Generally
General
795

Auschwitz survivor returns to the concentration camp 75 years later

Monday marks 75 years since the liberation of the Auschwitz concentration camp. Some of the survivors returned, including one 91-year-old man who hasn't spoken about his past until now. Mark Phillips shares his story.
Load more
Read full article on: cbsnews.com
unread news
unread news
Doug Collins won't accept DNI nomination if asked by Trump
Collins is challenging Georgia Senator Kelly Loeffler in a primary and said that he would decline the nomination if asked.
cbsnews.com
Brazil Carnival 2020: See colorful costumes, moments
Carnival begins Feb. 21 in Rio de Janeiro. The celebration includes parades, costumes and fun.        
usatoday.com
The Washington Justice is betting big on homestand games. It’s ‘a no brainer.’
Can an esports franchise take root in the District?
washingtonpost.com
The Books Briefing: A Study in Sleuthing
Many thrillers trace a strange or catastrophic event back to its surprising source. But what catalysts lead to those stories being written in the first place? Walter Mosley’s mystery-writing career was set off by a single simile from an older giant of the genre. Celeste Ng’s haunting novels draw unexpected lessons from the surreal, unexplained illustrations of Goodnight Moon. Charles Willeford’s quartet of novels starring a Miami detective prompted many other tales about the city’s underworld—even though Willeford’s sleuth doesn’t technically do much investigating.A story by Edgar Allan Poe is the historical prototype for a modern true-crime wave that revisits classic themes with heightened complexity. And a new generation of female suspense novelists is reinvigorating a genre once dominated by male authors and characters.​ Every Friday in the Books Briefing, we thread together Atlantic stories on books that share similar ideas. Know other book lovers who might like this guide? Forward them this email. What We’re ReadingWomen are writing the best crime novels“The female writers … don’t much believe in heroes, which makes their kind of storytelling perhaps a better fit for these cynical times. Their books are light on gunplay, heavy on emotional violence … Death, in these women’s books, is often chillingly casual, and unnervingly intimate.”
theatlantic.com
Cynthia Nixon bashes Michael Bloomberg's campaign while championing Bernie Sanders for president
Cynthia Nixon, criticized Michael Bloomberg while promoting the candidacy of Bernie Sanders in a lengthy op-ed. 
foxnews.com
‘Disgusting’ squatters leave behind underwear, a snake and sex toys
This landlord staged a panty raid.
nypost.com
KFC Chicken Donut Sandwich: Where to Buy and Price Details
This isn't the first time the fast food chain has flown the coop and created unusual food items.
newsweek.com
Frozen bird discovered in Siberia is 46,000 years old
It was so well-preserved that they might have thought the poor creature had perished just the day before.
nypost.com
Adam Schefter’s view on ‘favorite’ to land Tom Brady shifts over new report
In the midst of a wild offseason, one NFL insider thinks there’s a clear frontrunner in the Tom Brady conversation. “Jeff Darlington basically handicapped the Titans as the favorites [to land Brady] right now,” ESPN’s Adam Schefter told the Rich Eisen show on Wednesday. “I knew Tennessee was an option, but he made it out...
