this threat, as often, it is difficult to tell whether Trump is serious or just throwing ideas out. As his poll numbers sour, the president has taken to tweeting even more frenetically than usual, voicing ideas that seem designed to bind his base more closely to him and ratchet up the temperature of politics, both of which he thinks will help him in November. But just this week, the federal government embarked on another astonishing quest in higher-education policy, as ICE announced that international students whose American institutions are holding classes only online in the fall, because of the coronavirus pandemic, must leave, and will not be permitted to enter the United States. That makes it hard to dismiss even wild-eyed threats as idle.Fights over progressivism on campus are nothing new in American politics. For decades, conservatives both inside and outside academia have complained about liberal bias in education, noting (correctly) that the faculty of elite colleges leans decidedly to the left. Alumni of the crusade against liberal bias include figures such as the Trump backer and Silicon Valley billionaire Peter Thiel and the White House speechwriter and Svengali Stephen Miller. These were largely, however, arguments about speech within institutions. (The government has occasionally punished universities for what they say—as when the president’s own Trump University was shut down. But then again, that wasn’t really a university, and the speech was fraudulent.)[David A. Graham: Donald Trump’s lost cause]Trump is doing something different here. He is not merely complaining about liberal professors, nor is he complaining (as some of his antecedents have) that politics has no place in the classroom. He does not charge that colleges are using their tax-exempt status to make generically political speech; that would be politically incoherent because Trump has also allowed tax-exempt churches to engage more freely in political activity. (Incoherence has seldom been a barrier for this president, of course.) In the past, he has also threatened to block funding to colleges that don’t allow conservatives to speak. But this isn’t about what speech is allowed either.Instead, in his habit of never leaving anything as subtext, Trump is explicit that the problem is that schools are engaging in political behavior he deems excessively leftist. Or, put differently, Trump wants the federal government to punish the speech of private institutions based on the specific content of that speech.Ironically, this is exactly what conservatives warned that the Obama administration was up to when it questioned the tax-exempt status of some conservative groups. (Investigations found no wrongdoing, though the Trump administration settled lawsuits over the matter.) Trump doesn’t have some secret agenda he’s hiding, though: He’s very plain about it.The ICE order regarding international students fits with the White House’s long-running effort to tighten legal immigration, spearheaded by Miller, but that decision and Trump’s latest tweet also fit together as part of a war on higher education. They come in the context of what appears to be a major realignment in the electorate. Historically, white, college-educated voters were the core of the Republican base. Every GOP candidate from Dwight Eisenhower in 1956 to Mitt Romney in 2012 won that group.[Read: The Republican war on college]Now it is deserting the Republican Party. Exit polls from 2016 showed Trump eking out a 48–45 edge among white college graduates, a major erosion. The Pew Research Center’s study of validated voters actually found that Hillary Clinton won the group 55–38. (Trump made up for these losses by dominating among non-college-educated whites, historically the backbone of the Democratic Party, but now replaced in that coalition by Black voters.) Whether Trump narrowly won college-educated whites in 2016 or lost them, the shift was clearly underway. It has continued: According to a recent New York Times/Siena College poll, Democrat Joe Biden has a 28-point edge among such voters.It’s not a coincidence that as Trump and college-educated voters diverge, he’s more willing or eager to attack colleges and universities. As I wrote in 2017, the beginning of the Trump administration also coincided with a huge shift in Republican attitudes, as they aligned against institutions of higher learning.Whether the president can make much headway here, assuming he even tries, is unclear. Much depends on whether he wins reelection, because a large-scale political inquisition against colleges is unlikely to be completed and ratified by January 2021. Similarly, the ICE order seems certain to be entangled in litigation that will push it past the start of the fall semester, and it might ultimately not stand up in court. But the specter of the federal government trying to punish universities for the content of their speech is still jarring. To borrow from another context, “This stifling atmosphere will ultimately harm the most vital causes of our time.”
