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Man Installs Electric Fence to Guard Trump 2020 Sign

A Massachusetts man installed an electric fence around the Trump 2020 sign in his front yard to keep potential thieves from stealing it.
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Read full article on: breitbart.com
The Conservative Legacy of Ruth Bader Ginsburg | Opinion
RBG knew the value of finding common ground. As a conservative who served as her law clerk, I speak from personal experience.
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newsweek.com
‘Father of the Bride’ special will reunite Steve Martin, Diane Keaton and more
This ceremony won't cost you $250 a head.
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nypost.com
Facebook sued for allowing militia ‘call to arms’ before Kenosha shootings
Facebook is being sued for allowing "white racist militias" to make the call to arms that allegedly led to the deadly shootings in Kenosha, Wisconsin.
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nypost.com
The mail that cried wolf
For years I’ve avoided my mail like the plague, but now there is something important amidst the junk.
washingtonpost.com
Megan Thee Stallion makes Time's list of 100 most influential people
Rapper Megan Thee Stallion is most likely feeling "All Dat" after being named one of Time magazine's 100 most influential people of 2020.
edition.cnn.com
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s casket arrives at the Supreme Court
Scores of Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s former law clerks stood on the steps of the Supreme Court on Wednesday to receive the flag-draped casket of the feminist icon and liberal stalwart as she returned for the last time to the building where she served for 27 years until her death last Friday. Friends, family and...
nypost.com
Jeff Daniels on new series "The Comey Rule" and playing former FBI director
Jeff Daniels joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss his role as former FBI Director James Comey. The Showtime two-part series "The Comey Rule" first follows the investigation into Hillary Clinton's emails and then turns to the first months of the Trump presidency.
cbsnews.com
Ginsburg's former clerks meet her casket at the Supreme Court steps
edition.cnn.com
The Vox Senate interview: Cal Cunningham is running down the middle to win in North Carolina
Democratic Senate candidate Cal Cunningham is running against Republican Sen. Thom Tillis in North Carolina. | Gerry Broome/AP The Democrat is still angry that Republican Sen. Thom Tillis blocked Medicaid expansion in North Carolina. Democrats almost certainly need Cal Cunningham to beat Republican Sen. Thom Tillis in North Carolina to retake a Senate majority. Cunningham, a former state lawmaker and military prosecutor, is positioning himself as a moderate in step with a moderate North Carolina. He is holding off on aggressively attacking President Trump and instead staying “laser-focused” on Tillis, the incumbent’s record on health care, and what he describes as Tillis’s cowardice in the face of partisan pressure. “North Carolinians know Thom Tillis,” Cunningham told me in a recent interview. “He has either capitulated to the partisan pressures or walked in line with corporate special interests.” In late August, I spoke with Cunningham about a range of issues, from the federal government’s Covid-19 response to the Senate filibuster and policing in America. Our conversation has been edited for clarity and length. Dylan Scott What do you think is driving this race and how voters are making up their minds here in the final stretch? Early voting starts pretty soon. Cal Cunningham So there are a couple of things. First of all, I think North Carolinians know Thom Tillis, and they have very strong negative views about him, about his service, about the things he has chosen to pursue in office, really on issue after issue of importance to North Carolinians. He has either capitulated to the partisan pressures and interests or walked in line with corporate special interests, and in each of those incidents that’s at the expense of North Carolina’s interests and the interests of the people of our state. So there’s first and foremost a very strong sense that he has failed in his most basic duties and office. And then I think second, I can tell and am telling a deeply rooted North Carolina story. I grew up in a small town, Lexington, the pork barbecue capital of the world, educated at the UNC schools, and built a company here, served with airborne and special operations units deployed out of Fort Bragg with the Army. And then third, on the issues that are top of mind for North Carolina voters, there’s a strong sense that our politics are broken by political and financial corruption. I’m talking about how as in my time in service, as a military prosecutor, I took on corruption overseas and will do the same in Washington. That then feeds into a conversation about why we have not done more on health care in our state. Senator Tillis, when he was Speaker of the House, voted to block Medicaid expansion. He, of course, like others in his caucus has voted to repeal the Affordable Care Act and the popular provisions in that. And then folks feel very vulnerable in this economy, because they are, and even before Covid, I was hearing from a lot of people just getting left behind economically that has become even more urgent in this moment, when public health is roiling our economic health. Dylan Scott What do you see as the shortcomings of the US Covid-19 response so far? Cal Cunningham Part of it is