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Meet the man behind AOC’s brain and other commentary

From the right: Meet AOC’s Brain Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez and her “cadre of far-left first-termers known as ‘the Squad’ ” have been at the center of “increasingly acrimonious infighting” among House Democrats, notes David Catron at The American Spectator. But the true “prime mover” behind the chaos is one Saikat Chakrabarti, the co-founder of Justice...
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Chicago postal workers threaten to stop delivering mail after multiple employees shot on the job
United States Postal workers who deliver mail in some of Chicago’s more violent neighborhoods are threatening to halt their services after a mail carrier was shot in the city’s South Side earlier this month. The carrier, a 24-year-old woman, was left critically and injured after being shot multiple times at 91st Street and Ellis Avenue...
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If only they'd been at Staples: Five takeaways from Lakers' Game 2 win
LeBron James' only regret with a 105-103 win Sunday over the Denver Nuggets was that it didn't happen at Staples Center. Here are five takeaways from the game.
latimes.com
Olivia Culpo’s leather pants put a new spin on the exposed thong trend
Her unique trousers will set you back almost $2,000.
nypost.com
‘A Love Song For Latasha’ on Netflix Honors The Life, Not the Death, of Latasha Harlins
The 15-year-old was shot and killed in 1991 over a bottle of OJ, but that's not what this film is about.
nypost.com
Xbox Series X & S Preorder Start Time: When to Watch Amazon, Walmart & More
Xbox Series X and Xbox Series S preorders are about to go live. Here's a recap of the key details including start times, retailer links and more.
newsweek.com
Michigan Governor Whitmer Says Barr Remarks on Slavery, Lockdown Measures Were 'Unhinged'
The Democratic state leader also said it was "deeply disturbing" to hear the top Trump administration official's comments.
newsweek.com
Win a Pair of Sony WH-1000XM4 Headphones in the Underscored Faves Giveaway
We get to test hundreds of products here at CNN Underscored, from bug sprays and ring lights to office chairs and coffee grinders. And now, we want to share our favorite tried and tested products with you, our valued reader.
edition.cnn.com
Ruth Bader Ginsburg in her own words
As the country continues to remember the life and career of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, “CBS This Morning” reflects on some of her most memorable moments.
cbsnews.com
The most mouthwatering food porn moments in classic streaming movies
These cinematic cuisine scenes are so mouthwatering, they make viewers want to stick a fork in your TV screen.
nypost.com
Front-line and essential coronavirus workers present awards during virtual 2020 Emmys
The 2020 Emmy awards made sure to spotlight the front line and essential workers who have been in the trenches throughout the global coronavirus pandemic.
foxnews.com
Demi Moore posts throwback photo with ex-husband Bruce Willis from 1987 Emmy Awards
Demi Moore felt nostalgic ahead of the 72nd Primetime Emmy Awards show on Sunday, Sept. 20.
foxnews.com
Jimmy Kimmel slammed for ‘white privilege’ over joke about reporting John Oliver to ICE
"Congratulations again to John Oliver, I will be reporting him to ICE," Kimmel quipped of the "Last Week Tonight With John Oliver" host.
nypost.com
DOJ names New York City, Portland, Seattle 'anarchist jurisdictions' that could lose federal funding
President Donald Trump executive order threatened to withhold federal funding from cities where the administration said local officials have cut funding for police departments, refused offers for help from the federal government and failed to reign in the violence.        
usatoday.com
The UAE-Bahrain-Israel accords are a big step — in the wrong direction
Beneath the veneer of “peace," these agreements strengthen four nefarious dynamics that far outweigh the current niceties.
washingtonpost.com
These Florida residents have runaway barges in their yards after Hurricane Sally: 'What do we do?'
Days after Hurricane Sally slammed into Florida, at least four barges remain lodged in the yards of homes located off the shore of Pensacola Bay.        
usatoday.com
Salvation Army starts ‘Rescue Christmas’ fundraising early
For the first time in 130 years, the Salvation Army is launching its “Rescue Christmas” fundraising campaign early this year as requests for its services have hit an all-time high due to the coronavirus pandemic. The Salvation Army could serve up to 155 percent more people with Christmas assistance in 2020, from putting food on...
nypost.com
Wendy Williams shows off 25-pound weight loss during show’s premiere
She said she got fed up with food.
