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How the Kennedy family is working to unseat Trump

HERSHEY, Pa. — Chuck Duncan is not the kind of guy who sits on the sidelines. Duncan, who serves in the National Guard and was deployed to Jordan last year, was outraged when his local board of supervisors decided to raise property taxes to pay for a $32 million community center here. “I saw that as...
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READ: Supreme Court rules Eastern Oklahoma remains tribal land for purposes of federal criminal law
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Former US attorney for SDNY Geoffrey Berman testifies at House Judiciary Committee
Former U.S. Attorney for the Southern District of New York Geoffrey Berman is testifying behind closed doors on Capitol Hill Thursday over his firing by Attorney General Bill Barr last month.
foxnews.com
Prince Harry doppelgänger will make you double-take
This guy had gotten himself in some “Harry” situations. Henry Morley, a 31-year-old car mechanic in Malton, UK, looks so much like Prince Harry that he gets stopped everywhere he goes — despite the Duke and Duchess of Sussex stepping down as senior royals. One woman in London even thought this “Harry” was the real-life...
nypost.com
Shop work-from-home wardrobe picks during Uniqlo's Biggest Savings Ever sale
There are major discounts on pieces from across the brand during what Uniqlo is calling its "Biggest Savings Ever" sale. Loungewear, shirts, jeans, are more for women, men, and kids are all marked down.
edition.cnn.com
Florida faces surge in virus cases as Disney World starts to reopen
The Magic Kingdom and Animal Kingdom are welcoming some passholders for a "preview" and will officially reopen on Saturday.
cbsnews.com
Millions in small business aid went to "hate groups"
One anti-immigrant group's leader says he's against the Paycheck Protection Program, but had obligation to take money.
cbsnews.com
Novak Djokovic accuses critics of 'witch hunt' following failed tennis tournament: 'Someone has to take the fall'
Novak Djokvic says he’s the scapegoat for many after he was heavily criticised this past month for planning a charity tennis tournament in the middle of a pandemic which saw him, and several other tennis pros test positive for COVID-19.
foxnews.com
Missing Seoul mayor's body found after massive search
Local police said the body of the missing mayor of South Korea’s capital, Seoul, has been found.
foxnews.com
Seoul's mayor found dead, hours after he was reported missing
The mayor of the South Korean capital Seoul has been found dead hours after he was reporting missing by his daughter, police have confirmed.
edition.cnn.com
AP Explains: Confederate flags draw differing responses
Public pressure amid protests over racial inequality forced Mississippi to furl its Confederate-inspired state flag for good, yet Georgia’s flag is based on another Confederate design and lives on
washingtonpost.com
Naya Rivera: See the 'Glee' actress through the years
We're looking back on Naya Rivera's career through the years. The actress and singer is best best known for her role as Santana Lopez in Fox's "Glee."        
usatoday.com
Belgians are taking staycations in hanging tree tents
BORGLOON, Belgium – Rather than take a summer holiday abroad during the coronavirus pandemic, some Belgians are trying a novel camping experience at home, spending a night in a teardrop-shaped tent hanging from a tree. The idea of Dutch artist Dre Wapenaar, the tree tents double as an art installation and are considered sculpture, rather...
nypost.com
The Long, Perilous Route Thousands Of Indians Have Risked For A Shot At Life In U.S.
The journey from India can zigzag to Russia, the Mideast, the Caribbean and Central America. U.S. Border Patrol figures show more than 7,600 Indians were detained on the U.S.-Mexico border last year.
npr.org
Gary Larson of ‘The Far Side’ publishes his first new cartoons in 25 years
"The Far Side" creator says drawing with a digital tablet reinvigorated his desire to create art.
washingtonpost.com
Kendra Wilkinson joins Kyle Richards’ husband’s real estate agency
The "Girl Next Door" can now sell you the home next door.