learned experience from time in military service about how we fight a crisis, whether it’s terrorism or a natural disaster or a public health crisis. It requires a whole of government response led by an administration and a federal government that deploys all available resources. And here it is hard for us to come to any conclusion other than the federal government has dropped the ball with respect to some of the most basic building blocks of first containing the virus, and then containing the impacts of it. In the case of my opponent, he was sitting quietly while the president called it a hoax. Senator Tillis was briefed in classified setting as early as January 24. And he spent over a month by his campaign’s own admission doing nothing. Now there were both Republican and Democratic senators who came out of those very briefings sounding alarms. But that almost five-week period in which we now know that the virus was spreading very rapidly here, Senator Tillis was too weak to stand up to the administration and hold it to account to take action. And that included mobilizing resources. We have the finest public health professionals in the world. We have the greatest ability to move federal money in the world. We can bring to bear extraordinary resources and I analogize, in part, if it had been a terrorist attack, there would have been an address to the nation, probably to a joint session of Congress. There would have not any hesitation to invoke things like the Defense Production Act. There would have been clear communication from the top to every corner of America about how we fight that enemy. Here, we were told it was a hoax. Dylan Scott What do you think explains that difference? Why do you think the government or this administration is approaching a pandemic differently than they would a terrorist attack? Cal Cunningham Well, let me say this, in the campaign, I’m just incredibly laser-focused on Senator Tillis and the role that a senator should play in a moment like this, or in the case of January, February, March. I could maybe even illustrate with what Senator Tom Cotton did. He was one of a number that were briefed and came out and started ringing alarm bells, including calling on the Department of Health and Human Services, the administration to begin taking steps to fight the crisis. My guy, the person that I hold accountable here in this race, was not one of them. And that’s in part a dynamic that exists issue after issue. He has demonstrated an unwillingness and an inability to ask the tough questions when a US senator in a coequal branch of government should be doing exactly that. We can look at things like his flip-flop on the border wall vote last year. The brouhaha right now is after appropriately communicating to North Carolinians about wearing masks, in the midst of the peer pressure on the White House lawn on Thursday, he took a picture showing himself in a mask and then was later caught in pictures without it on. It almost crystallizes the fact that here we have a senator who, on the one hand seems to feel the tug of doing the right thing and then on the other side, capitulates to party pressures and the financial pressures around him. Dylan Scott Assuming that you were to be elected in November, and recognizing, of course, that the situation is very fluid — who knows what the next couple months will look like — what do you think the first legislative priority for the new Congress should be in January 2021? Cal Cunningham The first legislation that I’ll file, assuming I’m blessed to take the oath of office on January 3, is going to set in motion the overturn of Citizens United. I think the Senate needs to take up the mantle of political and structural reform. We need healing in our democracy. And I’ve laid out a whole set of reform plans that deal with some of the issues about disclosure of donors and dark money, revolving doors on Capitol Hill, reauthorizing the Voting Rights Act, strengthening the role of inspectors general — the things that are the structural checks and balances that help us then deal with, and, frankly, make louder the voices of voters and citizens in the political process. Dylan Scott To ask a more mundane direct question: I think there’s an assumption that unless there’s a miraculous snapback of the economy, that one of the first orders of business for a new Congress and potentially a Biden administration would be another round of economic support or a stimulus package, whatever name you want to give to it. Could you envision yourself supporting something along those lines, some new investment from the government to try to speed along the economic recovery? Cal Cunningham The short answer is yes. Here’s how I think about it, though. First of all, sitting on Mitch McConnell’s desk right now is a bill that’s been pending for the House for some three months. Obviously, it needs work. I’ve voiced some slightly different priorities. But I’m listening to North Carolinians. And I think most of the proposals that are at least being discussed only include, for instance, federal unemployment assistance through the end of this year. North Carolinians, they’re out of work really for no fault of their own, as their jobs are frozen by the public health crisis. They’re going to need to be able to put food on the table. At a time when North Carolinians, in particular, are more vulnerable than most to the public health crisis, we have one of the highest rates of uninsured because we didn’t expand Medicaid. We know why we did that, and Tillis proudly takes credit for that. But today, almost 1.3 million out of 10 million people