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FBI official expresses 'fair sense of worry' over Monday's pro-gun rally in Richmond

Federal authorities arrested a number of suspected neo-Nazis around the country this week out of concern that they were planning violent acts at Monday's pro-gun rally in Richmond, Virginia, a senior FBI official said Friday.
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There Aren’t Enough Medical Masks to Fight Coronavirus. Here’s Why It’s Not Going to Get Better Anytime Soon
Manufacturers are struggling to keep up with astronomical worldwide demand
time.com
Coronavirus pandemic likely, Australia's prime minister says
Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison said on Thursday there was every sign the world is about to be gripped by a pandemic of coronavirus, as Canberra kicked off emergency measures to restrain the spread of the disease.
reuters.com
Hillary Clinton took more cash from Harvey Weinstein than any other Democrat
Hillary Clinton raked-in more cash from convicted rapist Harvey Weinstein than any other politician despite brushing off his donations by claiming he gave money to “every” Democrat.
foxnews.com
Top Japanese government adviser says Diamond Princess quarantine was flawed
A top Japanese government adviser has admitted that the quarantine measures enacted on the Diamond Princess cruise ship in Yokohama may have allowed additional infections to spread among the ship's crew and passengers.
edition.cnn.com
Luka Doncic, Kristaps Porzingis lead Mavericks past Spurs
SAN ANTONIO — The Dallas Mavericks were not rattled when a disastrous start to the fourth quarter threatened to dismantle a game they thoroughly dominated to that point. Having Luka Doncic and former Knick Kristaps Porzingis on offense tends to ease such tension. Doncic had 26 points, 14 assists and 10 rebounds, and Porzingis added...
nypost.com
Estonia says it has first confirmed coronavirus case - TASS
Estonia has confirmed its first coronavirus case in a man who returned from Iran, Russian news agencies TASS and Interfax reported on Thursday, citing Estonian health authorities.
reuters.com
Respiratory mask supply at New York City hospital dwindled amid coronavirus scare, report says
The stock of respiratory masks at Bellevue Hospital, which examined New York City’s first suspected case, substantially dwindled when news broke that the coronavirus had landed in the US, a report said.
foxnews.com
Ex-Baltimore mayor set to be sentenced in book sales scheme
The former mayor of Baltimore is set to sentenced in a lucrative, years long scheme that sold her self-published children’s books to nonprofits and foundations to promote her political career and fund her run for mayor
washingtonpost.com
Lori Loughlin’s lawyer says new evidence proves innocence in college admissions scandal
The lawyer for Lori Loughlin and her fashion designer husband claim new evidence exonerates the couple in the “Varsity Blues” college admissions scandal. The “Full House” actress’s defense has hinged on the argument that she believed the money she paid to the sham charity of scandal’s mastermind, Rick Singer, were truly donations–and not bribes. Notes...
nypost.com
New evidence backs Loughlin's and Giannulli's innocence, lawyer says
Lawyers for "Full House" actress Lori Loughlin and her fashion designer husband, Mossimo Giannulli, say new evidence shows the couple is innocent of bribery charges.
latimes.com
NHL player who suffered cardiac episode during game won't play for rest of the season and is undecided on his hockey future
St. Louis Blues defenseman Jay Bouwmeester thanked medical personnel for saving his life in his first public address since he was revived with a defibrillator during a game.
edition.cnn.com
Iraq reports sixth case of coronavirus in man who had been to Iran
Iraq has confirmed its sixth case of coronavirus, in a young Iraqi man in Baghdad who had traveled from Iran, the health ministry said on Thursday.
reuters.com
Porn star gets 10 years prison for trying to hire hitman to kill her ex
An ex-porn star from Idaho was sentenced to 10 years in prison Tuesday for trying to hire a hitman to murder the father of one of her kids, a report said. Katrina Danforth — who performed under the names Lynn Passion and Lynn Pleasant — was sentenced in an Idaho federal court after she pleaded...
nypost.com
Japanese official: Princess Diamond's quarantine was flawed
As the crew finally disembarks the Diamond Princess cruise ship, a Japanese health official admits to CNN's Blake Essig that the ship's quarantine plan was flawed from the very beginning. At least 700 cases in Japan are linked to the cruise ship.