nypost.com
Planned Parenthood Says 'We Stand with Black Women' After Kanye West Says They 'Do the Devil's Work'
“We stand with Black women,” said Planned Parenthood in response to rapper and fashion mogul Kanye West, who said that the abortion mill’s facilities exist in cities on behalf of “white supremacists to do the devil’s work.” “We stand with
breitbart.com
California security guard charged with murder after shooting customer who didn’t wear a mask
A California security guard was charged with murder Wednesday after prosecutors say he shot a 50-year-old man at a supermarket because he was not wearing a mask. 
foxnews.com
How John Roberts Pulled Off a Balancing Act in Trump’s Subpoena Cases
The chief justice won’t make Trump king. But his compromises mean Congress may never see the president’s financial records.
slate.com
Rudy Giuliani says he called the police on Sacha Baron Cohen following attempted prank
Rudy Giuliani called the NYPD when “Borat” star Sacha Baron Cohen — wearing a spangly pink bikini — tried to prank him into a spoof interview.
foxnews.com
Patriots’ Julian Edelman wants ‘uncomfortable’ talk with DeSean Jackson
In the wake of DeSean Jackson’s anti-Semitic social media posts, Patriots star receiver Julian Edelman has offered up his thoughts on the matter. Edelman, who is Jewish, took to Twitter Thursday to say he wants to have “uncomfortable conversations” with Jackson about the anti-Semitic quote falsely attributed to Adolf Hitler he shared earlier this week....
nypost.com
Smoked rib tips? South L.A.'s Ribtown BBQ stands apart for Southern-style pit barbecue
How Lonnie and Regina Edwards built a stellar barbecue joint in a pawn shop parking lot
latimes.com
Coronavirus screenings, masks, remote learning included in schools' reopen plans
As schools across the country are facing the difficult decision in how to educate students during the coronavirus pandemic, many states are offering guidance on reopening in the fall.
foxnews.com
Peacock Premium to Feature More Than 175 Premier League Matches
Welcome to you one-stop shop for Premier League content.
nypost.com
Trump Is Successfully Running Out the Clock
Fifty-five days ago, President Trump was supposed to file his annual personal financial disclosures, which give a broad snapshot of his money situation. The White House gave its employees 45 extra days to file the report, citing the coronavirus pandemic, making the new deadline June 29.That was 10 days ago, and Trump still hasn’t released the disclosure. The White House told The New York Times that the president had been given another 45 days, again because of the pandemic, but that “intends to file as soon as possible.”Don’t hold your breath, and don’t place any big bets on seeing the documents before November 3. The Trump White House has perfected the art of foot-dragging, producing a regime in which the president is ostensibly required to do certain things as a matter of transparency and accountability—but in reality, has wide leeway to avoid it. In theory, rule of law stands. In practice, where it stands is outside the door, rapping fiercely but fruitlessly to come in.[David A. Graham: Trump’s defeat on tax returns signals a big problem for the president]Two major Supreme Court decisions released Thursday, both related to the president’s financial disclosures, have the same effect. In legal terms, the justices delivered a pair of devastating blows to Trump’s lawyers, rejecting attempts by the president to prevent the House of Representatives and the Manhattan district attorney from subpoenaing his tax records. Neither case was especially close: In both cases, seven of the nine justices ruled against the president (with some differences), including both of Trump’s appointees to the Court, while the other two were also skeptical of some of his key claims.These decisions affirm the rule of law, asserting that the president is, at the end of the day, like any other American citizen, and does not have the sweeping immunity he claimed. But they are more blows against the executive in general than they are against Trump himself, at least for now. In both cases, the Court’s rulings send cases back to lower courts, where they are likely to simmer until after Election Day. In the Manhattan case, the decision opens the door for the president’s lawyers to register new objections. Even if that moves quickly, it’s probably too late for a prosecutor to get the documents and bring a serious case before the election. In the House case, the justices remanded back to the lower courts, which also means more legal wrangling—at a time when Congress’s work is probably nearly finished until after voting.