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Tennis fans freak out over Rafael Nadal retirement scare
Tennis fans couldn’t believe what they were seeing on social media when the words “Nadal” and “retirement” began trending on social media on Friday morning. The name synonymous with the Spanish megastar, Rafael Nadal, quickly led many to fear he had decided to hang up the racquet and step away from the sport. Ranked No....
7 m
nypost.com
Kyron Horman’s mom reflects on his disappearance 10 years later in documentary: ‘I am disappointed we are still here’
On June 4, 2010, Kyron Horman was dropped off at Skyline Elementary School in Portland, Ore.--but when the bus returned later that day, the 7-year-old was nowhere to be found.
9 m
foxnews.com
Taylor Swift calls out Trump over late-night Minnesota tweet: 'You have the nerve to feign moral superiority before threatening violence?'
Taylor Swift lashed out at President Donald Trump on Friday for his late-night tweet threatening violence against protesters in Minnesota, tweeting that the President has been "stoking the fires of white supremacy and racism (his) entire presidency."
edition.cnn.com
Father and sons build American flags for veterans and police officers
A father and his two sons build wooden American flags for veterans and police officers.
foxnews.com
Alabama, Mississippi Coronavirus Cases Hit All-Time High as States Move Through Phased Reopening
The Mississippi Department of Health reported a new single-day high in cases with 418, topping a previous high of 404 on May 8.
newsweek.com
Attorney General Barr on George Floyd video: 'Harrowing to watch and deeply disturbing'
Attorney General William Barr said the Justice Department is "proceeding quickly" with its investigation on the death of George Floyd        
usatoday.com
CDC was 'never blind' to early spread of coronavirus within the US, director says
The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention was "never blind" to the early spread of the coronavirus in the United States, the agency's director Dr. Robert Redfield said on Friday. Redfield defended the CDC's surveillance for the coronavirus.
edition.cnn.com
Van Jones: It's not the racists we have to worry about
CNN's Van Jones says that the black community is tired of hearing empty promises of change and that they should be more worried about "the White Liberal Hillary Clinton supporter" than a white racist.
edition.cnn.com
Taking vitamin D amid coronavirus: Doctors warn against 'megadoses' of the dietary supplement
The ongoing coronavirus pandemic has some looking for ways to keep their immune systems in tip-top shape, and there’s evidence that vitamin D can help with exactly that. But taking too much of this dietary supplement can be dangerous, doctors warned in a paper published earlier this month in the British Medical Journal.
foxnews.com
Chris Carpenter wishes he could have helped Roy Halladay
With ESPN’s latest documentary series “Imperfect: The Roy Halladay Story” set to air Friday, one of Halladay’s longtime teammates and friends, Chris Carpenter, revealed just how complicated his friendship with Halladay really was. Speaking on ESPN’s “Outside the Lines” Thursday, Carpenter expressed regret about how he and Halladay, who died in a plane accident that...
nypost.com
Trump’s fossil fuel agenda gets pushback from federal judges
BILLINGS, Mont. — Federal courts have delivered a string of rebukes to the Trump administration over what they found were failures to protect the environment and address climate change as it promotes fossil fuel interests and the extraction of natural resources from public lands. Judges have ruled administration officials ignored or downplayed potential environmental damage...
nypost.com
Here's when the 2021 Ford F-150 will be revealed
Christmas in June.
foxnews.com
Building a better boot camp: How to make Marines during the pandemic — and beyond
Picture Marine Corps boot camp. You probably see a huge drill instructor screaming directly into the face of a determined young recruit. Well, all that’s on hold for now. Roughly 2,000 new recruits have passed through Marine Corps Recruit Depot Parris Island, South Carolina, since the beginning of the coronavirus pandemic, and their experiences have...
nypost.com
Prosecutors announce charges against police officer in George Floyd's death
Hennepin County Attorney Mike Freeman announced charges of third-degree murder and manslaughter against now-fired Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin for the death of George Floyd. Freeman said the investigation continues and there could be further charges. Watch remarks.
cbsnews.com
Zookeeper in critical condition after attacked by 2 lions at Australian zoo
The same zoo was also the site of an attack in 2014, when a handler who was feeding a crocodile during a live show was pulled underwater.