Trump could commute Roger Stone’s sentence tonight, report says
President Trump was expected to announce as early as Friday night that he would commute Roger Stone’s sentence — just days before his longtime political adviser was due to report to prison to serve 40 months, Fox News reported. Stone is set to report to prison on Tuesday. He was sentenced in February after being...
The Case for Elizabeth Warren
She's still the best candidate for Black Americans.
T. Becket Adams accuses mainstream media of pushing 'literal Chinese communist propaganda' amid pandemic
The Washington Examiner's T. Becket Adams took major media outlets to task on Wednesday, accusing them of uncritically relaying propaganda from China, even as that country actively suppressed information about the coronavirus.
Local Digest: Baltimore police sergeant charged with kidnapping, extortion
A roundup of news from the Washington region.
The best fashions from the first-ever Digital Couture Week
Before getting into the best of the inaugural Digital Couture Week, let it be said: While the show (literally, metaphorically) must go on, there’s still nothing like a runway spectacle witnessed in real, actual life. The lights! The cameras! The music! And the clothes. Oh, the clothes. The way they move, shimmer and, on occasion,...
From Weird Al's polka to the mask-up medley, these 'Hamilton' parodies are keeping us satisfied
It's been a week since the "Hamilton" film arrived on streaming. What comes next? Hilarious parodies, that's what.
Amazon tells employees to remove TikTok from their devices
Amazon has instructed its employees to remove the short-video app TikTok from their devices immediately, according to a person familiar with the matter. CNN's Brian Fung reports.
BYO COVID-19 results: The new way to RSVP to NYC parties
Before they RSVP, some New Yorkers are being asked to get tested for COVID-19 first.
Mark Cuban doesn't believe Mavericks' jerseys with a social message will be a distraction
Dallas Mavericks owner Mark Cuban is optimistic about what the response will be to the social justice message his team will be showcasing on the back of their jerseys once the season resumes later this month.
Alabama jail won’t issue inmates face masks because ‘they’re going to eat them’
An Alabama jail won’t allow inmates to wear face masks to prevent the spread of the coronavirus because “they’re going to eat them,” an official said in a report. Jailers at the Madison County facility in Huntsville have confiscated inmates’ masks and refused to issue new ones — even though at least one worker there...
A Newly Discovered Comet Is Currently Passing By Earth — Here’s How to Catch a Glimpse
(CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla.) — A newly discovered comet is streaking past Earth, providing a stunning nighttime show after buzzing the sun and expanding its tail. NASA’s Neowise infrared space telescope discovered the comet in March. Comet Neowise — the brightest comet visible from the Northern Hemisphere in a quarter-century — swept within Mercury’s orbit a…
Fact check: What role do kids play in spreading the coronavirus?
In the debate over whether schools across the US should open in the fall, questions continue to be raised about how the coronavirus affects children.
New Mexico sports pushed back to spring, alters Texas athletic school schedules
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An entertainment lawyer explains the finer points of the Lady A lawsuit
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Bomb squad responds to airport after threat
Fauci says some states reopened too early
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Josh Hawley invites ESPN CEO to talk China, NBA amid clash with sports reporter
Sen. Josh Hawley, R-Mo, has extended an invitation to sit down with ESPN CEO James Pitaro amid the fiery clash that erupted on Friday with the sports network's NBA reporter Adrian Wojnarowski.
Opinion: The judge who oversaw Michael Flynn's case is fighting to rehear it. Good for him
A federal judge is appealing an order that would force him to let Michael Flynn off the hook.
These popular beauty patches can help reduce wrinkles—and they're on sale
SIo Beauty is offering a great discount on its best-selling anti-wrinkle patches with this code—see the details.
Spinal surgeon: How the coronavirus pandemic affects posture
As offices shuttered near the onset of the coronavirus pandemic, many grew accustomed to working from home. However these altered routines and workspace arrangements resulted in different postures for many, one spinal surgeon recently noted.
Trump declares Democrats ‘party of socialism and worse’ during trip to Florida
President Trump, in a roundtable meeting with Venezuelan expatriates in Florida, took aim at the Democrats-- calling them “the party of socialism and worse.”
