Deputy Sheriff Who Fled Parkland School Shooting To Get Job Back

Josh Stambaugh has been told he will also receive back pay after an arbitrator ruled the sheriff missed the deadline for firing him by 13 days following his conduct during the Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School massacre which left 17 dead.
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Student journalist ‘canceled’ over Jacob Blake tweet on sexual assault
An Arizona State University journalism student became the latest victim of “cancel culture” when she was removed from her role at the school’s radio station for tweeting about Jacob Blake’s past accusations of sexual assault. Rae’Lee Klein, the 21-year-old former station manager of the student-run station, was first targeted last month when she tweeted a...
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A living rain: how one planetary scientist imagines life on Venus
The Mariner 10 spacecraft captured Venus’s cloudy atmosphere in 1974. | NASA/JPL-Caltech Venus is a blistering-hot planet with a sulfuric acid atmosphere. What could possibly survive there? The search for life in our solar system got a lot more exciting this week. On Monday, a team of scientists announced its members had detected phosphine gas in the caustic, hot atmosphere of Venus. So what? The gas — which you’d recognize by its fishy odor — is thought to be a byproduct of life. “We did exhaustively search through all known chemistry ... and we didn’t find anything that could produce more than the tiniest amount of phosphine in Venus’s atmosphere,” says MIT planetary scientist Sara Seager, who was one of the co-authors on the discovery published in Nature Astronomy,says. That leaves us two possibilities: The gas was created by life or by some chemical interaction scientists don’t yet know about. Seager is one of the leading dreamers and thinkers in astronomy, looking for life beyond our planet. She studies planets orbiting stars many light years away and thinks about how to detect life on them and others closer to home, like Venus. She’s also thinking creatively about the microscopic lifeforms that could potentially survive there. This summer, before the phosphine announcement, she and her co-authors published a speculative, hypothetical sketch of what life on Venus could look like. The vision is beautiful: A living rain of microbes floating, cyclically, in the clouds, blooming and desiccating, continually, for millions of years. I wanted to hear more about this vision of life in a world so very, very different from our own, so I called her up. This conversation has been edited for length and clarity. Evidence for life on the planet next door Brian Resnick To start off: What’s the jist of the discovery that you and the team announced this week? Sara Seager We aren’t claiming we found signs of life. We are claiming we have a robust detection of the gas phosphine in the atmosphere. [After searching] all the known chemistry — volcanoes, photo-chemistry, lightening — we didn’t find anything that could produce more than the tiniest amount of phosphine in Venus’s atmosphere. So we’re left with two possibilities. One is that there is some kind of unknown chemistry, which seems unlikely. And the other possibility is that there’s some kind of life, which seems even more unlikely. So that’s where we’re at. It took a long time to accept it. Brian Resnick Okay, so it’s very unlikely. Has Venus historically been thought of as a place life might exist in the solar system? Sara Seager It’s been fringe pretty much the whole time that it’s been a topic. Carl Sagan first proposed there could be life in [Venus’s] clouds. There is a small group [of scientists] that writes about this topic. A lot of people love it. It’s like a closeted love because a lot of people are enthusiastic about it, but they either didn’t want to say so, or they never had a reason to say so. Brian Resnick What do they love about it? Sara Seager I think it’s just the intrigue that there could be life so close to home. [Venus is closer to Earth than Mars. It’s also the second brightest object in our night sky, other than the moon.] Why life would have to exist in Venus’s clouds, not on the surface NASA/JPL-Caltech/Peter Rubin An artist’s concept of active volcanoes on Venus. Brian Resnick As I understand it: If life exists on Venus, it wouldn’t be on the surface of the planet, but in its sulfuric acid clouds? Sara Seager It’s always been the theory because the surface is too hot for complex molecules. Brian Resnick What is too hot? What happens there? Sara Seager Molecules break apart. If you took a protein or an amino acid, or anything, and put it in high temperature, it would come apart into smaller fragments and atoms. Brian Resnick Why then is the atmosphere a better place to look for life? Sara Seager It has the things that