nypost.com
Trying to expand map, Biden launches ad blitz in Georgia, Iowa
Hours after the Democratic presidential nominee’s campaign announced it had a large campaign cash advantage over President Trump’s reelection team at the beginning of September, Biden officials said Monday morning they were going up with a new ad blitz in Georgia and Iowa as they try to expand the general election battleground state map.
foxnews.com
How Ruth Bader Ginsburg became an unlikely pop culture hero in her 80s
Vladimir Duthiers shares how Ruth Bader Ginsburg has become a "notorious" cultural icon and, how her legacy and work continue to inspire young women.
cbsnews.com
49ers complain about MetLife Stadium’s ‘sticky,’ ‘trash’ turf after injury-marred win
The NFL reportedly will look into situation as the 49ers prepare to play another game there in Week 3.
washingtonpost.com
Chargers' Justin Herbert in legendary company with debut performance vs. Chiefs
Justin Herbert nearly led the Los Angeles Chargers to an upset victory over the Kansas City Chiefs in his rookie debut on Sunday after he was named as the last-minute starter.
foxnews.com
‘Euphoria’s Zendaya is Every Bit Deserving of Her Historic Emmy Win
The 24-year-old is the the youngest star to win an Emmy for Best Lead Actress in a Drama, and only the second Black woman to do so.
nypost.com
Rory McIlroy conflicted on Bryson DeChambeau ‘taking advantage’ of golf world
Rory McIlroy isn’t quite sure what to make of Bryson DeChambeau’s US Open conquest. McIlroy was asked what he would have said if he were told before the tournament that the winner only hit four of his final 21 fairways, as the hulking DeChambeau did. “No chance. No chance,” McIlroy said . “I don’t really...
nypost.com
'Exactly what we needed': BTS delights fans with 'Dynamite' Tiny Desk performance
BTS brought some joy to its army of fans when the K-pop group performed on NPR's Tiny Desk concert series Monday.        
usatoday.com
12 injured after hydrogen-filled balloons explode during Indian PM’s birthday
As many as 12 people were hurt when firecrackers ignited hydrogen-filled balloons, causing a massive explosion during a birthday celebration for India’s prime minister, dramatic video shows. The fiery footage shows the moment when about 100 balloons burst into flames during a birthday gathering in Chennai on Friday for Indian Prime Minister Narenda Modi, who...
nypost.com
Supreme Court drapes black crepe on Ginsburg's seat
RBG, who died on Rosh Hashanah, the Jewish New Year, is being honored and remembered in many ways.
cbsnews.com
Manhunt for Texas suspect after 1 woman found dead, 1 chained to bed at his home
Police in Texas are on the hunt Monday for a suspect after one woman allegedly was found chained inside his home and another woman was found dead in a burning vehicle outside. 
foxnews.com
No second-guessing from Bill Belichick on doomed Patriots play
It was another goal-line play in the closing seconds between the New England Patriots and the Seattle Seahawks, but this time the play call was to run the ball. New quarterback Cam Newton tried a keeper with a touchdown needed to win Sunday night’s game, but he was stopped short of the end zone by...
nypost.com
Robert Reich: Ginsburg Fought for Principle. McConnell Is Fighting Only for Power | Opinion
The bulwark is a public that holds power accountable—demanding stronger guardrails against its abuses and voting power-mongers out of office.
newsweek.com
Potential Supreme Court nominee Barbara Lagoa could help Trump win Florida, state Republicans say
President Trump has already stated that he intends to choose a woman as his next Supreme Court nominee, and reports indicate that Judge Barbara Lagoa of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 11th Circuit is on his short list.
foxnews.com
'Pokémon Go' Mega Evolution Event 3: Start Time, Mega Gengar, Research Tasks & More
Shiny Doduo will make its debut in "Pokémon Go" during this event.
newsweek.com
Minnesota Man Steals Houseboat 'Under Maritime Law,' Is 'Tased' by Police
The masked suspect reportedly refused to co-operate after allegedly trying to push the boat downstream using a pole.
newsweek.com
Flu season may be very mild this year, thanks to COVID-19 precautions
Flu season may be pretty mild this year thanks to measures taken to stop the spread of COVID-19, according to a new report from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
foxnews.com
Crowns & Hops brews a movement of racial equity
Less than 1% of craft breweries in the U.S. are reportedly black owned, and Crowns and Hops Brewing Co. co-founders Beny Ashburn and Teo Hunter are working to change that. When they learned that closing the racial equity gap could grow the U.S. economy by $8 trillion by 2050 according to the W.K. Kellogg Foundation, they were inspired to launch the 8 Trill Pils Initiative.
cbsnews.com
Man fatally shot in Md.