foxnews.com
Investor group allowed to buy Grindr from Chinese firm for $620M
Chinese gaming company Beijing Kunlun Tech said on Friday that a US national security panel approved the $620 million sale of popular gay dating app Grindr to an investor group called San Vicente Acquisition. The panel, the Committee on Foreign Investment in the United States (CFIUS), ordered Kunlun last year to divest Grindr amid concerns...
nypost.com
Applicants find chaotic hiring process at NYC coronavirus tracing program
The Big Apple’s giant new program to trace and contain coronavirus infections has been marred by a chaotic hiring process, leaving applicants who thought they were hired twisting in the wind and unsure of their future, The Post has learned. “It’s just kind of an endless process,” said one applicant, whose job description changed without...
nypost.com
New video appears to show George Floyd being kneeled on by 3 officers
A new video posted on social media appears to show three Minneapolis Police Department officers kneeling on George Floyd during his arrest.
edition.cnn.com
Costco to bring back free samples – but it’s not going to be like it was
Don’t expect it to be the same free-food free-for-all you were used to, Costco shoppers. After temporarily discontinuing the practice in early March, Costco is planning to once again offer free samples at its warehouses — but only on a “slow rollout basis.” Speaking in a third-quarter earnings call on Thursday, Costco CFO Richard Galanti...
nypost.com
NIH head: Coronavirus 'good candidate' for vaccine
Dr. Francis Collins, the director of the National Institutes of Health (NIH) in Bethesda, Maryland, says that the coronavirus is a "good candidate" for medical researchers to accomplish finding a vaccine. (May 29)       
usatoday.com
Cuomo says New York City on track to begin reopening June 8
Announcement comes as many local leaders in upstate New York regions are expressing frustration because Cuomo delayed Phase 2 reopening.
cbsnews.com
CDC Quickly Changed Its Guidance On Limiting Choirs At Religious Services
The White House had not approved the initial version, which included the warning, "The act of singing may contribute to transmission of COVID-19."
npr.org
What we know about Covid-19’s impact on black Minnesotans
Zion Baptist Church Pastor Brain Herron helps pass out masks to Minneapolis residents during the Covid-19 pandemic. | Jerry Holt/Star Tribune via Getty Images Black people make up a disproportionate share of confirmed Covid-19 cases in the state, but not deaths. While people protest the death of a black man at the hands of a white Minneapolis police officer and a president with a history of inflaming racial tensions seemingly incites violence against those same protesters, black communities in Minnesota must also endure Covid-19. There, as elsewhere in the United States, the public health and economic crises are taking a harsher toll among minorities than the white majority. Across the country, black Americans are getting infected with the coronavirus and dying from it at disproportionate rates compared to their share of the population. The Covid-19 mortality rate among black Americans is 2.4 times higher than it is for white people. There is not a single explanation for that racial disparity, but many. Black Americans have historically struggled with their health compared to whites, a reflection of the US’s longstanding socioeconomic stratification by race, and black Americans have high rates of preexisting conditions that make patients more vulnerable to Covid-19. They are also more likely to work jobs that have been considered “essential” and cannot be done from home, which increases their risk of exposure to the virus. Spread among intergenerational households and exposure to air pollution could also help explain the high infection rates among black people. The point is, the disparities in Covid-19’s impact are in many ways the byproduct of America’s structural racism — just like the deaths of George Floyd in Minneapolis, and Ahmaud Arbery in Georgia, and other black people who have died at the hands of white law enforcement officers or civilians. The escalation of the unrest in Minnesota, and President Trump’s inflammatory rhetoric against the protesters, is a reminder of how pervasive these problems remain. Even in a mostly white state like Minnesota, black people may pay the price for the racial disparities in public health. The breakdown of coronavirus cases in the state shows many of the same trends we have seen nationwide. Black people make up only 7 percent of the Minnesota population, but they account for 16 percent of the roughly 23,000 confirmed Covid-19 cases. However, black Minnesotans do not appear to be dying at a disproportionate rate from Covid-19, at least based on the available data. Those trends could be a mirage, reflecting reporting and testing limitations, and/or they might be partially explained by the demographics of the different races in the state. The average age of Minnesota’s white residents (over 40) is substantially older than that of its black residents (about 27 years old, according to public health experts I contacted). To put it another way, 24 percent of