astrobiologists think life needs. It needs a liquid of some kind. And there is liquid in the atmosphere, although it is liquid sulfuric acid. Life needs an energy source. So there’s definitely the sun, at least as an energy source. Life needs the right temperature. In the atmosphere, there is the right temperature. And life needs a changing environment to promote Darwinian evolution. So if you want to break it down like that, that’s why. To simplify, it’s mostly the temperature argument. Temperature and liquid. Brian Resnick Do we know of any life form on Earth that can exist in liquid sulfuric acid? Sara Seager No we don’t. Brian Resnick What makes it seem possible for life to exist in sulfuric acid? Sara Seager We simply don’t know. I think your questions are the next decades of research, basically. Brian Resnick How do you even begin to imagine life on such a different world; life that has to live in conditions that would be deadly for any life on Earth? Sara Seager It has to be made up of different building blocks than our life is made up of. Our building blocks — like proteins, and amino acids, and DNA — wouldn’t survive in sulfuric acid. Or life has to have found a way to have a protective shell, made of materials that are resistant to sulfuric acid. The dance of (potential) life on Venus NASA/JPL-Caltech The surface of Venus, stitched together in a composite image. Brian Resnick Over the summer, you and your colleagues published a paper speculating on what life on Venus could look like. You describe that it could basically dance in the atmosphere, alternating between an active phase up high and a dormant phase down low. I found it to be kind of beautiful. Can you describe how you came up with this? Sara Seager I had to help plug a hole in the concept of life in the atmosphere. That’s where it came from. Life has to live inside the liquid droplets, to be protected from the outside. But in these droplets — where life is living, reproducing, metabolizing — the droplets would collide and grow. Over time, like four months or a year or so, the droplets get big enough, so they start settling out of the atmosphere, like rain, but really slowly. And so my colleagues told me I had to figure out how life could survive. If it all just rains out, it couldn’t stay in the atmosphere for billions of years, or hundreds of millions of years. Brian Resnick How did you solve this? Sara Seager So I came up with this lifecycle idea: as the droplets fall, they evaporate, and we’re left with a dried, spore-like life form. Now that’s not very massive, it stops falling, and becomes suspended in a haze layer [lower down in the atmosphere]. And this haze layer is known to exist beneath the clouds of Venus. It’s very stable and long-lived. So the concept is that this haze layer is populated by dried-out spores which can stay there — for days, weeks, months years — and eventually they get updrafted back up to the region that has the right temperature for life, where it can attract liquid, hydrate it, and start their life cycle again. Brian Resnick It’s like a living rain, of sorts. Sara Seager Right. Brian Resnick Why wouldn’t the spore die suspended in that lower layer? Sara Seager It’s pretty warm there, so some might die. And this is all just a hypothesis, so it’s not a proven theory or anything, but for this to work some of them have to live. We have examples on Earth of dried-out spore living a long time. What it would mean to discover life on Venus Brian Resnick Why is it important to do this type of exercise, to be so speculative, and imagine life on a world so seemingly hostile to life? Sara Seager If we think about it, and couldn’t find any possible way for life to be in the atmosphere indefinitely, that would be bad news for the enthusiasts for life on Venus. Does that make sense? Brian Resnick Yeah, if you can’t think of any hypothetical that allows life to survive, it’s hard to make a case to go look for it. Does the life you imagined fit in with in the new discovery of the phosphine gas? Sara Seager Yes. Well, it was motivated by the phosphine work. Brian Resnick What would it mean to find life on Venus? Sara Seager I think it would mean that if there’s life there, it has to be so different from Earth, and that it, we could show that it had a unique origin. It would just give us confidence that life can originate almost anywhere. And that would mean that our galaxy would be teeming with life. All the planets around other stars. It just sort of ups our thinking that there could be life everywhere. Brian Resnick Are you talking about a second genesis of life happening separately on Venus? Or would we have to figure out if there’s a common origin of life in our solar system? That something seeded life on both Earth and Venus? Sara Seager We’d have to figure it out. How to find life on Venus, once and for all Brian