Pr. George’s police said Laurel shooting does not appear to be random.
washingtonpost.com
British man bites off part of friend’s ear in drunken fight on plane
A British man who was denied an alcoholic drink aboard a flight to Palma de Mallorca because he was too drunk went on a rampage -- and bit off part of his traveling companion’s ear, according to a report.
nypost.com
'The Good Place' Never Won Any Emmys, and Fans Aren't Happy
Last night's 72nd Emmy Awards was the Michael Schur show's last shot an accolade—but sadly it was not to be.
newsweek.com
J.J. Watt blasts Texans teammate for 'stupid' and 'selfish' ejection
Defensive tackle Ross Blacklock was thrown out of the game in the fourth quarter for shoving after the whistle. The Texans were losing by 14.        
usatoday.com
‘Monday Night Football’ debut 50 years ago began a TV revolution
The options were limited that night, of course. If you lived in and around New York City, you were actually blessed with what felt like a buffet table of seven television choices. So as 9 o’clock rolled around that Monday night, Sept. 21, 1970, you could tune into “Boom!” a Liz Taylor-Richard Burton drama on...
nypost.com
Supreme Court fight highlights the new political reality: America under minority rule
The Constitution provided the minority with a check. Republicans have turned it into a cudgel.
washingtonpost.com
Robert Whittaker sparring partner Jacob Malkoun to debut vs. Phil Hawes at UFC 254
One of Robert Whittaker's main training camp proteges will begin on his own UFC journey.        Related StoriesRobert Whittaker sparring partner Jacob Malkoun to debut vs. Phil Hawes at UFC 254 - EnclosureMichael Chandler reveals how he'll beat Khabib, Gaethje if he gets UFC 254 replacement spotDanaa Batgerel out of Oct. 3 fight, UFC seeking new opponent for Kyler Phillips 
usatoday.com
How the Beirut explosion was a government failure
And why Lebanon is on the verge of collapse. On August 4, 2020, a massive explosion rocked the port of Beirut, the capital city of Lebanon. A fire had erupted in a warehouse that stored 2,700 metric tons of ammonium nitrate, a highly explosive chemical. The result was one of the largest accidental explosions in history. More than 200 people died and thousands were wounded. The problem though, is it was just the latest catastrophe to occur in Lebanon. Over the past few years the country’s economic has collapsed. The currency has fallen nearly 80 percent in value and unemployment is surging. Thousands of Lebanese have taken to the streets to demand an end to government corruption. Watch this episode of Vox Atlas to understand what the explosion means for Lebanon and why the government is to blame. You can find this video and all of Vox’s videos on YouTube. Subscribe for the latest. Help keep Vox free for all Millions turn to Vox each month to understand what’s happening in the news, from the coronavirus crisis to a racial reckoning to what is, quite possibly, the most consequential presidential election of our lifetimes. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. But our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources. Even when the economy and the news advertising market recovers, your support will be a critical part of sustaining our resource-intensive work. If you have already contributed, thank you. If you haven’t, please consider helping everyone make sense of an increasingly chaotic world: Contribute today from as little as $3.
vox.com
Donald Trump is really grading himself on a curve on coronavirus
Very soon, the United States will mark a somber milestone: 200,000 Americans will have died from the coronavirus.
edition.cnn.com
Fearless Girl Statue Given Ruth Bader Ginsburg Makeover in Tribute to Supreme Court Justice
The Fearless Girl statue debuted a new look outside New York's Stock Exchange with a white lace collar in homage to Ginsburg's signature fashion piece.
newsweek.com
‘This Is Spinal Tap’ creators reach settlement with studio over income
The creators sued the studios in 2016 for $400 million alleging fraud and claiming they’d been stiffed on proceeds.