Housing segregation left Black Americans more vulnerable to Covid-19
Housing discrimination dating back to the 1940s put Black Americans more at risk of contracting and dying from the Covid-19 coronavirus. Here’s how. | Matthew J. Lee/The Boston Globe via Getty Images Racist WWII housing policy might not sound like it has much to do with the coronavirus. But it does. One thing hasn’t changed as a new surge of coronavirus cases has swelled across the United States: Black Americans continue to disproportionately get infected by and die from this novel pathogen. The Los Angeles County health department reported this week that Black residents were dying at twice the rate its white residents were. The same is true of Black Alabamans. In Florida, Black people account for a higher share of Covid-19 hospitalizations and deaths than their share of the population. The George Floyd protests forced a difficult conversation about the trade-offs of congregating in large groups during a pandemic and the urgency of fixing structural inequities. But more than a month later, there is little evidence the protests contributed to a significant acceleration of the coronavirus’s spread. The health consequences of US inequality, however, are still being felt by Black (and Hispanic and Native) Americans during the worst pandemic of our lifetimes. Health disparities predate Covid-19, of course, as Jamila Taylor recently reviewed for the Century Foundation: Black Americans live shorter lives than white Americans, they have higher rates of chronic disease, they report worse mental health, they have less health care access, etc. “Whether it’s from violence in the street or violence in the health care system, Black Americans have been dying for not just the last three months but the last three centuries,” Utibe Essen, a practicing physician who teaches at the University of Pittsburgh’s medical school, told me. Let’s start with the obvious problem: interpersonal racism, whether tacit or explicit, directly harms Black people’s health. So does the distrust it has created between Black Americans and American institutions. This problem goes back centuries: US slaves were experimented on, and more recently, there are horrifying stories like the Tuskegee syphilis experiment. Numerous studies, some of them conducted as recently as 2016, have foundBlack people were less likely to be given pain medication in an emergency department. And in the middle of the Covid-19 crisis, a new report found that Black people who reported Covid-like symptoms — namely, fever and cough — were less likely to be given a test for the virus compared to white people with the same symptoms. In all these ways, internalized and interpersonal racism lead to worse health outcomes for Black Americans. But structural racism is also usually, and correctly, proposed as a critical explanation for these inequities. After speaking last month with half a dozen Black scholars, I came to believe the best place to start in understanding how structural racism breeds racial health disparities is residential segregation. Where a person lives has direct health effects and, maybe as importantly, it will situate them for economic success or failure for the rest of their lives — which we also know is an important determinant for health. This analysis isn’t meant to be comprehensive. That would require a whole book. But if you want to better understand how structural racism translates to the health disparities that have left Black Americans prone to Covid-19, those factors should be a good place to start. Residential segregation is one of the primary causes of health disparities Every scholar I spoke with included residential segregation as a primary driver of racial health disparities — taken together, they identified it as maybe the primary driver. “I think of residential segregation by race as one of the upstream drivers,” David Williams, a professor of public health and sociology at Harvard, told me. As he wrote in a May 2020 editorial for JAMA on Covid-19 and health equity: “Social inequities are patterned by place, and opportunities to be healthy vary markedly at the neighborhood level.” The culprit for racial housing segregation is what was called “redlining” during the mid-20th century. If you’d like to read a book about it, I would recommend Richard Rothstein’s The Color of Law for the full story. But in brief, redlining meant that certain neighborhoods were given preference by the Federal Housing Administration. To receive loans to build housing developments or mortgages to buy one of those homes, real estate developers and homebuyers were directed to areas with “harmonious” racial groups (i.e. Black or white). Red lines were drawn around black communities; white people did not get loans to build or buy houses in them, while black people were only given loans to build or buy houses there. And though racial discrimination is no longer enshrined in official government policy, its legacy is still felt among Black homebuyers today. “There is a direct line from US government-led discrimination against Black people in housing — also known as redlining — to racism against Black buyers in housing in real estate today,” Belinda Archibong, an economics