Resnick What are the next steps, ideally? Sara Seager Our ideal next step would be to send a spacecraft or spacecrafts, plural, to Venus, that could involve a probe going into the atmosphere and measuring gases confirming phosphine, looking for other gases, looking for complex molecules that might indicate life, and maybe even searching for life itself. Brian Resnick Anyone working on that? Sara Seager Rocket Lab had mentioned about a month ago that they were planning to send a rocket to Venus. There’s two NASA discovery class missions under a phase A competition [meaning they’re just mission proposals and need to be green-lit]. if they get selected for launch, they will get to go. Russia and India are planning to send something there. And I’ve started to lead a privately funded study. It’s not a mission. It’s just a study of what it would really take. Brian Resnick Can we answer this question — is there life on Venus — in our lifetimes? Sara Seager I think it is answerable in a human lifetime. Brian Resnick Is too much time and money spent on finding life on Mars? Venus seems to be neglected in terms of big NASA missions. Sara Seager Well, we don’t have infinite resources, unfortunately, but it sure would be nice to see more spent on Venus. We haven’t explored Venus for a very long time. You’d have to look up when the last time the US went to Venus. [It was the Magellan mission that launched in 1989]. Brian Resnick What would you love the public to think about and dwell on with this topic? Sara Seager Our solar system, our galaxy, our universe is full of mysteries. We’d like to solve them, but some end up being unsolvable and they just leave us in limbo. So hopefully that’s not going to be the case here. Help keep Vox free for all Millions turn to Vox each month to understand what’s happening in the news, from the coronavirus crisis to a racial reckoning to what is, quite possibly, the most consequential presidential election of our lifetimes. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. But our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources. Even when the economy and the news advertising market recovers, your support will be a critical part of sustaining our resource-intensive work. If you have already contributed, thank you. If you haven’t, please consider helping everyone make sense of an increasingly chaotic world: Contribute today from as little as $3.
Trump’s Puerto Rico aid reversal is very conveniently timed — for Trump
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Trump’s dark National Archives speech was white resentment run amok
Trump speaks at the National Archives on Thursday. | Saul Loeb/AFP via Getty Images Trump’s screed against “critical race theory” is the real cancel culture. President Donald Trump on Thursday used the National Archives Museum as a backdrop to make a case that educating students about racism in American society is a dangerous heresy that needs to stop. In somber, almost sedated tones, Trump signaled to his white base that he doesn’t think structural racism is to blame for any social inequities. In short, not only is the summer’s national reckoning over police violence and racism unnecessary in his book, it’s also un-American. “Students in our universities are inundated with critical race theory. This is a Marxist doctrine holding that America is a wicked and racist nation, that even young children are complicit in oppression, and that our entire society must be radically transformed,” Trump said. “Critical race theory is being forced into our children’s schools, it’s being imposed into workplace trainings, and it’s being deployed to rip apart friends, neighbors, and families.” Trump sounds sedated today, but the content of what he's saying is bonkers— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) September 17, 2020 The solution, Trump claimed, is to “restore patriotic education to our schools.” He said he’ll create a new “1776 Commission” to “encourage our educators to teach our children about the miracle of American history and make plans to honor the 250th anniversary of our founding.” “Our heroes will never be forgotten. Our youth will be taught to love America with all of their heart and all of their soul,” he added. What this will end up meaning in practice isn’t clear, and isn’t really important. For Trump, what matters is to signal to racial reactionaries that he’s on their side. It’s just nonsense to believe that America isn’t racist The United States of America, of course, was founded with slavery at the core of its socioeconomic system. Conversation about slavery’s foundational role in the US has been reinvigorated by the New York Times Magazine’s 1619 Project, which, as J. Brian Charles wrote for Vox, “marks the 400th anniversary of the arrival of African slaves to Virginia” by seeking “to reframe the country’s thinking