nypost.com
The Core Lesson of the COVID-19 Heart Debate
Editor’s Note: The Atlantic is making vital coverage of the coronavirus available to all readers. Find the collection here. Last Monday, when I called the cardiologist Amy Kontorovich in the late morning, she apologized for sounding tired. “I’ve been in my lab infecting heart cells with SARS-CoV-2 since 6 a.m. this morning,” she said.That might seem like an odd experiment for a virus that spreads through the air, and primarily infects the lungs and airways. But SARS-CoV-2, the new coronavirus behind the COVID-19 pandemic, can also damage the heart. That much was clear in the early months of the pandemic, when some COVID-19 patients would be hospitalized with respiratory problems and die from heart failure. “Cardiologists have been thinking about this since March,” said Kontorovich, who is based at Mount Sinai. “Data have been trickling in.”Autopsies have found traces of the coronavirus’s genetic material in the heart, and actual viral particles within the heart’s muscle cells. Experiments have found that SARS-CoV-2 can destroy lab-grown versions of those cells. Several studies have now shown that roughly 10 to 30 percent of hospitalized COVID-19 patients had high levels of troponin—a protein released into the blood when the heart’s muscle cells are damaged. Such patients are more likely to die than others with no signs of heart injury.This is worrying for people with severe symptoms, but more recently, a few studies suggested that COVID-19 can cause heart inflammation, or myocarditis, even in people who showed mild symptoms, or had recovered. These results were controversial but concerning. Myocarditis is frequently caused by viruses, and resolves on its own in many cases. But it can progress to more severe heart problems, and is one of the leading causes of sudden death in young adults. These studies contributed to decisions by two college football conferences—the Big Ten and the Pac-12—to cancel their fall season. (The Big Ten has since reversed its call, and the Pac-12 is considering doing the same)These developments have only added to COVID-19’s mystique. News stories and scientific articles have spun a narrative about a bizarre virus that behaves like no other, and a supposedly respiratory illness that should perhaps be reconsidered as a vascular disease. But several cardiologists and virologists I’ve talked with say such claims are overblown. COVID-19 is a severe disease that should be taken seriously, but it’s not all that strange. It seems that way in part because it is new and extremely widespread, and so commands our full attention in the way that most viral illnesses don’t. Hundreds of researchers are studying it. Millions of people have been infected by it. And every study, every news story, and every unusual detail quickens the pulse.From a virus’s point of view, the heart is both an easy target and a terrible one. It is easy to reach and invade because it collects blood from all over the body and, unlike the brain, has no protective barrier. But infecting the heart also risks killing the host without triggering symptoms that would allow a virus to easily spread—coughing, sneezing, diarrhea, or vomiting. For that reason, viruses that affect only the heart “do not exist,” says Efraín Rivera-Serrano, a virologist at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill.But viruses can incidentally affect the heart. They do so often enough that in the Western world, they are the most common cause of myocarditis. At least 20 known viruses can trigger this condition, including those that cause influenza, Zika, dengue, and measles.The list also includes the original SARS virus: One Toronto-based study found its genetic material in seven of 20 autopsied hearts. These hearts also had myocarditis. By contrast, autopsied hearts with traces of the new coronavirus typically don’t (with some exceptions). The virus was there, but whether it was actually doing anything is unclear.But a virus doesn’t need to be in the heart to wreak havoc. It can cause indirect damage by attacking the lungs and starving the heart of oxygen, or by triggering an inflammatory immune response that affects the entire body. Even viruses that primarily affect the gut (like enteroviruses) or the respiratory system (like adenoviruses) can cause myocarditis in this way, when molecules produced at the site of infection travel through the bloodstream and inflame the heart. Coxsackie B, for example, is the most widely studied cause of viral myocarditis, but is primarily a gut virus that spreads through fecal contamination; it can infect the heart, but it does much of its damage via the immune system.