in my state can’t go see a doctor without having to fear what the size of that bill is because they just don’t have coverage. And so I’ve been calling for reinstating the 100 percent cost share for Medicaid from the federal government until we get out of this crisis, and as additional inducement for the North Carolina legislature to finally act. Some of that’s being litigated at the state legislative level as well, but I got to do my part federally. I think it is likely the case that we will still have public health and economic urgent needs when I walk into the Senate. And I expect to work to meet those needs, as I’m hearing from North Carolinians. Dylan Scott To turn to another issue, criminal justice, that has been dominating of late, I know you have said that you don’t support calls to defund the police. You have voiced openness to certain reform proposals like limiting qualified immunity. I was curious whether that specifically was a new position for you. Has this moment — the protests, the police killings that we’ve seen and the response to them this summer — has it changed your thinking at all about policing in America? Cal Cunningham Part of what I’ve done in life, I’ve been a federal prosecutor and a military prosecutor, and I’ve worked with awesome, extraordinarily talented law enforcement professionals — federal, state, local law enforcement professionals. I was also vice chair of the Crime Commission for Governor Roy Cooper here. That commission brings together law enforcement professionals with community groups and other reform groups. And so it’s not new to me to work on law enforcement reform issues, criminal justice reform issues, prison reform issues. I actually chaired a prison reform task force and worked on and made recommendations on curbing school gun violence risks, and then launched a commission to curb the use of cash bail in our state courts. So a lot of these issues are not new to me from personal life experience. After the George Floyd killing, I spoke with a number of law enforcement leaders and community leaders. In fact, it was a part of a great group over in Cary that after Ferguson — some African American leaders here in the Triangle in North Carolina started barbershop meetings once a month, bringing together the chiefs of police and other law enforcement leaders with community leaders to discuss how do we build bridges? How do we get this right? I actually participated in a couple of those before the George Floyd killing, and so was quickly and easily able to call on those relationships and put out a very thoughtful set of reform ideas, just drawing on what I was hearing from those conversations, but also the personal experiences. I called for increasing funding to law enforcement, the creation of a Department of Justice grant funding program that would help give our local law enforcement agencies the resources they need to develop and adopt best policies, best practices; in order to pursue accreditation with national accreditation groups that have very thoughtfully helped lead reform. I’m very familiar with President Obama’s 21st Century policing task force and the recommendations in that. And I think, frankly, from my experience, in order to get the law enforcement that our communities deserve, we’re gonna have to pay law enforcement what it deserves. And then we’ve got to strengthen the voice of the reformers within the law enforcement community. Dylan Scott I’m obligated as a Vox reporter to ask about the filibuster. I know that Amy Walter asked you about this last month, and you made a distinction that you would support some reforms to the filibuster and how it’s used. But I’ll confess I didn’t see you elaborate on that. So I was wondering if you could just explain when you say you want to reform the filibuster, what exactly do you mean by that? Cal Cunningham Right now, from where I sit, what I see is that the filibuster is used to stop debate. It stops progress on whatever the measure is that is put on the docket, put on the agenda. I think we need to hear the debate as a nation. And I’ve heard this called the speaking filibuster. If the minority party wants to stop the progress of the majority party, then let’s cancel the weekends. Turn on the lights and roll in the cops. Because the nation needs to know why. All the editorial writers in the country need to weigh in, and the cable news talking heads need to debate it. If the US Senate is gonna stop progress because the minority party says some rights are being abused or some issue needs to be heard, then let’s hear it. And let’s not use this rule to stop the discussion. Let’s hear it. And then at the end of it, when everybody said their piece, let’s call for the vote. If the majority prevails, the majority prevails. If the minority is persuasive and the people at home weigh in Mr.-Smith-Goes-to-Washington fashion, then democracy will have worked. The minority party is able to persuade. So let’s hear the debate. Let’s not stop the debate. And I’ve been on that kick for about a decade, similar to ideas that I threw out 10 years ago. And I’ve now studied a little bit more, I hear from other people in the Senate — Democrats and Republicans who frankly think this is more true to the traditions of the Senate and making it the great deliberative body It should be. And frankly, I mean, if you go back and study the Federalist Papers, that’s kind of the concept behind the Senate to begin with. It’s supposed to temper the passions of the House but also be able to stand up to an executive when that day may come. 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.