[David A. Graham: Trump’s obstruction letter]It’s too cynical to say that what happens after the election doesn’t matter. Perhaps Trump will someday face criminal liability for financial crimes in New York, although no charges have yet been brought. (There are allegations of widespread past fraud, including some bolstered by documents provided to the Times by Mary Trump, the president’s niece, who will next week publish a tell-all memoir.) But a delayed decision surely matters less: It deprives voters of information they might use to cast their ballots in November, and if Trump wins a second term, he will never be directly accountable to voters again.As for the financial disclosure, it’s unclear whether there’s any way to compel Trump to release that in a timely manner, either. Congress or some other entity could try suing, which would send the matter right to court, where it would be promptly bottled up, probably past November. As I have written, the court system has not recognized the urgency of dealing with a president who has little regard for rule of law, choosing instead to operate on the same dilatory schedule it usually does.[David A. Graham: Trump has successfully gamed the courts]One of Trump’s greatest insights into the presidency has been the power of simply saying no. (It’s not a privilege he affords others.) Since Democrats took over the House in 2019, they have attempted a range of oversight measures, many of them straightforwardly political but within their traditional power. In response, the White House has generally just refused to follow its legal obligations. One thread led to the Mazar’s case. Another led to Trump’s impeachment. The administration did blink on both releasing aid to Ukraine and then releasing a summary of a call with the Ukrainian president, but it refused to cooperate with the process of impeachment. White House lawyers bluntly announced their intention to stonewall, and while that earned the president an additional count of impeachment for obstruction, it sort of worked: The House didn’t get to hear from all the witnesses or see all the documents it wanted. (Of course, even if it had, it’s unlikely it would have changed the outcome of the Senate trial—although the information it obtained or shared might have altered public perceptions.)The White House has simply said no in other cases, too. Adviser Kellyanne Conway has repeatedly broken the Hatch Act and should be fired, according to the Office of Special Counsel, but the only person who can actually fire her is Trump, and he naturally hasn’t done so. (“Let me know when the jail sentence starts,” Conway smirked.)Congress has no answer for a president who operates in bad faith, except impeachment—and as the Senate’s hasty dismissal of charges demonstrated, that only works if both houses are acting in good faith themselves. The courts have no answer either. All the public gets is some legal rulings that seem good on paper, and a government-accountability koan: If the president has to disclose certain things but no one can force him to do so in a timely fashion, does he really have to disclose them?
theatlantic.com
Pelosi says Supreme Court declared Trump 'not above the law' in financial records ruling
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi on Thursday said that the Supreme Court has declared that President Donald Trump is "not above the law," after the court blocked House Democrats from accessing the President's financial records, but ruled that the President is not immune from a subpoena for his financial documents from a New York prosecutor.
edition.cnn.com
‘Old Left’ Condemns ‘New Left’ Authoritarian Transgender Culture
Activist groups that claim to support lesbians and gays appear to be spending more of their time these days protecting the transgender industry that has grown up around the new progressive wish list item of eradicating identification by biological sex.
breitbart.com
Goats spotted outside barbershop during coronavirus lockdown: 'A really fitting moment'
A photographer in Wales took hilarious photos of four goats that appeared to line up outside a closed barbershop, British news agency SWNS reports.
foxnews.com
The pandemic has forced me into an endless staycation
I'm in a place so familiar that it starts to feel strange. And I miss going somewhere, anywhere, far away.
washingtonpost.com
Florida lawyer wears hazmat suit to court amid coronavirus spike
The lawyer had an important sentencing hearing for his client and the recent COVID-19 surge wasn't going to stop him. 
foxnews.com
The driver has been charged in the death of a Seattle protester who was hit by a car
A man has been charged in the death of Summer Taylor, a 24-year-old protester who was struck by a vehicle during a demonstration early Saturday in Seattle.
edition.cnn.com
U.S. Army Message: 'Make America Great Again,' Columbus Day Are Signs of 'White Supremacy'
A U.S. Army email, sent after the Fourth of July to its military and civilian members, included a graphic which claimed saying the phrase "Make America Great Again," was evidence of "white supremacy."
breitbart.com
Why Trump loves to sue people
President Donald Trump has a habit of lashing out legally against those who go against him, whether it is former national security adviser John Bolton, or his own niece, Mary Trump. Chris Cillizza explains the pattern behind Trump's legal actions.
