Rose McGowan writes forward for witchcraft book

Rose McGowan, who played a witch in the supernatural TV series “Charmed” on the WB network, is writing the foreword for “Pop Magick: A Simple Guide to Bending Your Reality,” which explores the real-life world of witchcraft as practiced by its 24-year-old author, Alex Kazemi. “Magick is the art of utilizing natural forces around us...
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It’s the Battle of Baby Jabba vs. Baby Yoda. Who Deserves to Be the Internet’s Favorite Child?
Can Baby Jabba hold his own against Baby Yoda?
Nassau, Suffolk counties team up for ‘common sense’ bail reforms
Officials in Nassau and Suffolk counties want to bring some “common sense” to Albany’s controversial bail reforms. The two Long Island counties announced a new joint task force Tuesday that will identify ways to tweak the state’s just-enacted bail reforms, which critics say create a revolving-door for suspects awaiting trial to cause more mayhem. “We’re...
Harry Hamlin says this movie ended his career
Actor Harry Hamlin says when he portrayed a gay man in a 1982 film, it 'completely ended' his feature film career.
Hillary Clinton jumps into the 2020 primary by blasting Bernie Sanders
Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders sit next to each other at a campaign event in North Carolina in November 2016. | Melina Mara/The Washington Post via Getty Images Why Hillary-Bernie 2016 will never die. It’s somehow Hillary Clinton versus Bernie Sanders in the Democratic presidential primary again, even though she isn’t even on the ballot. The former secretary of state stirred up controversy on Monday with remarks reinforcing that there is no love lost between her and her 2016 Democratic primary challenger. The Hollywood Reporter published new details of a forthcoming documentary about Clinton in which she says “nobody likes [Sanders], nobody wants to work with him”and declares him a “career politician.” In a subsequent interview with the publication, Clinton stood by her words and declined to say whether she would endorse and campaign for Sanders if he were to win the Democratic Party’s presidential nomination in 2020. “I’m not going to go there yet,” Clinton told THR. “We’re still in a very vigorous primary season.” Clinton’s remarks, both in the documentary and in the interview, predictably kicked up tensions that have, at this point, been simmering for years. The Sanders camp views themselves as slighted in 2016 by a Democratic establishment that stacked the deck for Clinton, tilting everything from the debate schedule to delegate structures against them. The Clinton camp views Sanders and those around him as sore losers who did not wholeheartedly back her in 2016 and who can’t play well with others on the left. According to a Clinton spokesperson, the interviews in the documentary go as far back as mid-2018 and stretched into the spring of 2019, but it’s not clear exactly when in that time frame she made the Sanders-specific comments. Regardless, the THR interview in which she stood by her assessment and elaborated took place in January. Who would have thought that with the Iowa caucuses two weeks away, we would still be talking about Hillary versus Bernie? But here we are. The 2016 election appears to be the one that won’t die, and the pair seems destined to clash again and again and again, revealing that emotions over the last White House race remain very raw. What Hillary said about Bernie this time On March 6, Hulu will release Hillary, a new documentary about the former first lady, senator, and secretary of state and 2016 presidential nominee. And in it, she has some less-than-flattering things to say about Sanders. Namely, per the Hollywood Reporter, this: He was in Congress for years. He had one senator support him. Nobody likes him, nobody wants to work with him, he got nothing done. He was a career politician. It’s all just baloney and I feel so bad that people got sucked into it. In a follow-up interview in January, Clinton told THR she stands by her assessment and, when asked, declined to say definitively that she would endorse him if he became the nominee. She went on to explain some of her issues with Sanders and his backers: I will say, however, that it’s not only him, it’s the culture around him. It’s his leadership team. It’s his prominent supporters. It’s his online Bernie Bros and their relentless attacks on lots of his competitors, particularly the women. And I really hope people are paying attention to that because it should be worrisome that he has permitted this culture — not only permitted, [he] seems to really be very much supporting it. And I don’t think we want to go down that road again where you campaign by insult and attack and maybe you try to get some distance from it, but you either don’t know what your campaign and supporters are doing or you’re just giving them a wink and you want them to go after Kamala [Harris] or after Elizabeth [Warren]. I think that that’s a pattern that people should take into account when they make their decisions. In the THR interview, Clinton pointed to recent clashes with Warren after a report that Sanders told the Massachusetts Democrat in a 2018 private dinner that he didn’t believe a woman could win the White House in 2020. Warren has confirmed the report, while Sanders has denied it, and supporters of both have dug in. His backers filled Warren’s Twitter mentions with snake emojis, and the hashtags #NeverWarren and #WarrenIsASnake started to trend. Clinton described the incident as a “very personal attack” on Warren and “part of a pattern” from