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edition.cnn.com
Primary date error prompts officials to mail new voter cards
New voter registration cards are expected to be mailed to more than 25,000 voters in Washington
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washingtonpost.com
'Altered Carbon' Season 2: What Year Does 'Altered Carbon' Take Place After Season 1 Time Jump?
"Altered Carbon" was set a few centuries into the future, but Season 2 starts with a time jump that takes the Netflix series even further into the future.
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newsweek.com
Feminism’s Purity Wars
Erin Pizzey ought to be a feminist hero. In 1971, she founded the first women’s refuge in Britain, with no money and no official support beyond the use of a run-down public-housing block with four rooms, a galley kitchen, and a toilet. At that house in Chiswick, West London, hundreds of women received help to escape abusive partners and rebuild their lives. It was also a community center where women could get help with claiming welfare benefits, starting divorce proceedings, and dealing with alcohol and drug abuse.By 2017, there were 276 such sites in England, with 3,798 beds. Pizzey’s work in Chiswick led to the creation of Refuge, which is now the largest charity of its kind in England. It has an annual income of £13.3 million ($17 million) and employs more than 200 people.This post was excerpted from Lewis’s upcoming book. The refuge movement is one of the greatest achievements of feminism’s second wave, not just providing practical support, but also changing the language we use to describe violence inside the home—and with it, social attitudes toward “domestic violence.” For centuries, it had been assumed that since marriage was a form of ownership, a man could “discipline” or “correct” his wife however he saw fit. If he killed her in the process, perhaps she had provoked him, went the conventional wisdom. Maybe she nagged him, or flirted with other men, or withheld sex. He must have had his reasons.Pizzey wanted to change those attitudes. The first of her many books on domestic violence, Scream Quietly or the Neighbours Will Hear, led to a TV documentary. She attracted fans such as Boy George and the author Fay Weldon, and rich backers such as the newspaper editor David Astor. The Chiswick refuge itself became famous: Roger Daltrey and Kenney Jones of The Who paid a visit in 1980.But there’s a reason Pizzey has faded from memory, even as the movement she championed endures. From the start, her relationship to the women’s-liberation movement—a loose collection of groups that held an annual conference starting in 1970—was fractious. It quickly became poisonous: In Sweet Freedom, Anna Coote and Beatrix Campbell’s account of the second wave, they noted that four years after the creation of Pizzey’s lone outpost in Chiswick, 28 other groups had set up refuges, and 83 others were working on doing so. But in 1975, they wrote, Pizzey metaphorically “stormed out” of the movement, and has “gone her own way ever since.”“She single-handedly did as much for the cause of women as any other woman alive,” Deborah Ross wrote in The Independent in 1997. But by the time Ross interviewed her, Pizzey was living in a hostel for the homeless in West London, having left behind, in order, a second husband, a career as a writer of bodice-ripping novels, and substantial debts. She was 58.[Read: The hazards of writing while female]Four years later, Dina Rabinovitch of The Guardian found Pizzey poised to release online a book about women’s violence, having failed to find a mainstream publisher. Pizzey was now thoroughly outside the feminist mainstream. Rabinovitch wrote that it came “as a shock to someone of my generation—we grew up hearing about the work she did for other women.” She was left wondering “if a man who’d done so much would be quite so alone.” By 2009, the break was complete. Pizzey wrote for the Daily Mail that she had realized feminism was “a lie” and that “women and men are both capable of extraordinary cruelty … We must stop demonising men and start healing the rift that feminism has created between men and women.”Pizzey is now an advocate for the men’s-rights movement, serving as editor at large of the anti-feminist website A Voice for Men. (The editor of the site, Paul Elam, once vowed that he would never deliver a guilty verdict as a juror in a rape trial, no matter what the evidence was, because the court system has been corrupted by our “false rape culture.”) Her 2011 autobiography, This Way To The Revolution, talks in heartbreaking detail about women who were beaten savagely by their partners. She knew several who went back to an abusive partner—and were killed as a result. So how does a woman go from founding England’s first refuge for domestic-violence victims to hanging out with men’s-rights activists?Pizzey now lives in a top-floor apartment in Twickenham, West London. I thought she might be crabby and guarded, seeing me as an emissary of a political movement that she now views as the enemy. The truth is more complicated. Born in China in 1939, Pizzey says she was deeply shaped by her childhood. Her father’s career as a diplomat took the family around the world, and she attended boarding schools—a relief, she told me, compared with living with her “dysfunctional and violent” parents.This Way to the Revolution depicts Pizzey as a plainspoken housewife who didn’t have any truck with the ideologues she found in the women’s-liberation movement. She wasn’t interested in theory, and felt separated from the feminist movement by class, education, and