professor at Columbia University, told me. She cited a three-year investigation published by Newsday in late 2019 that found half of Black homebuyers on Long Island faced some kind of discrimination from real estate agents. That helps explain why housing segregation persists. As the Economic Policy Institute reviewed earlier this year, just 13 percent of white students attend a school that has a majority of Black students, while nearly seven in 10 Black students do. How does that discrimination affect black people’s health? If you’re well-versed in health wonk lingo, you know the phrase “the social determinants of health.” First and foremost, those determinants reflect where a person lives. Williams, in his JAMA piece, ticked through all the ways in which the simple location of a person’s residence can affect their health: Segregation also adversely affects health because the concentration of poverty, poor-quality housing, and neighborhood environments leads to elevated exposure to chronic and acute psychosocial (eg, loss of loved ones, unemployment, violence) and environmental stressors, such as air and water pollution. Exposure to interpersonal discrimination is also linked to chronic disease risk. Greater exposure to and clustering of stressors contributes to the earlier onset of multiple chronic conditions (eg, hypertension, heart disease, diabetes, asthma), greater severity of disease, and poorer survival for African American individuals than white persons. For example, exposure to air pollution has been linked to hypertension and asthma, as well as more severe cases of and higher death rates due to COVID-19. During Covid, we have seen black neighborhoods in New York City bear the brunt of infections and deaths. These disparities are even found in testing sites; News 5 in Cleveland reported this week that many chain pharmacy locations inside the city were not offering coronavirus testing, while the stores situated in the suburbs were much more likely to make tests available. So place, determined in large part by residential segregation set in motion long ago, affects Black people’s health to this day. But its effect is more pernicious than that. Residential segregation also helps determine economic opportunity, which strongly influences health It’s not just how the environment affects one’s health. It’s how your place of residence affects your economic opportunities, which in turn can also have an outsized impact on a person’s health. “Homeownership was and has been the way that Americans build wealth and are able to pass that wealth down,” Jessie Marshall, who studies health disparities at the University of Michigan’s medical school, told me. “With these government-subsidized mortgages being made available to whites and not so for Blacks, that really further set the stage for income inequality. “As a result of that, there was continued investment into those communities that benefited from the subsidized government mortgages. The building of wealth but then also the building of public K-12 education of good quality,” Marshall continued. “In contrast to those on the other side of that red line, essentially neighborhoods of largely Black folks who did not have those same opportunities, they were not able to build or pass down wealth and were left to be in neighborhoods that were poorly funded for K-12 public education.” The second and third-order effects have continued to ripple out over the last 75 years. As of 2018, Black Americans had accumulated just 10 cents of wealth for every dollar of wealth possessed by white Americans. In their incomes, Black Americans make just 59 cents for every dollar white Americans are paid. Research has indicated that if residential segregation were to be ended, many of those economic disparities would be dramatically reduced. Instead, segregation preserves economic and education inequities, which in turn have perverse health effects. Returning to Williams’s JAMA op-ed, he wrote: “Segregation is a critical determinant of economic status, which is a strong predictor of variations in health.” People who live in lower-income neighborhoods typically have more tobacco shops in their neighborhood (which drives up smoking) and they have less access to fresh food (which drives up obesity). Both smoking and obesity are precursors to the higher rates of diabetes and heart disease seen among Black Americans. As Health Affairs covered in a 2018 article, a person’s income can influence their health in disturbingly literal ways: A robust literature links chronic stressors, including financial hardship, to deleterious genetic and hormonal changes—such as impaired DNA repair mechanisms and higher cortisol and adrenaline levels—that increase the risk of chronic disease. The negative cardiometabolic effects of poverty seem to start early and continue throughout the life course. Something as simple as insurance coverage, which correlates to better health outcomes, follows from one’s economic well-being. The uninsured rate among white Americans is 8 percent; among Black Americans, it’s 11 percent. (It’s even higher for Hispanic Americans and Native Americans.) Black Americans are less likely to receive health insurance through their work and they