nypost.com
Tech’s Midlife Crisis
It’s hard to watch an old friend go through a midlife crisis, isn’t it? The new girlfriends, younger and wilder. The workout regimens and hair treatments. Running off to Esalen and talking about mindfulness, doing intense meditation. That particularly tragic combination of bravado and self-loathing, hanging on to past glory and seeking new space. The unquenchable desire to be understood.It’s shocking how many of the tropes of middle age have been enacted by the most visible tech titans. And now, the companies they built are also showing signs of entering an existential crisis: Despite the ideals that drove their younger selves to excellence, they’ve gone corporate, sold out, moved to the top of the power hierarchy instead of tearing it down.A new report from Pew on digital technology’s influence on democracy shows just how muddled and dark experts’ views have become. The report is based on written comments from almost 1,000 people in or close to the technology industry (including scholars, entrepreneurs, developers, and researchers) to the prompt: “Between now and 2030 how will use of technology by citizens, civil society groups and governments affect core aspects of democracy and democratic representation?”The topline: a full half of them expect tech will “weaken democracy between now and 2030.”“Digital media overwhelm people with a sense of the complexity of the world and undermine trust in institutions, governments and leaders. Many people seize simplistic unworkable solutions offered by actual and wannabe tyrants,” wrote Jonathan Grudin, a principal researcher at Microsoft. “Add to this the ease of spreading false information and the difficulty of formulating effective regulations for a global system and it is difficult even to envision a positive outcome, much less take steps to realize it.”Gina Neff, a senior research fellow at the Oxford Internet Institute, put it a little more bluntly. “There is simply no reason to believe that technology can strengthen democracy,” she wrote in her response. “Western democracies are grappling with the power from the increased concentration of financial capital and its response in the form of the rise of populism.”Like Neff, many respondents noted the way that democracy, technology, and capitalism have become braided together, as algorithms built on data structure more and more of modern life. Pew summarized their concerns in a handful of common themes, and they will not be surprising: technology empowers the already powerful; technology “diminishes” the governed; information technology is easily weaponized; digital illiteracy and the collapse of journalism create an ill-informed public.Add it up and not only do many tech experts see that their industry has created massive problems, but—unlike fossil fuels, say—there isn’t a set of technologies they could work on to remedy the social problems that the ubiquitous deployment of network technologies created. The tech world has no solar power to look forward to.[Read: The billion-dollar disinformation campaign to reelect the president]Technologists are usually builders. They want to make stuff. But the stuff they made in the era of phones and social media, all the way down to its bones, has had negative effects that many of them can see with their own eyes. It’s become harder to say: We’ll just build this other thing and that’ll fix it. That way of thinking was termed solutionism by Evgeny Morozov, and it’s arguably the very thing that got tech companies into this mess.That’s taken some of the purpose out of the technology industry. For some, it clearly doesn’t matter. The intrinsic pleasures of coding or wealth are enough. But for hundreds of respondents to the Pew survey, the shift is downright depressing.The people who worked in Silicon Valley once thought they were doing something more meaningful than building profit-making machines. That’s where the midlife crisis lies: What is tech, as an industry, all about anymore? In the past, I’ve described how tech’s powerful mythology fell apart, and its excuses were exposed, but I hadn’t considered how confusing that would be for the people inside the industry.It’s not that everything went wrong, or that everyone agrees with the dour assessments. But the pessimists have specific critiques and piles of evidence. The optimists have … optimism.Some are clinging to the idea that eventually society will simply get over the problems that the internet introduced into civilization’s core functions. Paul Saffo, a longtime futurist and now the chair for futures studies and forecasting at Singularity University, leaned heavily into the idea that societies have been destabilized by technology before and recovered. “There is a long history of new media forms creating initial chaos upon introduction and then being assimilated into society as a positive force,” Saffo wrote in his Pew response. “This is precisely what happened with print in the early 1500s and with newspapers over a century ago. New technologies are like wild animals – it takes time for cultures to tame them.”But even that outlook, which denizens of Silicon Valley have leaned on for decades, came tempered with the admission that “the next five to seven years will not be fun,” even if “the current chaos” eventually yields to “a sunnier digital upland.”The most realistically happy scenarios arise from the fifth of Pew respondents who thought that maybe internet companies will not create a “significant change” in democracy over the next ten years. Douglas Rushkoff, who has chronicled technology and the cultures surrounding it, suggested in the survey that “the damage has already been done, or at least that the degree to which the public is misinformed remains fairly constant.” Surveying the many ways people have misled each other through the ages, he concluded, “When I say things will stay about the same between now and 2030, I take into account that they’re already in pretty horrific shape.”If things don’t go completely south, the experts quoted in the survey thought that the government would not be democracy’s savior. In many of the comments, governments were framed as both unable to respond quickly enough to digital disruptions and the only real source of protection from the problems that so many of the analysts could identify. “Today we have the ability to amass massive amounts of data, create new types of data, weaponize it and create and move markets without governance structures sufficient to protect consumers, patients, residents, investors, customers and others – not to mention governments – from harm,” wrote Susan Etlinger, an industry analyst with the Altimeter Group.[Read: What Facebook did to American democracy].Inside tech, new kinds of calls for reform have begun to gain some momentum. The New York Times recently described a “revolt” by some Google employees, in which they fought projects the company has taken on for agencies such as the Department of Defense and Customs and Border Patrol. Others have decided to change the labor model for the industry; Kickstarter employees, for example, recently formed a union. Kickstarter is the first current-era tech company to do so (though there have long been a small number of old-school IT unions).Judith Donath, the founder of the Sociable Media Group at the MIT Media Lab, put forth an especially hopeful scenario: “Post-capitalist democracy prevails,” she imagined. “Fairness and equal opportunity are recognized to benefit all. The wealth from automation is shared among the whole population. Investments in education foster critical thinking, and artistic, scientific and technological creativity. New economic models favor sustainability over growth.” But for anyone who has been watching the evolution of the internet, all of these outcomes feel deeply implausible. There’s no bridge from here to there, no technological process that must simply be miniaturized or scaled up or optimized to reach a solution.The technology industry, as it was known over the last several decades, has not survived middle age with its ideals or confidence intact. The wealth the industry generated will continue to fuel massive philanthropy, gaudy displays of riches, and moonshots, but no one can say whether any of that will be enough to stop the damage tech companies have done.