aspirations. Reading the book, I could feel the familiar grooves of the arguments about feminists versus “ordinary women.” There has long been a tendency to depict feminism as an elite project, and university-educated women are more likely to describe themselves as feminists.I recognized something else, too: Pizzey’s desire to define herself against the most absurd and extreme elements of the movement, the Maoists and lesbian separatists. I recognized it because I’ve felt that urge too. It suits outsiders to define feminism by its extremes—they’re easier to argue against, or to ignore—and so insiders feel continually pressed to reject them. No one “owns” feminism, and no single woman sets its rules. That is both liberating and troublesome. Unlike with a political party, there is no mechanism to kick people out of feminism. That boundlessness is difficult to negotiate.In the 1970s, however, there were formal structures, which Pizzey duly rejected. From the start, she didn’t like the women she met in the wider movement. “They weren’t housewives like us,” she told me. “They were highly politicized.” As she saw it, most feminists who worked in universities, politics, or the media were Trotskyites, Marxists, Stalinists, or Maoists. “But I just kept saying to the Maoists, ‘How can you stand there and tell us that the Chinese Revolution is a huge success when women are being dragged off and [their fetuses] aborted?’ And how can the Russian groups, the Trots and the Leninists and all the rest of them, particularly the Stalinists, deny the fact that Stalin murdered millions and millions and millions of people? And there were no women ever in the Politburo. Oh, jolly good, you’re allowed to drive tractors. But that isn’t anything that we, as ordinary women, believe in.”From the start, she worried that feminism was encouraging women to see themselves as victims, and that political lesbianism—the idea that women should renounce sleeping with men, whatever their personal sexual orientation—was being used as a purity test. “We just all—my little group—just looked at each other and thought, Fuck this.”The purity politics, the petty dictators, the navel-gazing—all this seemed very familiar to me. Except my peers were not the radical feminists of the 1970s but the internet feminists of the 2010s. When Caitlin Moran’s How to Be a Woman was published in June 2011, I was an assistant editor at the New Statesman, a British left-leaning weekly magazine; when the paperback edition came out, I had just been made deputy editor, at the age of 28. It was a big promotion, which surprised both me and the older men in the office, and it involved taking charge of the magazine’s website just as internet traffic was soaring across the British media.Moran’s book ignited huge interest in feminism—and, in turn, something like a civil war. Fair and unfair criticisms blended into one giant screaming mass, fueled by Twitter, and left everyone angry and hurt. Persistent themes emerged: X was too privileged, and her feminism was blinkered; Y had used a “problematic” word or concept and needed to apologize; Z was a transphobe, a “white feminist,” or insufficiently “intersectional,” a word that was rarely heard a few years before, but was suddenly everywhere, with little regard to the original meaning as defined by the American legal scholar Kimberlé Williams Crenshaw. Often, the criticisms were valid: Early on, two black feminists asked me to have coffee with them, and explained that my commissioning blitz was leaving out women of color. Scarred by a million Twitterspats, I became defensive, when I should have done them the courtesy of listening. At other times, though, the criticisms were driven by jealousy, or that heady mix of sadism and self-righteousness that characterizes a moral crusade.[Read: To learn about the far right, start with the ‘manosphere’]With the benefit of hindsight, that period was so fraught because it was a gold rush. After Moran’s book was released, several other feminist writers had books commissioned, but the beneficiaries of the publishing boom were disproportionately white, middle-class, and university-educated. That wasn’t their—our—fault, of course, and no one enjoys being a metaphorical punching bag.All this has happened before. In 1976, a few years after Pizzey founded her refuge, the American feminist Jo Freeman wrote an article in Ms. magazine titled “Trashing: The Dark Side of Sisterhood.” It generated an outpouring of letters from other women who felt that they had also been subject to this practice. Trashing, Freeman explained, was not criticism or disagreement, which were a healthy and normal part of any movement. “Trashing is a particularly vicious form of character assassination which amounts to psychological rape,” she wrote. “It is manipulative, dishonest, and excessive. It is occasionally disguised by the rhetoric of honest conflict, or covered up by denying that any disapproval exists at all. But it is not done to expose disagreements or resolve differences. It is done to disparage and destroy.”Freeman’s and Pizzey’s negative experiences took place in real-world collectives. The online feminism of the 2010s added a new dimension because it was possible to be the target of trashing by several hundred people at once, in real time. Anger is a great engine of change, and activists are often dismissed by those who hold power as “too radical” or “too aggressive” in their demands, but outrage became prized for its own sake, and online feminists lost the ability to distinguish between righteous indignation and mere spite. Worse, self-appointed “allies” went full The Crucible by