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Tom Brady reviews Rob Gronkowski’s ‘amazing’ penis
Tom Brady saw plenty in the locker room during his 20 years with the Patriots, including Rob Gronkowski’s you know what. Discussing the former tight end’s “great physique” Wednesday in an extensive interview with Howard Stern, Brady recalled how Gronkowski “would get naked” in the locker room with the press present. “Literally throw his towel...
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nypost.com
Column: The coronavirus has already flattened one thing: the line between work and family
The people who are adapting best to working from home are the ones who have been juggling demands all along: parents.
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latimes.com
Why the Coronavirus Is Hitting Black Americans Hardest
“At first, everybody who died in Milwaukee was black.”
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slate.com
Virginia Roberts Giuffre leaves hospital before getting coronavirus test results
Prince Andrew accuser Virginia Roberts Giuffre stormed out of a hospital before getting her coronavirus test results — comparing the experience there to when she was trying to escape pedophile Jeffrey Epstein.
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nypost.com
Fashion Nova, Cardi B donating $1K per hour to fans impacted by coronavirus
"Sometimes you gotta motherf—king ask for help."
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nypost.com
What to do after coronavirus takes away your job
Coronavirus unemployment has hit millions. Here are some resources to help. Also, what to do when your lender won't give you student loan relief.
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latimes.com
How to get groceries when delivery services are slammed
Getty Images Consider reaching out to local markets, wholesale suppliers, or mutual aid organizations for grocery help if you can’t leave the house. In recent weeks, customers across the US have reported serious issues with getting their groceries delivered to their homes. Finding a delivery slot through services like Instacart or FreshDirect seems nearly impossible as shoppers compete for a dwindling number of available times. And in instances when they’re able to place an order, some report that their groceries were canceled, incomplete, or never arrived during the scheduled timeframe. While stores and delivery platforms are struggling to meet this surge in demand, workers are raising concerns about their own safety, to the point of going on strike to get companies’ attention. For those running low on food and options to get groceries, it’s a stressful time. Grocery delivery is an essential service for customers who are immunocompromised, elderly, sick, or self-isolating due to contact with a sick person. Many states have issued stay-at-home orders to curb the spread of the coronavirus, advising citizens not to go out unless it’s for something essential, like medicine or food. The White House doubled down on this message on April 5, telling people not to head to the grocery store or pharmacy for the next two weeks if possible, as the number of Covid-19 cases nears its peak in the US. During this 14-day period, it’s inevitable that some people are going to run out of food. In some locales like New York City, securing a grocery delivery slot is highly competitive, especially from popular grocers themselves or from high-demand services like FreshDirect, Instacart, Peapod, and Shipt. The problem appears to vary sometimes by neighborhood, but nationwide, the demand for online groceries has surged. According to data from Rakuten Intelligence, the number of grocery orders between March 12 and March 15 increased by 150 percent compared to the same period of time in 2019. These grocery delivery platforms were also not built to withstand a pandemic; they function best handling a small percentage of orders for people who can afford the convenience. Now, some customers are so desperate that they’ve woken up in the middle of the night or set early-morning alarms to secure a delivery slot, Eater reported. Instacart advises customers to frequently check delivery times, select replacements in case their preferred items run out of stock, and order with a neighbor or family member through the “group cart” option. The service recently introduced new delivery functions that match a customer’s order to the first-available shopper and allow people to schedule orders up to two weeks ahead of time. Yet in most cities, it still seems difficult for an average shopper to schedule a delivery, and many have experienced complications receiving their virtual order. FreshDirect published a statement on April 6 saying that it’s struggling to open enough delivery time slots since fewer employees are working due to the coronavirus, but the company is “aggressively hiring” and streamlining its inventory for faster orders. David L. Ryan/Boston Globe/Getty Images Edward Kakembo, an Instacart employee, makes a delivery in Boston. Grocery retailers and delivery services are trying to add thousands of temporary employees to their workforce to meet demand: Walmart, the largest grocer in the US, is hiring 150,000 workers through May; Instacart plans to hire 300,000 shoppers over the next three months in US and Canada; and Amazon will bring on 100,000 workers to assist with online deliveries. Peapod and Shipt, Target’s delivery service, are also looking to hire thousands more workers. Meanwhile, it appears that fewer workers are willing to take on shifts as more news of coronavirus-related grocery employee deaths emerge. Supermarket analyst Phil Lempert told the Washington Post that grocery stores didn’t take enough precautions earlier on to protect workers and allow them to wear masks or