theatlantic.com
Don’t mince words. Trump is abetting an attack on our country.
New revelations about Trump and Russian interference demand an aggressive response.
washingtonpost.com
Jane Birkin: Gainsbourg 'was ahead of his time'
Musician, model and 60s icon Jane Birkin speaks with Christiane Amanpour about her onstage tribute to former partner Serge Gainsbourg, which she's bringing to New York.
edition.cnn.com
Latino Voters Could Decide the 2020 Election, Starting with Nevada
"The propensity for the Latino vote to identify and ultimately select who will be the next president of the United States is strong," Sonja Diaz told Newsweek.
newsweek.com
Trump tries new approach for $1 trillion infrastructure plan
President Donald Trump has been promising a $1 trillion infrastructure plan since his 2016 campaign
abcnews.go.com
Vanessa Hudgens wows in busty jumpsuit at Broadway premiere
She may be going through a breakup, but Vanessa Hudgens is not slowing down when it comes to serving looks!
foxnews.com
Soccer: City quarterfinal results and updated schedule
Soccer: City quarterfinal results and updated schedule
latimes.com
Bernie Sanders slams Bloomberg, says Trump would 'chew him up and spit him out'
Bernie Sanders predicted this week, after Michael Bloomberg’s first debate performance Wednesday night, that President Trump would “chew him up and spit him out” should he win the Democratic nomination.
foxnews.com
Richard Branson christens new Scarlet Lady cruise ship, the first in Virgin Voyages' fleet
Anchors aweigh!
foxnews.com
The best vehicles of 2020 for every budget, according to Consumer Reports
Based on price, not size
foxnews.com
BTS Dominates Top 20 on iTunes U.S. Charts Following 'Map of the Soul: 7' Album Release
The K-pop group's new record completely took over the top 20 spots on iTunes' Top 200 Songs chart on Friday.
newsweek.com
Amanda Bynes and fiancé announce 1-year sobriety in apology video
She also apologized to everyone she called ugly on Twitter.
nypost.com
At least it's free: 29 couples can get married in Hell this Leap Day
29 lucky — or perhaps unlucky — couples will be able to tie the knot for free at 2:29 p.m. in Hell, a small town 20 miles outside of Ann Arbor.        
usatoday.com
Taraji P. Henson, 49, stuns in one-piece swimsuit on romantic getaway
No hidden figure here. Taraji P. Henson, 49, flaunted her fit body in newly released photos of her Valentine’s Day getaway with fiancé Kelvin Hayden at the Nobu Hotel Los Cabos in Mexico. The “Hidden Figures” star looked happy and carefree posing in a bedazzled, black swimsuit while sitting poolside and enjoying a cocktail. “I...
nypost.com
What the New York Times didn't tell readers about its Taliban op-ed is shocking
Peter Bergen says when the New York Times' decided to publish a controversial op-ed from a Taliban leader, they didn't give readers the full story of who the author is: an FBI-designated 'specially designated global terrorist' whose men have also kidnapped multiple Americans, including a New York Times reporter.
edition.cnn.com
Why Russia wants to help Trump win the 2020 election
edition.cnn.com
New moon on deck: What you need to know
The next new moon will occur on Feb. 23. Here is what you need to know.
foxnews.com
5 Things to Know About HBO's 'Westworld' Before Season 3 Premiere
With the countdown to the popular sci-fi western underway, here are 5 things viewers should remember before you tune back in.