Sanders. It appears Sanders at least is not taking the bait. “My focus today is on a monumental moment in American history: the impeachment trial of Donald Trump. Together, we are going to go forward and defeat the most dangerous president in American history,” he said in a statement. Trump’s impeachment trial kicks off on Tuesday in the Senate. A spokesperson for Clinton did not return a request for comment. While Sanders and Clinton, beyond what they’ve already said, appear to be determined to let this one lie, the internet has made no such determination. Hillary Clinton, #NobodyLikesHim, and #ILikeBernie trended on Twitter on Tuesday, and plenty of people weighed in. This is inexcusable. If Bernie wins the nomination, we all need to work our asses off to help him win. If someone else is the nominee, we all do the same for them. Don't kick up this bullshit right before Iowa, especially after complaining about Bernie's lack of support in 2016.— Tommy Vietor (@TVietor08) January 21, 2020 Hillary Clinton shitting all over Sanders and implying she won't vote for him, literally one day after everyone lost their minds about what the consequences might be for Democratic party unity if you attack Joe Biden on Social Security and funny to me— Paul Blest (@pblest) January 21, 2020 Friends, if there’s anything @HillaryClinton has proven to us time & again is you can count on her to do the right thing for the party & the country. The Dem nominee will face a lot of hurdles, Hillary Clinton will not be one of them.— Jennifer Palmieri (@jmpalmieri) January 21, 2020 What Hillary has to say about Bernie does and doesn’t matter There are two sides to the Hillary-Clinton-said-a-controversial-thing coin: On the one hand, she is past her political prime and will likely never run for office or hold a major political position again; on the other hand, she has deep ties to the Democratic establishment, and she’s been a prominent figure in the party for years. Clinton, at this point, has nothing to lose — she’s been vilified basically forever — and so in criticizing Sanders, she may be saying something in public that others in the establishment are saying in private. Establishment fears of Sanders have become a trope in political journalism. Just two weeks ago, the Associated Press published a story along those lines. How the establishment feels about a particular candidate doesn’t matter as much as it used to, but it still makes a difference. Clinton is still an important figure among Democrats, and while she’s not the most beloved, she’s also not as hated as the coverage of her would have you think. A September 2018 poll from Gallup shows 77 percent of Democrats had a favorable opinion of Clinton — that’s higher than Sanders, Joe Biden, and Elizabeth Warren in a Gallup poll looking at favorability of 2020 presidential candidates from last year. Her assessment that nobody likes Sanders, however, is off base: According to a Morning Consult tracking poll, he’s the most popular senator in the country. And while Clinton may be largely out of the game, many of her allies are not. Last year, her former aides attempted to undercut Sanders’s current campaign, including pushing the media to look into his record on gun control and same-sex marriage and highlighting his use of a private jet while campaigning for Clinton in 2016. It’s also worth noting that Clinton appears pretty determined to poke the bear every few months or so. In October, for example, she sparred with Tulsi Gabbard after saying in an interview that the Hawaii Congress member was “the favorite of the Russians” as a third-party spoiler for Democrats in 2020. It’s not always easy to say whether Clinton intentionally causes a media firestorm. She has been held up by conservatives as a boogeywoman for 30 years, and she’s taken on a similar aura for some on the left post-2016 as well. But she must have known her Sanders remarks would kick up dust. And with the primaries about to begin and tensions among Democrats already on the rise, her timing is maybe not great. That being said, her endorsement probably wouldn’t help Sanders anyway — if anything, this latest tiff will fire up his supporters even more. 2016 is the election that will never die There’s plenty of arguing to be done about what happened in 2016 between Clinton and Sanders, as evidenced by Twitter on Tuesday. Both sides have important points to make. As Vox’s Ezra Klein wrote in 2017, Democratic leaders did really shape the race in a way that was favorable to Clinton in 2016. Some of that was negative for Sanders — few and oddly scheduled debates, early pledged superdelegates — but some of it was also positive, as Klein notes, because the sense that the DNC was behind Clinton also kept other politicians out of the race. And while the Bernie Bro trope of white, young, very online males isn’t exactly accurate — Sanders has a very diverse coalition behind him — Clinton isn’t wrong in her assessment that the weight of his supporters’ attacks can be pretty harsh and outsize, especially on the internet. Dare to breathe a bad word about Sanders and you risk an onslaught of attacks. Whatever the details of the back-and-forth, or the arguments on either side, what’s clear is that we’re not yet over 2016. Even the recent dustup between Warren and Sanders felt eerily similar to the last race. Democratic politicians, aides, operatives, and voters want desperately to defeat Trump in 2020, and the persistent what ifs of 2016 heighten anxieties around that. There’s also a lot of concern about unity whoever the nominee is — and Clinton’s comments don’t help that.