performatively denouncing their peers.Being trashed is a traumatic experience. I was accused of endangering lives, because my rhetoric was so hate-filled that people reading it would surely kill themselves. I was a racist. I was a transphobe. I was accused of keeping a blacklist of writers and using my immense power to keep them out of British journalism. I was out of touch because I was middle-aged. (Funny: I was not yet 30.) I had dropped my double-barreled name to hide my aristocratic roots. (Painful: My divorce was still recent.) A caricature developed, a shadow Helen who stalked me around the internet: Absurdly posh, oblivious, ruthlessly careerist, and concerned only with fripperies.Everything I did just made it worse. My objections were “white-women tears.” Defending myself was bullying. When I left Twitter for a few days, I was mentioned in an article in the Evening Standard about the phenomenon of the “Twitter flounce.” The most panic-inducing experiences were the attempts to isolate me: Any contact with me was deemed to make other feminists unclean. My existence itself, and my success, was a provocation. I was taking up a space that another, more worthy woman could have held.It was, as Freeman wrote, a character assassination. Any good-faith—and deserved—criticism got lost in a sea of jealousy, resentment, and retaliation. I was far from blameless: I began to hate my new enemies. I was not kind to them. I let my personal feelings cloud my professional judgment, and I defended my own and my friends’ writing on partisan grounds rather than on its merits. The vitriol abated only when I blocked everyone involved and stopped replying to criticism.Pizzey didn’t fall out with feminism only because she disliked other feminists. There was also a fundamental political disagreement: She thought that the mainstream women’s movement treated men as the enemy, that women’s own capacity for violence was being understated, and that in dysfunctional relationships, both sides drive a vicious cycle that leads to “addiction to violence.” (It was her way of explaining why women so often return to men who beat and belittle them; research conducted since she founded the Chiswick refuge has explored instead how victims are coerced and controlled by abusers, eroding their friendships, self-esteem, and independence.)[Read: The Twitter electorate isn’t the real electorate]You can see why the rest of the movement—and Pizzey’s successors at Refuge—wanted so urgently to tidy her out of the way. Today, the charity’s website has a page called “Our Story,” which states that it “opened the world’s first safe house for women and children escaping domestic violence in Chiswick, West London, in 1971.” Her name does not appear.Pizzey’s analysis didn’t mean she thought women who were “violence addicts” should be left to die. On the contrary, those were the women she wanted to help most, using her unorthodox methods. Her refuge was run like a commune, but it had rules. Disruptive women and children were not to be indulged because of the trauma they had experienced. They could be voted out by other residents. Tough love: that was Pizzey’s approach.Still, her diagnosis was appealing to the men’s-rights movement. Its activists believe that it is unfair to assume the woman must be the “victim” if a heterosexual couple’s argument turns violent, because that status leads to sympathy (and government funding). If there is no overwhelming dynamic of male violence against women, just a mass of dysfunctional couples, then men are being wronged by the feminist fight against “male violence.” But the statistics are clear: Self-reported data from the 2018 Crime Survey for England and Wales show that nearly twice as many women as men reported being victims of domestic violence that year (7.9 percent of women, compared with 4.2 percent of men), although the gender of perpetrators and their relationship to the victim were not recorded. The police found that 75 percent of victims of domestic violence were female, while for specifically sexual offenses, 96 percent were female.The extent of male violence, and its effect on women’s lives, is now taken for granted by most feminists. Outside the fringes of the “manosphere,” few would disagree that something called “domestic violence” exists, and that women are its primary victims. That is a problem in itself. When an idea hardens into orthodoxy, campaigners lose the muscle memory built up when making their case. That, in turn, opens up space for opponents to contest the facts.My own trashing did not drive me out of feminism—and certainly not into the arms of men’s-rights activists. But I can see how it could have. Perhaps the surprise shouldn’t be that feminism has experienced so many divisions. The surprise should be that we are surprised. When humanity (led by men) has contested the allocation of scarce resources, or seen a clash between strong personalities, or come up with differing interpretations of a sacred truth, it has often resulted in full-scale war. A few mean blog posts suddenly don’t seem so bad.Toward the end of my conversation with Pizzey, I suggested that she was airbrushed out of the history of the refuge movement because she was too difficult, too unorthodox, too contrarian, too inconvenient to the dominant narrative. She agreed. “I don’t think anybody knows who I am any longer; it’s just all gone,” she said, as the weak winter sun flooded her top-floor flat. “That doesn’t matter. I just quietly get on. I still do see anybody who wants to see me, and … that’s okay.”This post was excerpted from Lewis’s upcoming book, Difficult Women: An Imperfect History of Feminism.