newsweek.com
FBI firefighter charged with trying to get sex with child
Federal documents filed in Virginia show a firefighter from Pennsylvania has been charged with trying to arrange a meeting for sex with a 10-year-old girl
washingtonpost.com
BTS album review: 'Map of the Soul: 7' charts a path forward for K-Pop
If you were hitting "refresh" in the blue glow of your phone all night, waiting for "Map of the Soul: 7" to drop, BTS has richly rewarded your patience.
latimes.com
Weinstein jurors focus on Sciorra at rape trial
Actress Annabella Sciorra will be front and center again on Friday as jurors are expected to hear a reading of a large chunk of her testimony during day 4 of deliberations at Harvey Weinstein's rape trial. (Feb. 21)       
usatoday.com
How prosecutors walked back some of their walk back on Stone
Prosecutor John Crabb Jr. approached Judge Amy Berman Jackson sheepishly at first.
edition.cnn.com
Twitter Users are Copying and Pasting 'Copy and Paste Inventor Larry Tesler Dies Aged 74' in Endless Thread
Twitter users are copying and pasting the message about Larry Tesler from each other over and over again.
newsweek.com
North Carolina cold case detectives charge mother with newborn's death 20 years ago
North Carolina cold case detectives have arrested the mother of a newborn infant who died after being tossed from a moving car 20 years ago this month.
foxnews.com
Trump’s Colorado rally featured an extended meltdown over 30 seconds of critical Fox News coverage
Trump mimics a choking motion during his rally in Colorado Springs, Colorado, on Thursday. | Michael Ciaglo/Getty Images It was one of his pettiest displays yet. President Donald Trump devoted an inordinate amount of time during his rally on Thursday in Colorado Springs to complaining about a Fox News segment that few of the attendees were likely to have seen, featuring commentary from a journalist most of them had probably never heard of. The roughly 20-minute display was remarkably petty — and it wasn’t the only one of that sort Trump made in Colorado Springs. But it was also an illustration of the complete, blind loyalty that Trump expects from Fox News. At issue was commentary made earlier in the day on Neil Cavuto’s show by A.B. Stoddard, who works as an associate editor at the political news and polling aggregation outlet RealClearPolitics. Stoddard panned Mike Bloomberg’s performance in Wednesday’s Democratic presidential debate, but did so by taking a shot at Trump. “I think that Donald Trump had disastrous debate performances. Many answers were so cringeworthy you just couldn’t even believe he was still standing on the stage — and he’s president,” she said — the implication being that despite Bloomberg’s rough night, his campaign isn’t over yet, just like Trump’s wasn’t after his bad showings. Here's the Cavuto segment that just triggered Trump into attacking Fox News. "I think that Donald Trump had disastrous debate performances. Many answers were so cringeworthy you just couldn't even believe he was still standing on the stage" -- A.B. Stoddard pic.twitter.com/42DhfpjQGt— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) February 20, 2020 Even though he’s traveling in Nevada, Arizona, and California this week, Trump apparently saw Stoddard’s comments and lashed out at everyone involved — including former House Speaker Paul Ryan, who now serves on Fox Corporation’s board. “Could somebody at @foxnews please explain to Trump hater A.B. Stoddard (zero talent!) and @TeamCavuto, that I won every one of my debates, from beginning to end,” the president tweeted. “Check the polls taken immediately after the debates. The debates got me elected. Must be Fox Board Member Paul Ryan!” Could somebody at @foxnews please explain to Trump hater A.B. Stoddard (zero talent!) and @TeamCavuto, that I won every one of my debates, from beginning to end. Check the polls taken immediately after the debates. The debates got me elected. Must be Fox Board Member Paul Ryan!— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) February 20, 2020 Trump was still seething hours later. Minutes into his rally in Colorado Springs, he brought up Fox News and denigrated Cavuto, saying “nobody likes him.” He falsely claimed Cavuto has “taken” the place of former Fox News afternoon host Shepard Smith (though he seemed unable to remember Smith’s name), then alluded to the segment with Stoddard (though he couldn’t seem to remember her name either) and said, “wait a minute — I won every debate. It’s true.” “I said, ‘Nobody’s allowed to do that. You can’t do that.’ We’re at enough of a disadvantage with the fake news. You know, they make up 90 percent of the stories,” continued Trump, as his fans took the cue to start booing the assembled media. Trump is still mad about a Fox News guest who criticized him a number of hours ago pic.twitter.com/aMiO7VNCSX— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) February 21, 2020 But that wasn’t all. Trump spent much of the next 15 minutes harping on the segment and trying to debunk Stoddard’s claim about him not doing well in the debates by reading off random polls from 2016. “Look at this — ‘Trump 70 percent,’ next one is 18 percent, next one is 7, 4, 3, 3, 3, 2, 1, 1, 1, 1,” Trump read off a sheet of paper, before tossing it away. “‘Trump didn’t do well in the debates!’ See — they’re fake news.” In an effort to debunk the Fox News segment he's now spent more than 20 minutes whining about, Trump is now reading random polls from the 2016 election. Completely bonkers. pic.twitter.com/E8HZdndkQg— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) February 21, 2020 By the end of his rant, Trump was conflating various conspiracy theories, blending a number of them into a single incoherent attack on his perceived enemies. “They want to take you out. They want to change the results. They got caught spying — let’s say it like it is, right? — they got caught spying on our election, fake news. Hey, fake news: take your cameras for a change, and show them the room, and show them behind you,” Trump said. Trump seems to be conflating different conspiracy theories with one another. It's unclear what he's talking about. pic.twitter.com/7IuXAyIfpJ— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) February 21, 2020 The point Trump was trying to make was twofold: Polls indicate his debate performances were actually good (this is not true), and the highest-rated shows on Fox are ones that basically don’t allow hosts or guests to be critical of him. But for someone who was unaware of the backstory, the president’s remarks must have sounded like nonsensical ramblings. Even for someone who was, the extended meltdown over a 30-second clip of commentary on a relatively obscure afternoon show was bizarre. Trump attacked everything from Obama to the Oscars The fight with Cavuto and Stoddard wasn’t the only one Trump picked with an unlikely target during his rally on Thursday. He also took umbrage at the fact that the movie that won Best Picture at the Oscars, Parasite, was produced in South Korea. “By the way, how bad were the Academy Awards this year?” Trump asked, prompting his fans to (again) break out in boos. “And the winner is a movie from South Korea! What the hell was that all about? We got enough problems with South Korea with trade, on top of that they give them the best movie of the year?” “Let’s get Gone With the Wind. Can we get, like, Gone With the Wind back, please?” Trump continued. (Parasite’s US distributor, Neon, shot back at Trump’s comments with a tweet about the subtitled film, saying, “Understandable, he can’t read.”) Trump then took aim at Brad Pitt for a quip he made at the Oscars criticizing Senate Republicans for their farcical approach to Trump’s impeachment trial. “And then you have Brad Pitt — I was never a big fan of his — he got up, said a little wise guy statement,” Trump said. “Little wise guy. He’s a little wise guy.” TRUMP: "By the way, how bad where the Academy Awards this year? [Booing] 'And the winner is a movie from South Korea!' What was that all about? We got enough problems with South Korea out with trade."He then repeatedly calls Brad Pitt "a little wise guy." pic.twitter.com/sAEWlrKr0T— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) February 21, 2020 Trump followed that up by goading his fans into booing teenage climate activist Greta Thunberg because she was chosen above Trump as Time magazine’s Person of the Year. While complaining about Time Magazine, Trump goads his audience into booing teenage climate activist Greta Thunberg pic.twitter.com/vz3MS1twuw— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) February 21, 2020 Trump called for Barack Obama to be impeached (“we should impeach him!”) while also taking credit for legislation Obama signed into law. And then he closed things out by highlighting that his following shares many characteristics with cults. “CNN went up to a woman — ‘What does it take for you to leave the president?’ — ‘I’m not leaving him!’” Trump said, paraphrasing a conversation he saw on TV. “‘Would you stay if he shot somebody in the middle of Fifth Avenue?’ And the woman looks — ‘Well, it depends why he shot him!’” Trump highlights the fact that his following is cult-like pic.twitter.com/PXO3LezweN— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) February 21, 2020 Sometimes these rallies make you want to laugh. Sometimes they make you want to cry. Sometimes both. Though much of what Trump said and did in Colorado Springs was hard to take seriously, some of it was hard not to. Trump responded to “lock her up!” chants by suggesting Hillary Clinton would have been executed if she were a Republican. He sensationalized local crime stories to demonize undocumented immigrants. He joked about serving more than two terms in office, lied about his polling in Colorado, and once again displayed woeful ignorance about American history and renewable energy (among other topics). Trump on wind turbines: "They're all made in China and Germany ... and for those of you that want to hear it, when they're making them, more stuff goes up into the air and up into the ozone, the atmosphere ... they get rusty ... they look like hell." pic.twitter.com/keBYio16qT— Aaron Rupar (@atrupar) February 21, 2020 The juxtaposition between Trump’s rally and the Democratic presidential debate that took place the night before brought the stakes of the 2020 election into stark relief. On one side is a group of politicians that, despite their flaws, seem to be at least willing to engage in discussions about the important issues affecting people. On the other side is an incumbent who devotes more emotional energy to policing Fox News’s coverage of him and getting aggrieved over slights from celebrities than he does to anything else.