edition.cnn.com
UFC star Mike Perry allegedly caught in wild bar fight video
Mike Perry appeared to punch an elderly man and use racial slurs at a Texas restaurant Tuesday night in a video that was publicized on Wednesday. In the video, the UFC welterweight can be seen exiting the restaurant during a dispute with other patrons. Perry argued that another diner – not the man he punched...
nypost.com
Patriots' Julian Edelman offers to take DeSean Jackson to Holocaust Museum after anti-Semitic posts
New England Patriots star Julian Edelman addressed DeSean Jackson’s anti-Semitic social media posts on Thursday and offered to take the Philadelphia Eagles wide receiver to the Holocaust museum.
foxnews.com
Julian Edelman Invites DeSean Jackson to Holocaust Memorial Museum
One of the NFL's few Jewish players has offered to take Desean Jackson to a very special place, to show him the kind of terrible results rampant antisemitism can produce.
breitbart.com
Trump fires off tweetstorm after ruling
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Betsy DeVos says kids need to return to classroom: 'There are no excuses for sowing fear'
Education Secretary Betsy DeVos told “America’s Newsroom” on Thursday that “we need to get kids back in school” and every state should “figure out how it’s going to be done safely.”
foxnews.com
L.A. could reimpose stay-at-home order if coronavirus spike continues, mayor warns
'Making sure we don't have to go farther and close more businesses requires an individual commitment of each and every one of us,' mayor says.
latimes.com
WWE’s Carmella clears up sex ‘panda’ confusion
WWE superstar Carmella is setting the record straight on boyfriend Corey Graves’ sex slip up. Discussing her personal life on E!’s “Just the Sip,” the “Total Divas” personality opened up about Graves’ social media flub in April, when he likened the couple’s quarantine intimacy to pandas in captivity during an Instagram Live. “[He] made it...
nypost.com
NYC Begins Painting Black Lives Matter Mural In Front Of Trump Tower
President Trump derided the mural plan last week, saying it would be "denigrating this luxury Avenue" and antagonize the city's police as "a symbol of hate."
npr.org
Collins urges DHS to 'immediately rescind' new ICE policy on foreign students, warns of 'long-lasting harm'
Sen. Susan Collins on Thursday urged the Department of Homeland Security and Immigration and Customs Enforcement to “immediately rescind” a new policy that would force foreign students to return home if the courses they are enrolled in are entirely online, calling it “unfair and unrealistic.”
foxnews.com
Black officers who face insults, personal attacks get a double dose of pain and frustration
"I became a focal point and a target," Columbus police Officer Phillip Jackson said of his experience at recent police brutality protests.        
usatoday.com
Fossilized remains of a baby dinosaur discovered in Alaska may alter how they're viewed
A few days after reports emerged of a 4-inch reptile that was a relative of the dinosaurs, researchers have discovered the fossilized remains of a baby raptor in Alaska.
foxnews.com
Dr. Oz assesses ranking of COVID-19 risk factors: How to make wise decisions for your family
Dr. Mehmet Oz said on Thursday that he loves the fact that medical groups are speaking about the most coronavirus risk activities to help families.
foxnews.com
Justice Department supports Roger Stone going to prison on Tuesday
The Justice Department supports longtime Trump friend Roger Stone going to prison on Tuesday, according to a new court filing.
edition.cnn.com
Mainstream media 'crossed the Rubicon' with flagrant lies about Trump's Mount Rushmore speech, WSJ columnist says
The mainstream media "crossed the Rubicon" with flagrant lies about President Trump's Mount Rushmore Independence Day address, Wall Street Journal columnist Holman W. Jenkins Jr. wrote Tuesday. 
foxnews.com
Former high school football player catches child dropped from burning building
When a 3-year-old boy was dropped from the third story of a burning building in Phoenix, Arizona, a former high school football player dove to catch him. That man was 28-year-old Phillip Blanks, a retired U.S. Marine, who saved the boy just before he hit the ground.
cbsnews.com
The Supreme Court deals a blow to Trump’s delusions of untrammeled power
A pair of rulings could spell the end of Trump's financial secrecy.
washingtonpost.com