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theatlantic.com
What to watch on Thursday: ‘Altered Carbon’ returns on Netflix
Thursday, Feb. 27 | Kaleo performs on “The Late Show” with Stephen Colbert.
1 h
washingtonpost.com
Britney Spears shares video of the moment her foot broke
Britney Spears is giving fans a close look at her recent injury. The “Toxic” singer, 38, took to Instagram on Wednesday to share a video showing the moment her foot broke — and the sound it made. In the clip, Spears is seen in a yellow sports bra and black shorts, dancing in a studio...
1 h
nypost.com
Coronavirus fears send face-mask prices skyrocketing, prompt warnings about price gouging
Days after the Centers and Disease Control and Prevention warned about a potential coronavirus pandemic and spread of the virus through communities in the United States, prices for protective face masks have skyrocketed.
1 h
foxnews.com
Los Angeles deputies search for stolen hearse with body inside
Authorities in Southern California are searching for a suspect who stole a hearse with a body inside from a church parking lot in Pasadena.
1 h
foxnews.com
How to see Venus and a crescent moon side-by-side this Thursday
A celestial phenomenon is set to occur between Venus and the moon Thursday night, according to NASA's calendar.
1 h
edition.cnn.com
Moodiness or mental illness? How to tell if your kid's suffering from a mental disorder
Children's lives may not be as hard as adults', but sometimes their moodiness and sadness are more than just a phase.
1 h
edition.cnn.com
Who will pay for Bernie Sanders' plans?
I spent a good chunk of time doing the math to come up with a bottom-line figure for all of Bernie Sanders' proposals -- not just "Medicare for All" but the Green New Deal, free college, universal pre-K and child care, and so on. The total? An estimated $50 trillion.
1 h
edition.cnn.com
Sixers star Joel Embiid exits game with sprained shoulder
CLEVELAND — The Philadelphia 76ers suddenly have a lot more to worry about than their poor road record or playoff seeding. Their star players are getting hurt. Joel Embiid left Wednesday night’s 108-94 loss to the Cleveland Cavaliers with a sprained left shoulder in the first quarter and didn’t return. The All-Star center scored three...
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nypost.com
Basketball: City championship results
Basketball: City championship results
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latimes.com
George Clooney ‘surprised and saddened’ by child labor claims against Nespresso
George Clooney, a brand ambassador for Nespresso, said he was “surprised and saddened” to learn of child labor allegations facing the coffee giant, according to a report. A forthcoming investigation from the British documentary program Dispatches claims Nespresso and Starbucks rely on beans picked by young children working long, “grueling” shifts in Guatemala to pick...
2 h
nypost.com
Arizona Diamondbacks officials visited Vancouver twice over Chase Field concerns, per report
The Arizona Diamondbacks sent officials to Vancouver twice to check out BC Place for possibly playing there as an emergency home.      
2 h
usatoday.com
Baltimore ex-mayor releases apology video ahead of Thursday sentencing: ‘I really messed up’
Catherine Pugh, a former mayor of Baltimore who is scheduled to be sentenced Thursday following her conviction on federal tax evasion and conspiracy charges, apologizes for her crimes in a 13-minute video that went public Wednesday.
2 h
foxnews.com
Commentator: Sanders crazy not to accept Bloomberg's money
CNN political commentators Joan Walsh and Bakari Sellers say that Sen. Bernie Sanders (I-VT) would be crazy not to accept Michael Bloomberg's money to help fund a general election campaign against President Donald Trump.