vox.com
Donald Trump Takes Narrow Lead Over Joe Biden in Key Swing States of Florida and Arizona, Poll Finds
According to the poll, 51 percent of likely voters in Florida said they'd vote for Trump, while 47 percent chose the former vice president. In Arizona, the poll found Trump with an even smaller lead, as 49 percent chose the Republican, compared with 48 percent that sided with Biden.
newsweek.com
Some followers of this movement give up to half of their income to charity. Their message is winning both converts and critics.
Effective altruism isn’t just about donations. It aims to bring rationality to what people choose to care about.
washingtonpost.com
Georgia ‘sextortionist’ who victimized 150 teens gets 40 years in prison
A depraved Georgia man who coerced as many as 150 girls to send him explicit photos and videos — and then threatened to post them online or send to their families has been sentenced to 40 years in prison, federal prosecutors said. Benjamin Jenkins, 25, of Mableton, was convicted in January of producing child pornography...
nypost.com
Shocked workers encounter ‘giant rat’ while cleaning sewers
Was that Splinter from “Ninja Turtles”? Mexico City cleanup crews lived everyone’s worst nightmare on Sept. 18 after they discovered what looked like a monster drowned rat while dredging the sewers. The Buick-sized “rodent” was part of 22 tons of litter the workers had removed from the city’s drainage tunnels following heavy rains, according to...
nypost.com
Here’s what Chris Wallace needs to ask at next week’s debate
The grilling could be like nothing Trump has ever seen.
washingtonpost.com
Saturn's mysterious moon has new ice and scientists aren't sure why
Enceladus, Saturn's mysterious moon that could support life, may be more geologically active than previously thought, according to a new study.
foxnews.com
Alec Baldwin tells Ellen DeGeneres to ‘keep moving forward’ amid scandal
Like Dory, Ellen should just keep swimming.
nypost.com
Man Shoots Teenage Girl With Bow and Arrow in Grocery Store, Police Say
The teenager was shopping at Aldi in Queensland, Australia, when she was hit as she walked near the back of the store.
newsweek.com
Meghan Markle, Prince Harry say it's 'the most important election of our lifetime'
Meghan Markle and Prince Harry advocated for voting in the 2020 presidential election on National Voter Registration Day. 
foxnews.com
Vince Murdock defies odds, cleared to pursue UFC dreams after rare brain disease threatened life
Regardless of what Vince Murdock accomplishes from here on out, he's already defied the odds.        Related StoriesYoussef Zalal excited to show off his Dutch kickboxing style vs. Seung Woo ChoiColby Covington: Tyron Woodley was more competitive than Jorge Masvidal in trainingUFC on ESPN 16 official poster released for rescheduled Holly Holm vs. Irene Aldana fight 
usatoday.com
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg's casket arrives at Supreme Court to lie in repose
Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s casket arrived at the Supreme Court building Wednesday morning and was greeted by former law clerks who lined the front steps as honorary pallbearers as thousands are expected to pay their respects to the liberal icon this week.
foxnews.com
Shopify says ‘rogue’ employees may have stolen customer data
Two “rogue” employees at Shopify may have stolen customer data from roughly 200 online merchants, the e-commerce platform revealed. The staffers were running a scheme to steal sellers’ transactional records that may have given them access to customers’ names, email addresses and order details such as the products and services they purchased, Shopify said. “While...
nypost.com
'The Great British Baking Show': How to Watch the New Season in the U.S.