Minnesota’s white population is over 60 years old, while just 7 percent of the state’s black population is. (Minnesota has the biggest Somali population of any state, and that may help some of the age gap; the US-born population in the state skews older than migrants from African countries.) We know Covid-19 is more dangerous for older people, and most of Minnesota’s confirmed Covid-19 deaths have occurred in nursing homes or other long-term care facilities. So Minnesota may simply be lucky, in a sense, that the black residents who are getting infected happened to be younger and therefore less at risk of a fatal case. However, the experts I spoke with also warned it’s too early to draw firm conclusions about the fatality patterns between the races in Minnesota. A lot of recorded Covid-19 deaths don’t actually have racial markers attached to them. And biases in the testing may have contributed to an underreporting of black Covid-19 deaths in Minnesota. If you step back and look at all excess mortality — how many deaths have occurred in 2020 compared to what would be expected during a normal year — the data suggests black Minnesotans are dying at a disproportionately high rate compared to the historical averages. This inconsistent data reminds us that it is going to take a long time to suss out the precise impact of Covid-19 in Minnesota and across the country. “Given the incomplete testing and incomplete recording of Covid deaths as such, I think it’s too early for anyone to say definitively that black Minnesotans are less likely to die, given infection, than white Minnesotans, but that pattern certainly can arise from the age differences between different racial groups in Minnesota, which are extreme,” Elizabeth Wrigley-Field, a sociology professor at the University of Minnesota who tracks Covid-19’s population health data, told me. Nonwhite Minnesotans are also experiencing more economic pain during the coronavirus crisis compared to the white population. Black, Hispanic, and multiracial residents of the state account for 17 percent of the unemployment claims filed in the state since March 2, a slightly disproportionate share. And it must be repeated that black Minnesotans who are still working are more likely to have high-exposure occupations. As A. Rochaun Meadows-Fernandez wrote for Vox this week, black families — and black mothers, in particular — are enduring compounding crises: the recent spate of police violence and the ongoing pandemic. And the resulting stress can be a health risk all its own. From her essay: When unmasked, we Black mothers fear our loved ones will suffer from the risks associated with complications from the disease. When masked, we fear the risks associated with complications of bias and racism. As Black mothers, we are living in an especially troublesome time — sandwiched between the current public health threat of Covid-19 and the longtime reality of police brutality. We are trapped in a double-bind of racism. While there’s an influx of “pandemic grief guides,” none are useful in teaching Black children that the virus is terrifying, but that racism is the public health crisis more likely to kill you. There are no instructions about where Black mothers are supposed to place their fears and sorrow. As Black mothers, grief is embedded in our being. It accumulates and manifests as body aches and pains. But many of us have never been taught how to deal with it so it doesn’t become yet another risk to our health. Recent studies have actually found the mothers of children who face discrimination report worse health over time than the mothers of children who do not. No crisis happens in isolation. The tragic events of the last week, and the disturbing disparities detected in the Covid-19 outbreak, are a reminder of how these separate challenges combine to harm the health of the people in America who already face structural disadvantages. There is, sadly, little sign those disparities are going to get better anytime soon. This story appears in VoxCare, a newsletter from Vox on the latest twists and turns in America’s health care debate. Sign up to get VoxCare in your inboxalong with more health care stats and news. Join the conversation Are you interested in more discussions around health care policy? Join our Facebook community for conversation and updates.
vox.com
Colin Kaepernick will help provide legal assistance for Minneapolis protesters after death of George Floyd
People protesting in Minneapolis after George Floyd's death can get help from ex-NFL QB Colin Kaepernick, who wants to protect "Freedom Fighters."        
usatoday.com
NYPD cop caught on camera purposely coughing on Bronx man
A plain-clothes NYPD cop purposely coughed on a man in The Bronx amid the coronavirus pandemic, a shocking new video shows.
nypost.com
Mississippi mayor refuses to resign, says he 'didn't see anything unreasonable' with George Floyd's death
A Republican mayor from Mississippi is resisting calls to resign following a series of tweets where he claimed he "didn't see anything unreasonable" about the brutal death of George Floyd, a  unarmed black man, at the hands of a white police officer who kneeled on his neck until he could not breathe anymore.