De la Hoya: Canelo podría pelear en mayo en Japón, Europa, Nueva York o Dubai
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Virginia sheriff: AOC's claims about gun rights rally 'not worthy of response'
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READ: Schumer amendment to subpoena White House materials related to impeachment
Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer introduced an amendment to subpoena White House materials related to impeachment.
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Boeing now expects 737 Max won't be approved to fly again until mid-2020
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Most Australian execs believe climate change will damage companies
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The fight over the impeachment rules, briefly explained
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell arrives at the Capitol on January 21, 2020. | Drew Angerer/Getty Images One of the biggest disagreements between Democrats and Republicans: when senators will decide whether to call witnesses. The Senate impeachment trial opened Tuesday with its first major conflict: a fight over calling witnesses. Republicans have emphasized that they can wait to decide this question until after the two sides offer opening arguments, which are expected to start Wednesday — the same timing they say was used during President Bill Clinton’s impeachment trial. In 1999, the Senate unanimously passed a rules resolution at the start and considered witness testimony later in the trial, ultimately approving it via a partisan vote. Democrats, meanwhile, would like the vote to happen at the beginning of the trial to guarantee the consideration of witnesses. They note that this trial differs from Clinton’s because witnesses in the 1999 trial had alreadytestified in prior depositions, unlike witnesses they’d like to call this time around who resisted appearing in front of the House. In December, Democrats listed four witnesses they’d subpoena: acting White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney, former national security adviser John Bolton, White House aide Rob Blair, and Office of Management and Budget official Michael Duffey. All four officials, who are believed to have direct knowledge about President Donald Trump’s handling of Ukraine aid, declined to testify in front of the House. More recently, Bolton has said he’d be willing to appear in front of the Senate, if subpoenaed. Democrats say McConnell’s unwillingness to consider the witness question from the get-go is just one example of how Republicans are unfairly skewing this trial in Trump’s favor. Tuesday’s fireworks began as the House impeachment managers and Trump’s defense counsel debated the rules resolution, which define the trial’s day-to-day schedule and procedures. It’s a measure that was first released by Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnellon Monday. As part of the proposed rules, the prosecution and the defense will have 24 hours each over three days to make opening arguments, followed by up to 16 hours of questioning via written questions submitted by senators. The resolution also specifies that the question of witnesses won’t be considered until the trial is well underway. A key factor in the disagreement is that senators must approve the rules resolution before opening arguments can begin. Both sides dug in on Tuesday amid debate over McConnell’s proposed resolution, as Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer prepared to offer a slew of amendments. “It is completely partisan, it was kept secret until the eve of the trial,” Schumer said at a press conference criticizing the GOP rules on Tuesday morning. “The McConnell rules seem to be designed by President Trump, for President Trump.” Alex Wong/Getty Images Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer criticized Republicans’ proposed trial rules in a press conference on January 21, 2020. The rules need a simple majority — or 51 votes — in order to pass. Because of the GOP’s current majority in the Senate, McConnell will likely be able to advance his take on the measure with the backing of 53 members of his conference. Though some of Schumer’s amendments could wind up getting adopted, the central one about witnesses is not expected to pass at this point. A handful of moderate Republicans have signaled they’ll eventually back the call for witnesses but aren’t expected to break from McConnell just yet. Democrats are worried a late vote on witnesses could mean no witnesses at all Given McConnell’s repeated emphasis on holding a speedy impeachment trial, Democrats have been eager to sort the witness question early, as considering it later could mean that no witnesses are called at all. Democrats’ focus on the witness question is driven by a couple of factors: First, they anticipate that these witnesses will offer even more information about Trump’s willingness to withhold aid to Ukraine in exchange for an investigation into Hunter Biden and Burisma. Secondly, they are using this issue to raise concerns about the legitimacy of the trial and Republicans’ handling of it, in an effort to shape public opinion. “It’s a cover-up, and the American people will see it for exactly what it is,” Schumer said in a statement over the weekend. In a CNN poll conducted January 16-19, 69 percent of respondents — including 48 percent of Republicans, 69 percent of Independents, and 86 percent of Democrats — agreed that new witnesses should testify in the Senate trial. Following McConnell’s unveiling of the rules resolution on Monday, the term #MidnightMitch, a hashtag criticizing McConnell’s attempts to hold a rushed trial that’s doesn’t thoroughly weigh the evidence against Trump, began trending on Twitter. #MidnightMitch has already admitted he’s working hand-in-hand with Trump on the #impeachment trial & violating his oath to be impartial—but his proposed rules for the trial (holding the trial at 1am??) are yet more evidence that he’s helping the White House perpetrate a cover-up.