"The Great British Baking Show" is now airing in the U.K., but American viewers will also soon be able to watch the 2020 season on Netflix.
newsweek.com
Rep. Ilhan Omar responds to President Donald Trump's attacks: 'This is my country'
At a campaign rally near Pittsburgh, Trump renewed his attacks on Omar and referenced her roots in Somalia.        
usatoday.com
'Agents of Chaos' takes a deep, deep dive into the Trump-Russia nexus
"Agents of Chaos" talks to a who's who of key figures in the Trump-Russia nexus, conveying the scope of a Russian operation that -- to the extent disrupting US politics was the goal -- succeeded beyond its wildest dreams.
edition.cnn.com
"48 Hours Suspicion" examines the murder trial that rocked a Georgia town
"48 Hours Suspicion" spoke exclusively with a Georgia woman who claims she shot her boyfriend by accident, but police say she confessed to murder. David Begnaud shows how a major problem changed everything.
cbsnews.com
Low mortgage rates and inventory, higher sales prices drive the pandemic housing market
How near-historic low mortgage rates, fewer homes for sale and bidding wars are driving the housing market during the pandemic. CBS News business analyst Jill Schlesinger joined "CBS This Morning" to discuss how homebuyers can navigate the process.
cbsnews.com
Road Warrior Animal Passes Away at 60 and the Wrestling World Mourns
Animal alongside his partner Hawk won tag team championships all over the world.
newsweek.com
Facebook and YouTube accept hate speech audits to keep advertisers happy
Facebook, YouTube and Twitter have agreed to allow outsiders to audit how they handle harmful content such as hate speech following a boycott of their platforms by major advertisers.
edition.cnn.com
Judd Apatow, Rob Reiner accuse Donald Trump of 'mass murder' in separate tweets
Filmmakers Judd Apatow and Rob Reiner took to Twitter on Tuesday to accuse Donald Trump of dishonesty and murder.
foxnews.com
Gale Sayers, legendary Bears running back, dead at 77
Gale Sayers, the Chicago Bears Hall of Fame running back known as the “Kansas Comet,” has died at the age of 77, according to the Pro Football Hall of Fame, after battling dementia. “All those who love the game of football mourn the loss of one of the greatest to ever play this Game with...
nypost.com
Dodgers clinch NL's top seed, West title with win over A's
Wrapping up an NL West title has become routine for the Los Angeles Dodgers, but in a year in which no one was sure three months ago if there would be a baseball season, manager Dave Roberts wanted his team to still savor the moment.
foxnews.com
These factors could derail Biden at first presidential debate: top debate coach
Ahead of the first presidential debate scheduled for next week, Brett O'Donnell, a top political debate coach, discussed the factors that could derail Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden.
foxnews.com
How Ruth Bader Ginsburg helped a high school girl in New Jersey win a spot on boys tennis team
In a case that supported what became Title IX reforms, Ruth Bader Ginsburg fought for a teenage girl who just wanted to compete in tennis.       
usatoday.com
Johnson & Johnson's single-dose vaccine enters phase 3 trials
edition.cnn.com
Cindy McCain rebukes fellow Republican Trump to back Biden
President Donald Trump is reacting harshly to Cindy McCain's decision to endorse Democrat Joe Biden for president over him
abcnews.go.com
Watch live: Fauci and Redfield testify before Senate committee
Administration health officials are testifying after the U.S. passed the grim milestone of 200,000 coronavirus deaths.
cbsnews.com
Sharon Stone Names Robert De Niro as Hollywood’s Best Kisser: “It Was Pretty Fabulous”
"I don't know that I can compare anything else to that," Stone said of her Casino co-star's skills.
nypost.com
10 years after son's suicide, Tyler Clementi's mom says no LGBTQ person should feel 'unworthy'
Ten years after Tyler Clementi's suicide, his mother Jane has channeled her energy into the anti-bullying foundation bearing her son's name.        
usatoday.com
'Dancing With the Stars' Eliminations—Find Out Who Went Home Last Night
After a second night of dancing, two couples landed in the bottom two, leaving the decision up to the judges to decide who would go home and who would stay.
newsweek.com
Trump hails Johnson & Johnson COVID-19 vaccine entering final trials
President Trump on Wednesday hailed the “Big news” that Johnson & Johnson has reportedly entered final clinical trials for a coronavirus vaccine that would require one shot. “Big news. Numerous great companies are seeing fantastic results. @FDA must move quickly!,” the president wrote on Twitter, linking to a New York Times report on the development....