foxnews.com
We Wasted Our Chance for a Quick Economic Recovery
New data show that the relief effort worked—but we bungled the public-health part.
slate.com
Sarah Sanders: 'We all need to come together,' George Floyd's family must get justice
Fox News contributor Sarah Sanders said on Friday that President Trump was correct to call the FBI to expedite the investigation into the killing of George Floyd to get justice for his family.
foxnews.com
The top summer plans families canceled due to coronavirus
Children are going to be completely bored by July 2 — as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, according to new research. Three in four parents agreed that keeping their child entertained this summer will be quite a challenge, due to the limited number of activities and events. A new survey of 2,000 parents of...
nypost.com
Former Dodger James Loney buys a dramatic mansion in Chatsworth
Dodgers veteran James Loney recently spent $2.863 million on a two-acre estate in Chatsworth with a Tudor-style mansion, swimming pool and tennis court.
latimes.com
Julianne Hough and Brooks Laich announce separation after nearly 3 years of marriage
Julianne Hough and Brooks Laich are ending their marriage.
foxnews.com
Wife of accused George Floyd killer Derek Chauvin once wrote bad check
The beauty queen wife of the Minneapolis cop who is accused of killing George Floyd during an arrest for allegedly using a fake $20 bill was once criminally charged for writing a bad check, a new report says. Officer Derek Chauvin’s wife Kellie, who was the 2018 Mrs. Minnesota America winner, was accused of writing...
nypost.com
Trump defends Tweet threatening 'shooting', says 'looting leads to shooting'
U.S. President Donald Trump in a Twitter post on Friday repeated that "looting leads to shooting" after an earlier Tweet in which he threatened on Friday to stop looters in Minneapolis with deadly military force was hidden by a warning from Twitter.
reuters.com
The High Note’s Twist Ending, Explained
The third-act revelation turns the music-biz dramedy into a full-on soap opera.
slate.com
Gianno Caldwell: 'None of us can be quiet,' the country must unite against injustice
America must unite together and speak out loudly against systemic racial injustice or "not have a country to unite in," Fox News political analyst Gianno Caldwell urged Friday. 
foxnews.com
Welcome to summer! Here are some terrifying insects that could ruin your travel plans
Families and friends around the country can’t wait to get back outside now that lockdown restrictions are finally being eased. But invasions of dangerous insects could turn out to be the ultimate buzzkill — with stinging hornets and giant wasps set to boom this summer. Scientists have already warned that the lockdown has made the...
nypost.com
Hydroxychloroquine prescriptions rose nearly 2,000 percent the week Trump 'supported' it: study
A new study notes that prescriptions for hydroxychloroquine surged nearly 2000 percent in March the week that President Trump first touted it as a potential treatment for the disease known as COVID-19.
foxnews.com
Chris Wallace says country going through 'tough times,' compares current climate to Vietnam War era
In the wake of George Floyd being killed while under police custody, Fox News anchor Chris Wallace said on Friday that the current climate of the United States is comparable to the Vietnam war era.
foxnews.com
Learn how to golf at home and where to up your game around NYC
The world is seemingly still roped off but golf is back swinging.
nypost.com
Here's the Latest Update on Steven Avery's 'Making a Murderer' Appeal
The State of Wisconsin is asking an appeals court to uphold a decision to deny Avery a new trial.