“To say a virus is cardiac or vascular or respiratory simplifies things too much,” says Paul Checchia, a cardiologist at Texas Children’s Hospital. “Anytime a pathogen invades the body, the whole body reacts.” SARS-CoV-2 is no exception. The immune system’s response to this coronavirus can be slow to kick off, but then prolonged and severe. These immune overreactions are similar in kind to those triggered by other respiratory viruses, like influenza, but greater in degree. The heart could potentially be caught in this stronger crossfire.But how often does that happen? In the early months of the pandemic, it seemed clear that the risk of heart injuries was “directly proportional to the severity of the illness,” says Neel Chokshi, a sports cardiologist at the University of Pennsylvania. But in July, a team led by Valentina Puntmann at University Hospital Frankfurt, in Germany, complicated that picture. The researchers showed that 78 percent of people who had recovered from COVID-19 (including many who had never been hospitalized) still had some kind of heart abnormality that was detectable on MRI scans two months later. About 60 percent still had signs of myocarditis.The study was explosive. It spawned a wave of articles and papers about the possibility that COVID-19 could inflict stealthy and prolonged harm upon the hearts of people who aren’t outwardly sick, and reportedly influenced decisions about whether college athletes should be allowed to play. These intense discussions sparked intense criticism. Other scientists slammed the study for several errors, including data that were missing, reported incorrectly, or analyzed with the wrong statistical tests. The Frankfurt team corrected its paper, and says the main conclusions still stand.“I think the data are good,” says Tiffany Chen of Penn Medicine, who specializes in cardiac imaging and was not involved in the study. “These were relatively healthy, mild cases of COVID-19, and they had a lot of abnormalities. It’s unsettling.” But the clinical implications of these findings—what they mean for COVID-19 patients whose symptoms have abated, but whose MRI scans are abnormal—aren’t yet understood, she says.Viral myocarditis isn’t always a problem. It’s entirely possible that you have had the condition at some point in your life without ever realizing it. Some people recover but have persistent scarring that weakens their heart and increases the risk of problems years down the line. And in a third group, the inflammation rapidly worsens, leading to faulty heartbeats, heart failure, or even death.The latter two outcomes are rare, but “it’s really hard to give accurate percentages,” says Chokshi. Doctors typically see cases of viral myocarditis only when they fall into the third group, and severe symptoms warrant MRIs and other diagnostic tests. “We don’t do MRIs on everyone who has the flu, so we don’t know how many have inflammation or what their long-term outcomes are,” says Martha Gulati, the cardiology chief at the University of Arizona. For example, in two small pilot studies, Checchia found signs of heart damage in 40 and 55 percent of children who were hospitalized with RSV—a common respiratory virus. “On discharge, they seemed perfectly fine,” he says. “But we couldn’t get funding to look at them months or years down the line.”Without that information, it’s hard to know what to make of the Frankfurt COVID-19 study or others like it. Yes, some patients have myocarditis—but what does that mean? How do the numbers compare to other respiratory viruses? Will COVID-19 patients with myocarditis recover fully, or will some have long-term problems? Is this virus doing something strange, or are researchers just studying it more intensely than other viral infections? For now, it’s difficult to say.The worry is that COVID-19 is doing whatever it’s doing at scale. The original SARS epidemic of 2003 infected only 8,000 people, killed slightly fewer than 800, and was over in three months; its impact on the heart was “lost in the historical bin of the scientific literature,” says Checchia. SARS-CoV-2, by contrast, has infected at least 31 million people and killed at least 960,000. Its effects are thousands of times more obvious than its predecessor’s. Even if it’s no worse than any other viral illness, its sheer scope means that a tiny risk of severe long-term problems would still translate to a lot of failing hearts.Reassuringly, “there hasn’t been an obvious influx of patients being admitted to the hospital with unexplained myocarditis, despite the huge numbers who have had COVID-19,” says Venkatesh Murthy, a cardiologist and radiologist at the University of Michigan. “I don’t find it convincing that there is a major amount of serious clinically relevant myocarditis in people who are feeling well.”Still, he and others say that long-term studies are important. “We’re still early,” says Chen. “I don’t think there’s a defined time point when we’d expect to see heart failure, so we have to follow these patients for months or years down the road.”That can be unnerving for people who are currently sick. Long-haulers, who are struggling with months of debilitating COVID-19 symptoms, are “responding to the media’s interpretation of these studies and, to put it bluntly, are rightfully freaking out,” said Kontorovich, who is part of a team that provides care for long-haulers. But for now, she sees the myocarditis issue and the long-hauler phenomenon as separate matters.Some long-haulers have been diagnosed with dysautonomia—a group of disorders that disrupt involuntary bodily functions, including heartbeats (which can become inexplicably fast) and blood pressure (which can suddenly crash). But people who have lingering heart problems after viral myocarditis don’t usually experience the chronic symptoms that long-haulers do, and they typically have measurable changes to their hearts that long-haulers don’t. “There may be a connection, but it hasn’t been proved,” Kontorovich said.College athletes are also facing immediate decisions. In just the past two months, the 27-year-old basketball player Michael Ojo died from a heart attack during a practice, while the 20-year-old football player Jamain Stephens Jr. died from a blood clot in his heart. Both had previously contracted