nypost.com
Cindy McCain, Widow Of Onetime GOP Nominee, Endorses Biden For President
Cindy McCain, whose late husband, Sen. John McCain, once was Republicans' nominee for president, says she's supporting their friend — a Democrat — this year against the GOP incumbent.
npr.org
Cage Warriors 114 weigh-in results: All fighters make weight ahead of night 1 of 'The Trilogy'
All 18 fighters successfully made weight ahead of night 1 of Cage Warriors' "Trilogy" in Manchester.        Related StoriesUFC on ESPN 16 official poster released for rescheduled Holly Holm vs. Irene Aldana fightUFC on ESPN 16 official poster released for rescheduled Holly Holm vs. Irene Aldana fight - EnclosureYoussef Zalal excited to show off his Dutch kickboxing style vs. Seung Woo Choi 
usatoday.com
Pigs are as smart as dogs. Why do we eat one and love the other?
Inti St Clair/Tetra Images via Getty Images There’s a paradox on our plates. Imagine a dog. She spends her entire life in an iron crate so small that she cannot turn around. Her tail has been cut off so that other dogs in cages jammed up against herswon’t chew it off in distress. When she has puppies, the males are castrated without painkillers. They are left close enough for her to nurse, but too far away for her to show them any affection. Fortunately, this dog is a fictional creation. We have laws preventing people from treating pets this way. Unfortunately, we are doing this to animals that are very similar to dogs. This is an all-too-real description of how we treat some of the millions and millions of pigs we raise for meat on factory farms. So why do we treat the animals we eat in ways we would never, ever treat our pets? For the third season of the Vox Media Podcast Network series Future Perfect, we delve into how the meat we eat affects all of us. In this episode, we speak withLori Marino, a neuroscientist who studies animal behavior and intelligence, to try to understand this paradox on our plates. Marino makes it clear that pigs — and even chickens — are intelligent, emotional beings worthy of our moral consideration. She also helps us understand why we don’t consider them morally worthy. You can subscribe to Future Perfect on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, or wherever you get your podcasts. Further reading: Lori Marino has written in-depth roundups of the existing research on both chicken cognition and pig cognition. You might enjoy this study tracking how students’ attitudes toward chickens changed after taking a class in chicken training. This podcast episode uses clips from a BBC Earth segment on how pig intelligence compares to toddler intelligence, as well as from a Compassion in World Farming piece on pigs and video games. Dylan Matthews here at Vox has written in depth about unnecessarily painful pig castration. He’s also written explained the practice of mass culling male chicks. Watch the first-ever video of pigs using tools with no human prompting. For more on what labels such as “wild caught,” “organic,” and “grass-fed” actually mean for the food you eat, Rachel Krantz wrote this useful guide. We also have more information on what it means for eggs to be “cage-free.” This podcast wasmade possible thanks to support from Animal Charity Evaluators, a nonprofit that researches and promotes the most effective ways to help animals. Sign up for the Future Perfect newsletter. Twice a week, you’ll get a roundup of ideas and solutions for tackling our biggest challenges: improving public health, decreasing human and animal suffering, easing catastrophic risks, and — to put it simply — getting better at doing good. 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.
vox.com
Carole Baskin sued for defamation by missing husband Don Lewis’ family
Those snarky "DWTS" jokes did not go over so well.
nypost.com
Stimulus Bill Must Be Priority Over Campaigning, Bipartisan Members of Congress Tell House Leaders
The 34 Democratic and Republican representatives called on Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Republican leader Kevin McCarthy to keep the House in session until a relief deal is reached.
newsweek.com
What's Uncle Ben's Rice New Name? The Popular Brand Is Making Big Changes
Parent company Mars Inc. unveiled the rice brand's new moniker on Wednesday.
newsweek.com
Trump's Supreme Court Nominee Could Be 'De Facto Running Mate' to Win Female Voters
The president's choice could be utilized to boost his re-election hopes as he campaigns ahead of November's vote.
newsweek.com
Dalen Morris is Navy’s starting QB again after leading dramatic comeback at Tulane
Quarterback Dalen Morris entered midway through the second quarter of Saturday's game against Tulane and helped lead the biggest comeback in Navy football history.
washingtonpost.com