newsweek.com
Minnesota governor: 'We cannot have the looting'
Minnesota's governor activates the National Guard at the Minneapolis mayor's request (May 29)       
usatoday.com
Why millions of Americans are getting coronavirus stimulus payments on scammy-looking debit cards
Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images The federal government is sending out financial aid that looks like junk mail. They might look like a scam, but the white envelopes from an Omaha-based entity called “Money Network Cardholder Services” that many Americans received this week are surprisingly legit. Inside those envelopes, which are finally being delivered to millions of Americans, are Visa-branded debit cards loaded up with coronavirus stimulus payments from the federal government. “It’s honestly due to sheer luck that I decided to open them, because inside one was a notice that my federal stimulus money was being disbursed to me on an enclosed prepaid debit card,” Alanna Okun, a deputy editor at Vox’s The Goods, told Recode in a message. While she eventually activated the card and used it to purchase groceries, she said: “I am still nettled because nobody told me this was going to happen, and it just as easily could have ended up in the garbage.” Some people aren’t so lucky. An untold number of Americans, believing the envelopes are junk mail or the debit cards are a scam, are ignoring them or throwing them out. And it’s understandable why they would be cautious: Credit-card-related schemes have been on the rise since the pandemic began, according to the Wall Street Journal, and the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) has been busy warning people about stimulus payment-related scams. One person reported the official government debit cards to the Better Business Bureau’s Scam Tracker. “The letter states this is our Economic Impact Payment card and has a Department of the Treasury seal on the letter,” reads the complaint. “This has to be a scam!” People have been calling their local officials, asking about whether the letter is a rip-off. Others have reached out to their local television stations. The North Carolina attorney general’s office told Recode it had received several calls from concerned constituents, including one from someone who had already thrown out their payment card. Some people have even reported the stimulus debit cards to the Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI), though when asked about the issue, the agency said it would not provide additional information. Officials are now scrambling to spread the word to Americans that the debit cards are not, in fact, part of a scam. Hopefully, most of the millions of people meant to receive these cards get the message, but it seems likely that countless Americans will overlook or throw out those scammy-looking envelopes purporting to be from the federal government. They could also lose the coronavirus stimulus payments to which they are entitled. It’s not clear why these problematic debit cards were needed The Internal Revenue Service (IRS) announced the first round of Economic Impact Payments being deposited in people’s bank accounts on April 11, leading to a storm of confusion over whether people should expect a direct deposit or wait for a paper check. Some six weeks after those first payments were disbursed, Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin announced that close to 4 million Americans would not receive either direct deposit or a check. Instead, they would get their economic impact payments through prepaid Visa debit cards. While 4 million sounds like a lot, those Americans receiving debit cards in the mail represent a small sliver of the total population receiving payments. The Treasury Department says it has already sent more than 140 million payments. The department also explained in a press release that people receiving prepaid debit cards would be those “without bank information on file with the IRS, and whose tax return was processed by either the Andover or Austin IRS Service Center.” It’s unclear what makes these centers exceptional, but if you’re from Massachusetts or Texas, pay extra-close attention to your mail. At a press conference, Mnuchin said that the debit cards were an effort to “expedite money to people even quicker in a very safe way.” He also hinted that debit cards could be used in the future, saying, “Going forward, we think debit cards are a safe and secure way of delivering refunds.” To debut the new cards, the government built a website — EIPcard.com — that says the debit card will arrive in a plain envelope from “Money Network Cardholder Services,” and would include “Visa” on the front and the name of the issuing bank, “MetaBank,” on the back. (MetaBank is a bank that the Treasury Department has used since 2016 to send people payments from federal agencies.) The site explains that to activate the card, recipients need to call an 800 number and confirm their identity with their address, name, and the last six digits of their Social Security number. There are also links to the cardholder agreement and a fee schedule. The Economic Impact Payment (EIP) card itself features a generic-looking image of blue fabric with white stars, like an American flag. As with pretty much any debit card, there are some fees associated with using the EIP card. The first out-of-network ATM withdrawal, for instance, is free, but each subsequent withdrawal comes with a $2 fee. If you do a balance inquiry at an ATM, that carries an additional 25 cent fee, either in or out of network. A replacement card if it’s lost or stolen costs $7.50. Priority shipping for the replacement card costs an additional $17. Still, there’s something suspicious-seeming about all of this. The website is branded as a “Money Network” site, and it’s only further down the page that it says, “The EIP Card is sponsored by the Treasury Department’s Bureau of the Fiscal Service as part of the US Debit Card Program.” It doesn’t seem like