— Tammy Duckworth (@SenDuckworth) January 21, 2020 Hammering the witness question is just one of several points Democrats are trying to make to highlight how skewed they see the trial becoming. In addition to concerns about witnesses, Democrats are furious about the timing of the trial itself, which they see as hurried and compressed, especially when compared with that of the Clinton trial in 1999. One example: The McConnell resolution initially forced both the prosecution and defense to present their arguments over the course of two days, while the Clinton trial had no such limitations. Politico’s Burgess Everett reported that this time constraint has since been expanded to three days. As his first proposed amendment, Schumer is also pressing to subpoena from the White House additional documents related to the Ukraine scandal. Democrats remain concerned about the way evidence is broadly treated by the Senate rules, which don’t say that the House’s evidence will automatically be admitted into consideration, either. “Leader McConnell’s plan for a dark-of-night impeachment trial confirms what the American people have seen since day one: The Senate GOP Leader has chosen a cover-up for the president, rather than honor his oath to the Constitution,” Speaker Nancy Pelosi emphasized in a statement. The drama is expected to reemerge next week The question about witnesses will likely be settled by Tuesday evening, but it’s expected to reemerge again soon. As part of the rules resolution, McConnell has committed to holding a vote on the subject as soon as early next week. Democrats will need the support of four Republican senators in order to advance a push for more evidence, including witness testimony. These discussions could also open the door for the GOP to request testimony from individuals like Hunter Biden, who could paint a potential Democratic presidential nominee in an unflattering light. If the 47-member Democratic conference remains united, the four Republican votes will help it get to the required 51-vote threshold. “It will be whatever, after having heard initial arguments, 51 senators decide they want to do,” Sen. John Thune (R-SD) previously told the Hill. Thus far, three Senate Republicans — Susan Collins (ME), Lisa Murkowski (AK), and Mitt Romney (UT) — have signaled interest in hearing from more witnesses, though they haven’t specified exactly which people they’d like to call. Sens. Lamar Alexander (R-TN), a moderate who’s retiring, and Cory Gardner (R-CO), one of the most vulnerable senators this election cycle, are seen as lawmakers who might provide that pivotal fourth vote. Whether these senators wind up breaking from the Republican conference remains an open question. But given the unique roles they occupy, they have the power to shape one of the impeachment trial’s key aspects.
¿Por qué está recibiendo 'The Irishman' tan poco amor en las ceremonias de premios?
A pesar de sus justas nominaciones, 'The Irishman' no está ganando nada
Trump Taps Eight Republicans To Serve on Impeachment Team: Who They Are, What to Know
"The President looks forward to their continued participation and is confident that the Members will help expeditiously end this brazen political vendetta on behalf of the American people," the White House announced.
Three more inmates die at troubled Mississippi prison
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Chinese city apologizes after 'shaming' residents for wearing pajamas in public
They're sorry for all the pajama trauma.
UN warns humans risk living in ‘empty world’ if wildlife extinction isn’t stopped
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Pamela Anderson secretly weds former flame Jon Peters: reports
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UPDATE 2-DAVOS-Trump to break bread with Apple's Cook and other CEOs -sources
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Sophie Turner volunteers to play Miranda in ‘Lizzie McGuire’ reboot
She's got a picture-perfect plan.
Boeing shares plunge as 737 MAX may not get approved to return until mid-year: source
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Veteran suicide rates remain alarmingly high despite years of reform
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AOC-aligned group pressures Clinton to commit to Dem nominee after she trashes Sanders
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Q&A: What is coronavirus? What you should know about the virus behind the outbreak in China
Health officials around the world are keeping a close watch on an outbreak of a virus in China. Here's what you need to know about the coronavirus.
Greenwald in 2013: I will be more aggressive with my reporting
Journalist Glenn Greenwald vows he'll keep publishing documents after his partner was detained. Matthew Chance reports.
Wall Street loses ground as China virus spooks investors
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Tristan Connelly booked for second UFC fight vs. Alex Silva
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Who is ‘The Bachelor’ contestant Alayah Benavidez? 9 things to know
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White house counsel supports McConnell's impeachment process
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Schiff uses Trump's words against him at impeachment trial
Rep. Adam Schiff (D-CA) argues that President Trump is not allowing any witness testimony in his impeachment trial despite saying he would allow it in the past.
Migrants wade across river, trying to enter Mexico
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Taylor Swift Says She 'Didn't Care About Repercussions' When Releasing Political Post, Wanted 'To Be On Right Side Of History'
"This was a situation where, from a humanity perspective, and from what my moral compass was telling me I needed to do, I knew I was right, and I really didn't care about repercussions," Swift told Variety in an interview released Tuesday.