are more likely to depend on Medicaid than white Americans. Black Americans have also been disproportionately harmed by mostly southern states refusing to expand Medicaid under the Affordable Care Act. More than 2 million people have been left without any health insurance because of that policy choice, and “uninsured Blacks are more likely than Whites to fall in the coverage gap in states that have not expanded Medicaid,” according to the Kaiser Family Foundation; 15 percent of all uninsured Black Americans would qualify for Medicaid coverage if their state accepted the expansion Race, place, income, and health, as should be obvious by now, are inextricably linked. And the health consequences of these inequities have been especially evident during the Covid-19 pandemic, as Williams covered: Economic status matters profoundly for reducing the risk of exposure to SARS-CoV-2. Lower-income and minority workers are overrepresented among essential service workers who must work outside the home when shelter-in-place directives are given. Many must travel to work on buses and subways. Black Americans have been squeezed from both sides by the coronavirus crisis: Many of them work in the industries enduring serious layoffs, and they are also more likely to work in jobs that are considered “essential,” which requires them to go into work and risk exposure to the coronavirus. Either way, their health is at risk. And we are seeing the consequences in the Covid-19 death rates. “It’s America’s institutions and laws, replicated cumulatively over time, that have led to more Black Americans being disproportionately — relative to the rest of the population — classified as essential workers,” Archibong told me, “and concentrated in low-wage service sectors that have placed them at higher risks from infection and mortality from Covid-19 today.” Support Vox’s explanatory journalism Every day at Vox, we aim to answer your most important questions and provide you, and our audience around the world, with information that has the power to save lives. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. Vox’s work is reaching more people than ever, but our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources — particularly during a pandemic and an economic downturn. Your financial contribution will not constitute a donation, but it will enable our staff to continue to offer free articles, videos, and podcasts at the quality and volume that this moment requires. Please consider making a contribution to Vox today.
NYC gunman fires off at least four shots, striking two innocent bystanders
A gunman fired off at least four shots in the middle of the night in Brooklyn — striking his intended target as well as two innocent bystanders, police said Friday. The gunfire erupted on June 27 just before 3 a.m. near Dewitt and Van Sinderen avenues in Canarsie after an argument between the triggerman and...
Lasers could replace sailors in peeling old paint off ships
Who among the Navy’s best and brightest hasn’t at some point earlier in their enlisted career been forced to scrape rusting, dilapidated paint from the various corners of the service’s ageing fleet of vessels? Hardly anyone, perhaps, until now. The Naval Undersea Warfare Center Division, in partnership with industry, has discovered that laser ablation may...
CDC data reveal another racial disparity for COVID-19 victims — age at death
COVID-19 claims the lives of Black and Latino Americans earlier than it does for whites. Nonwhite victims are typically a decade younger than whites, the CDC says.
Ayaan Hirsi Ali blasts Ilhan Omar over call to remake US, says 'I don't think we need a revolution'
Somalia-born human rights activist Ayaan Hirsi Ali criticized Rep. Ilhan Omar, D-Minn., Friday over recent comments in which the lawmaker called for "dismantling the whole system of oppression wherever we find it."
Facebook weighing ban on political ads in days before US election
Facebook is considering banning political advertising on its platform in the days leading up to the US presidential election in November, a person familiar with the discussions told CNN. The potential ban has been under consideration since last fall, the person said.
Facebook considers banning political ads in days before US election
Facebook is considering banning political advertising on its platform in the days leading up to the US presidential election in November, a person familiar with the discussions told CNN. The potential ban has been under consideration since last fall, the person said.
Valentina Sampaio is Sports Illustrated Swimsuit's first trans model
"What unites us as humans is that we all share the common desire to be accepted and loved for who we are," Sampaio said.
Twitch pulls Black Lives Matter video after criticism that majority of streamers in it were White
Streaming platform Twitch found itself in hot water for the second time in a week after it posted a video that was intended to support the Black Lives Matter movement but featured an overwhelming number of White creators.
Ohio lawmaker wants people to stop getting tested for COVID-19
"Are you tired of living in a dictatorship yet?" Republican state Rep. Nino Vitale wrote in a Facebook post Tuesday.