2 h
edition.cnn.com
What is Disease X?
The coronavirus is believed to be the theoretical "Disease X" that officials have warned could spark a pandemic, according to a health expert at the World Health Organization, so what is Disease X?
2 h
foxnews.com
European Union mulls faster genetically modified food approvals for Trump
Such a move could shift focus to the approvals process at food safety watchdog EFSA.
2 h
politico.com
Coronavirus Live Updates: Outbreak Has Reached at Least 44 Countries
The virus is on every continent but Antarctica, with more new cases now being reported outside China than within it.
2 h
nytimes.com
Queens teacher arrested for sexually abusing special needs student
A Queens teacher was arrested Wednesday on charges of sexually abusing a 9-year-old special needs student at a school in the borough, sources said. Marc Scheibel, 48, was caught by a coworker at P.S. 213 in Oakland Gardens having the non-verbal autistic student touch his groin area, according to police sources. Cops were called to the...
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nypost.com
Secret doorway discovered under London's House of Commons
The UK Parliament has announced the discovery of a previously-hidden door that had been built for the coronation of King Charles II in 1661. The discovery was made as part of a long-term restoration project by the Parliament's Architecture and Heritage Team.
2 h
edition.cnn.com
CDC warns men about facial hair dangers amid coronavirus fears
Men may need to hack off their muttonchops, void their Van Dykes or pluck their ducktails if they plan on using a respirator, according to information from the CDC about how facial hair can interact with the devices.
2 h
foxnews.com
Secret doorway discovered under London's House of Commons
A 17th-century door has just been discovered under London's House of Commons.
2 h
edition.cnn.com
Appointing Pence to Lead Response, Trump Scrambles to Contain Fallout From Coronavirus Threat to U.S.
President Donald Trump knows that presidents are ruthlessly judged for fumbling a crisis. President George W. Bush was widely ridiculed for saying “Brownie, you’re doing a heck of a job,” to Michael Brown who headed the bungled response to Hurricane Katrina. Trump himself called the botched 2013 rollout of the enrollment website for President Obama’s…
2 h
time.com
China city offers $1,400 reward for virus patients who report to authorities
A city in China's Hubei province, the epicenter of the global coronavirus epidemic, will pay residents as much as 10,000 yuan ($1,425.96) if they proactively report symptoms of the illness and it is confirmed after testing.
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reuters.com
Trump takes victory lap early on in virus fight
President Donald Trump wants America to know he's doing a great job in keeping out the novel coronavirus, in a victory lap that could look premature if his own experts are correct in their more somber forecasts.
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edition.cnn.com
National Chili Day 2020: Recipes To Win A Chili Cook-off and How To Make Vegan Chili
Newsweek has cooked up recipes from some of the most well-known chefs and foodie influencers today.
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newsweek.com
Bankrupt Boy Scouts may need to sell Norman Rockwell art to pay sexual abuse victims
Buried in the Boy Scouts' bankruptcy filing is a mention of a lucrative asset: original Norman Rockwell paintings. Should they be sold to pay victims?       
2 h
usatoday.com
Distractions, drinking and darkness contribute to rise in pedestrian deaths, report says
The new analysis underscores a grim reversal on U.S. roads that began a decade ago.
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washingtonpost.com
Judge Andrew Napolitano: Prosecution of WikiLeaks’ Julian Assange violates First Amendment
The whole purpose of the First Amendment is to assure open, wide, robust debate about the government, free from government interference and threats. How can that debate take place in darkness and ignorance?
2 h
foxnews.com
How the virus spread through a religious group in South Korea
Illness was never accepted as a valid reason to miss services at the Shincheonji religious group, says former member Duhyen Kim.
2 h
edition.cnn.com
This Day in History: Feb. 27
Walter Cronkite delivers an unforgettable commentary on the Vietnam War; Operation Desert Storm comes to an end.
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foxnews.com
Panera Bread's new coffee subscription program offers unlimited coffee for $8.99 a month
Panera's new coffee subscription program offers unlimited hot and iced coffee and hot tea for $8.99 a month. Here's how to sign up.       
2 h
usatoday.com
Hints From Heloise: Grandma and granddaughter share reading adventure
Questions about the story prepare her for school.
2 h
washingtonpost.com