COVID-19.In a recent study, a research team at the Ohio State University scanned the hearts of 26 college athletes who tested positive for COVID-19 and had mild or absent symptoms. Four of them—15 percent—had signs of myocarditis. But the Ohio study didn’t examine a control group of similar athletes who didn’t have COVID-19, and even healthy athletes experience changes in their heart as they train, including features that are “similar to what you might see with infections or scarring,” says Gulati, the cardiologist at the University of Arizona.If athletes come down with clinical myocarditis—that is, with obvious signs of heart problems—they’re taken out of play for at least three months to let the infection run its course and to give the heart a chance to bounce back. The question now is: What to do about the people who have subclinical myocarditis after COVID-19, which presents with no symptoms and can be seen only on a medical scanner? Chokshi, the sports cardiologist, says the risk that these abnormalities will lead to heart failure “is very, very low,” but “the outcome is catastrophic.” The American College of Cardiology published guidance advising that all athletes who test positive for COVID-19 rest for at least two weeks, even if they show no symptoms.Setting myocarditis aside, it still makes sense to stop players from spreading the virus to one another, especially when so many colleges are facing large outbreaks. “There are plenty of reasons to not play football independent of this issue,” Murthy says. “We already have plenty of evidence to take COVID-19 seriously.”As pandemics get wider, they feel weirder. Ebola was identified in 1976, but its ability to affect eyes, linger in semen, and afflict survivors with long-term complications wasn’t fully appreciated until it infected 28,000 people in West Africa, from 2014 to 2016. Zika was identified in 1947, but its ability to cause microcephaly—a condition where babies are born with small heads—wasn’t noted until the explosive epidemic of 2015.When millions of people become infected, rare events become commonplace, and phenomena that might typically have gone unnoticed suddenly become prominent. This creates a deceptive sense that the disease in question is stranger than most, and has uprooted the world because there’s something inherently odd about it.COVID-19 is different only in that everyone is encountering it for the first time during a pandemic. The world has gone from complete ignorance to an onslaught of detail in a matter of months, and those details can seem jarring. The virus affects the heart. Also, the brain. Odd symptoms. A multisystem inflammatory syndrome in children. Cases of reinfection. Some of these phenomena will be particular to SARS-CoV-2. Others would also show up if any new virus infected millions within months.This is not to downplay the severity of the pandemic. Some claims about COVID-19’s effect on the heart may be overwrought, but that doesn’t mean the virus is harmless. Conversely, the claims that COVID-19 is equivalent to the flu are clearly wrong, but that doesn’t mean anything goes. The reality lies between this false dichotomy and is still grim, as evidenced by the sheer number of infections, deaths, and lingering disabilities. “It’s hard to find a balance,” says Rivera-Serrano. “It’s not an apocalyptic zombie virus that’s so different from everything else and can suddenly do all these things to the body. But you also don’t want to trivialize what is happening.”Indeed, by bringing underappreciated aspects of viral infections to light, COVID-19 might help to change our understanding of diseases in general. The long-term consequences of viral myocarditis, for example, are still unclear, because “it can be really hard to identify hundreds of people who have all been exposed to the same virus in a relatively short amount of time,” Murthy says. That’s no longer true. And beyond making studies possible, the pandemic also clarifies that such studies are worthwhile. “We have a mindset that this is a problem we need to work on,” Murthy adds.The heightened focus on COVID-19 allows hype and sensationalism to flourish, but also shines a spotlight on phenomena that have long been consigned to the shadows. For example, many of the lingering symptoms that long-haulers are facing are similar to known chronic conditions such as dysautonomia and myalgic encephalomyelitis, which can be triggered by other viral infections. These illnesses have been dismissed and trivialized for decades. Few doctors know how to deal with them. Few scientists study them. That might change as thousands of people with similar problems are emerging all at once, and are pushing for recognition and research. In a pandemic, experiences that might once have been dismissed grab attention. Perhaps that tells us they should never have been dismissed at all.
theatlantic.com
College Football Schedule: Latest AP Rankings, How to Watch Week 4 Games
Week 4 of the college football season marks the beginning of the SEC season, with Alabama, Georgia and defending champion LSU all in action.
newsweek.com
Trump Suggests Ginsburg's Final Statement Was Faked By Adam Schiff, Schumer, Pelosi
"I don't know if she said that or that was written out by Adam Schiff and Schumer and Pelosi, I'd be more inclined to the second you don't know, it came out of the wind, it sounds so beautiful. But that sounds like a Schumer deal or maybe Pelosi or shifty Schiff," the president said Monday.
newsweek.com