vox.com
‘Law & Order: SVU’ newbie Jamie Gray Hyder reveals what it’s like to join the iconic show
"I kind of feel like I'm looking at somebody else some of the time," she told Page Six.
nypost.com
Eric Holder tells Paul Sperry to ‘shut the hell up’ about prosecutor in Andrew McCabe probe
Former Attorney General Eric Holder lashed out at journalist and author Paul Sperry on Twitter Wednesday, telling Sperry that he should “shut the hell up” about federal prosecutor Molly Gaston’s donations to former President Barack Obama. On Tuesday, Sperry had tweeted that Gaston, an assistant U.S. Attorney in Washington D.C., had signed off on a...
nypost.com
Naval Academy midshipman found dead in dorm
A Naval Academy midshipman was found dead in a dorm at the Maryland school
washingtonpost.com
Five NCAA tournament bubble teams that need strong finishes to avoid missing field
The race for the back half of the NCAA tournament bracket is always tense. A look at five teams need to start winning games to avoid missing the field.       
usatoday.com
KT McFarland: FBI tried to set me up for 'perjury trap' in Trump-Russia probe
Former Deputy National Security Adviser K.T. McFarland said Friday that the FBI -- under the purvue of the Mueller investigation -- tried to set up her up for a perjury trap.
foxnews.com
Remember this 80s hit song? It's now a TikTok sensation
Matthew Wilder's 1983 hit "Break My Stride" is climbing charts again almost four decades later. Here's how TikTok is having a big impact on the music industry.
edition.cnn.com
Earn bonus points for both eating in and dining out with the American Express Gold card
The Amex Gold card is ideal for foodies who spend lots of money both eating in and dining out, with bonus points at restaurants and on groceries.
edition.cnn.com
Roger Stone's lawyers request new trial
Roger Stone's lawyers have requested a new trial based on allegations of political bias. The prison term for President Trump's longtime ally has been deferred until the judge rules on the request. CBS News legal analyst Rikki Klieman joined CBSN to discuss the case and give us the latest on the sexual assault and rape trial of Harvey Weinstein.
cbsnews.com
Kia recalls 200,000 SUVs and vans for electrical problems
Owners should park outside and away from structures because of the risk of an electrical short and fire.
cbsnews.com
Bear on the loose near California school, curious passersby snap pictures
A bear who has been on the loose near a local elementary school in Monrovia, California, since Thursday, was spotted wandering the neighborhood again early Friday morning, with passersby getting very close to snap it on their phones.
foxnews.com
Fox News Digital boasts best month ever in January, most multiplatform minutes of any news brand
Fox News Digital kicked off 2020 with its best month ever with 1.9 billion multiplatform views, dominating online news during a jam-packed January.  
foxnews.com
The Daily 202: Bernie Sanders shows some Trumpian tendencies as he refuses to release promised medical records
Rivals are beginning to attack the senator leading in the polls for insufficient transparency.
washingtonpost.com
Elizabeth Warren Would 'Clean House' at ICE, CBP, Relieving Agents Who Have 'Engaged in Misconduct' of Duty: Joaquin Castro
ICE and CBP would be "reformed from top to bottom" under Sen. Elizabeth Warren, said Texas Rep. Joaquin Castro.
newsweek.com
A seventh horse this year has died at Santa Anita Park
A 4-year-old horse was euthanized Thursday at California's Santa Anita Park after suffering a fracture in training, becoming at least the seventh horse to die at the famed complex in 2020 and eighth of its racing season.
edition.cnn.com