this has been enough to clear up the confusion. On Wednesday, the IRS released a statement emphasizing that the agency “reminds” people about how the prepaid debit cards would arrive, while still warning people to be wary of scams. “I don’t think that there’s any true explanation as to why they’re going out as a debit card,” Brian Streig, an accountant based in Austin, said of these stimulus payments. “I think that’s what the biggest confusion is.” Streig added that he realized the perception problem seemed to be widespread after one of his neighbors posted in a community Yahoo group about whether the cards were legitimate. There have been other issues, too. Some people have tried to transfer all the stimulus money into their traditional bank accounts, only to run into problems with the online system. For some households, the card might have combined two names on it, but only the person with the first name can activate it, which is what happened to one couple who spoke with Yahoo News. Others have complained that their names have been misspelled, making them hesitant to share their Social Security number on the EIP card website. Others have complained that using the MetaBank system is cumbersome, or that they need to transfer the money off the card to their bank accounts in increments. And what about the people who already destroyed or trashed their cards? Well, there’s a $7.50 fee to replace it and that additional $17 fee if they want the replacement mailed back quickly. That assumes that this person even realized that a prepaid debit card loaded with hundreds or thousands of dollars of aid from the federal government had even arrived in the first place. The government really screwed this one up It seems as though the federal government’s communication strategy around the existence of the EIP cards and the delivery of the cards themselves have been a disaster. A slew of elected officials, from attorneys general to state representatives, have now posted online urging people not to throw out the plain white envelope containing a relatively unmarked debit card loaded with the coronavirus stimulus payment. They’re urging people to more dutifully inspect their mail, lest they don’t get the aid at all. However, the letter inside does indicate that the debit card is from the Treasury Department. One also has to wonder why so many people would assume that this was a scam — so much so that they were being reported to federal officials. It certainly seems like the messaging around public awareness of these debit cards could have been better. “There’s a big to-do about putting the president’s note on the check,” Streig explained. “So everybody started associating this, these payments, with a check if it wasn’t going to be direct deposited.” But then debit cards began to be sent out, he said, with “no fanfare, no kind of big announcement.” It’s not as though the government hasn’t put effort into making people aware of how they would receive their coronavirus stimulus payments. In fact, the Social Security Administration made a $13 million contract with Crosby Marketing, a DC-area public relations firm, to increase public awareness of the Economic Impact Payment system and how to access the payments. A spokesperson for the agency told Recode that the outreach campaign funded by that contract was completed before the debit cards were made available to the public. They also said that questions related to the debit cards should be directed to the IRS. Recode sent the Treasury Department several questions about the communication around these debit cards and never heard back. Ironically, the federal government’s latest messaging that urged people to take the EIP card seriously might have made it easier for new scams to appear. Now that more people are eagerly expecting a debit card from the government, some worry that actual scammers will attempt to spoof the card or the website in some way. Streig notes that the EIP website is fairly simple and therefore easy to impersonate. “I think my mom, if she got one in the mail now,” Streig wondered, “she would just assume it was a stimulus card, not a fake one, because now it’s in the news.” So how much did the federal government screw this one up? “I don’t think we could have done much worse of a job,” Streig said. Open Sourced is made possible by Omidyar Network. All Open Sourced content is editorially independent and produced by our journalists. 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.
vox.com
Summer 2020 TV premieres: Here's when your favorite show returns, your new addiction starts
Ready for summer TV? Sheltering in place may leave you with a lot of time on your sanitized hands. Thankfully, TV is here to offer a distraction.       
usatoday.com
Coronavirus Denial and Climate Denial Have One Thing in Common: Greed | Opinion
It's tempting to attribute the widespread denial of science to ignorance and lack of education. But it's simply not the case.
newsweek.com
SpaceX rocket launch is at a '50% go' for Saturday due to more bad weather
The weather may once again not cooperate Saturday afternoon for the rescheduled launch of a SpaceX rocket ship with two NASA astronauts on board.        
usatoday.com
Ex-officer who knelt on George Floyd's neck in custody
Derek Chauvin, the former Minneapolis police officer involved in the death of George Floyd, is now in police custody, an official says.
edition.cnn.com
Labor secretary believes economy 'turning a corner' as jobless claims decline from prior week
Labor Secretary Eugene Scalia said on Friday that due to the drop in the number of unemployment claims as states reopen amid the coronavirus pandemic, the administration believes the country is "turning the corner" in terms of restoring the economy.
foxnews.com
'We'll keep pressing': Health officials call for testing all Amazon workers at Wisconsin facility
Amazon executives gave health officials a tour of one facility in Kenosha, Wisconsin, but not the other one.      
usatoday.com