about slavery and how intertwined the practice of slavery has been in shaping the nation.” (Trump’s “1776 Commission” is meant to allude to the 1619 Project, which Trump has railed against.) Even after slavery was abolished, Jim Crow laws made Black people second-class citizens in much of the country. Today, Black Americans have to deal with voter suppression efforts aimed at making it difficult to them to vote in areas where their votes threaten Republican control. This legacy of racism has tangible consequences. Black Americans have lower life expectancies and make less than whites, even adjusted for education. (And adjusting for education is important, because in this area as well Blacks fare worse than whites.) Black Americans are also far more likely, per capita, to be victims of police violence than White Americans. This disparity in particular became a major topic of public attention this summer as protests erupted following the police killings of Breonna Taylor and George Floyd, and more recently the shooting of Jacob Blake. But instead of even paying lip service to structural racism, Trump has consistently denied that such a thing exists. In a July interview with CBS, for instance, Trump responded to a straightforward question about why he thinks Black people continue to be killed by police by lashing out — at the questioner. “And so are white people. So are white people,” Trump said. “What a terrible question to ask.” “What a terrible question to ask” — Donald Trump reacts to George Floyd’s killing by suggesting to CBS that systemic racism is a myth because more white people are killed by cops than blacks people (nevermind that a much higher percentage of black people are)— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) July 14, 2020 Even worse, he defended a supporter of his who has been charged with murder for killing two protesters in Wisconsin, while using the killing of a right-wing counter-demonstrator in Portland at the hands of a Black Lives Matter sympathizer to advocate for extrajudicial killings. Trump’s speech on Thursday was attended by supporters of his who, despite his bizarrely monotone delivery, cheered throughout. But the ABC town hall he did on Wednesday illustrated how little resonance his effort to rewrite history has in other settings. Host George Stephanopoulos confronted Trump with statistics pointing toward the reality of systemic racism — “Black Americans [are] more than three times [as] likely to be killed by police,” he noted, for example — and asked him what he plans to do (if anything) to rectify the situation. But instead of engaging with the substance of the question, Trump immediately steered the discussion toward polling. Presenting with a statistics indicating that Black people are far more likely than Whites to be victims of police violence, Trump quickly changes the topic to polling indicating Black people support having more cops in their communities (He refuses to acknowledge systemic racism)— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) September 16, 2020 A voter then asked Trump to explain when America has ever been great for Black people. Again, Trump tried to twist the question into an opportunity to talk about polling. “Well, I can say this, we have tremendous African American support,” Trump claimed, but polls friendly to him peg his job approval with Black voters at under 25 percent. (About 10 percent of Black voters say they intend to vote for Trump, which in fairness would be higher than the 8 percent Black support he had in 2016.) But the voter pushed back, noting that Trump “has yet to address and acknowledge that there has been a race problem in America.” “I hope there’s not a race problem,” Trump replied. And if there was any hope that exchange would prompt Trump to reexamine his priors, his speech on Thursday put them to rest. Help keep Vox free for all Millions turn to Vox each month to understand what’s happening in the news, from the coronavirus crisis to a racial reckoning to what is, quite possibly, the most consequential presidential election of our lifetimes. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. But our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources. Even when the economy and the news advertising market recovers, your support will be a critical part of sustaining our resource-intensive work. If you have already contributed, thank you. If you haven’t, please consider helping everyone make sense of an increasingly chaotic world: Contribute today from as little as $3.
Russian interference: Deja vu all over again
HBO doc "Agents of Chaos" analyzes the Russia 2016 attack. Now director Alex Gibney and FBI vet Andrew McCabe say we still don't know what's coming next.
CNN town hall shows how media edits things in favor of Biden, and against Trump
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