gloves. ”[Supermarkets are] starting to become proactive now, but it’s still going to be much tougher to hire hundreds of thousands of new workers,” he said. “We’re going to start seeing people say, ‘I’ll just stay unemployed instead of risking my life for a temporary job.’” Some workers, like those at Instacart, Shipt, and Whole Foods, have also gone on strike, participating in walkouts or sick-outs to protest for higher pay, better sick leave, and access to personal protective equipment as more employees fall ill on the job. “We’re going to start seeing people say, ‘I’ll just stay unemployed instead of risking my life for a temporary job’” There are, thankfully, a few ways you can purchase groceries virtually without crossing a picket line or disrupting your sleep schedule. Local supermarkets are offering same-day delivery within a certain area, with some carving out special hours in the morning for elderly or immunocompromised customers to shop. Across the country, local restaurants have also turned into makeshift grocery stores, selling meal kits, pantry staples, and even toilet paper that can be delivered. If you’re looking to order food in bulk or share an order with a neighbor, many restaurant wholesale sellers or farm-based suppliers have started selling to the public and will deliver to your house. In some communities, volunteers have also set up mutual aid organizations designed to help those who aren’t able to leave their homes or who have lost their jobs as a result of the pandemic. These groups, which are devoted to helping meet the needs of particular groups, have volunteers willing to help out with errands and grocery deliveries. In Washington, DC, for example, there are more than a dozen groups divided by neighborhood, each containing points of contact for those who can help. A group of young, able-bodied New Yorkers formed the volunteer group Invisible Hands to deliver supplies to at-risk residents in the greater New York area and parts of New Jersey. And in Los Angeles County, local officials launched a “critical delivery service” program for seniors and people with disabilities to get groceries delivered 24 hours a day, seven days a week. While it can be frustrating trying to figure out the safest and most efficient way to get groceries, especially as the number of Covid-19 cases grows, there are options beyond the delivery services that many Americans are accustomed to. In fact, with some workers continuing to strike against companies like Instacart and Amazon, turning to local businesses for delivery might be the more ethical thing to do. The pandemic could significantly alter the way we buy groceries, even after it’s contained in the US. For now, it’s best to plan ahead to fill up your pantry and fridge, as health officials say the next two weeks will be a crucial turning point for curbing the coronavirus in the US. Support Vox’s explanatory journalism Every day at Vox, we aim to answer your most important questions and provide you, and our audience around the world, with information that has the power to save lives. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. Vox’s work is reaching more people than ever, but our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources — particularly during a pandemic and an economic downturn. Your financial contribution will not constitute a donation, but it will enable our staff to continue to offer free articles, videos, and podcasts at the quality and volume that this moment requires. Please consider making a contribution to Vox today.
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vox.com
Cuomo warns NY may never get back to 'zero' coronavirus cases
Even as he assured that the coronavirus curve was “flattening” in New York, Gov. Andrew Cuomo said he didn’t know if the state would ever get back to no new cases. 
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foxnews.com
Ariel Winter confirms she's dating Luke Benward by sharing a pic for #FirstPhotoChallenge social media trend
Ariel Winter confirmed some exciting relationships news.
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foxnews.com
Loeffler to sell individual stocks amid criticism over lawmaker trades
Republican Sen. Kelly Loeffler of Georgia said Wednesday that she and her husband are divesting from individual stocks amid sharp criticism over trades she and other lawmakers made ahead of the market downturn caused by coronavirus.
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edition.cnn.com
Column: The next coronavirus rescue bill must fix all the problems of the last one
The next coronavirus stimulus must provide more money and more fixes
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latimes.com
Elementary School Teacher Creates Virtual Scavenger Hunt to Connect Students Stuck Home Because of Coronavirus
"The kids and the parents were expressing that they just missed each other, missed doing things. So, I was just looking for a way to connect them," Jenifer Levinson told Newsweek.
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newsweek.com
'Tiger King' is the weird docu-series we can't stop watching
Netflix's bizarre new series follows eccentric private zoo owner Joe Exotic and his menagerie of big cats. Here's how it became a massive hit.
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edition.cnn.com
El Salvador gangs enforce coronavirus lockdown with threats of violence, report says
El Salvador gangs, long known for terrorizing the country’s residents through violence and intimidation, have turned to enforcing the government’s coronavirus lockdown order with threats and, in some cases, baseball bats, according to a report.
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foxnews.com
Saudi Arabian Officials Announce Cease-Fire in Yemen Amid Coronavirus Pandemic
They said the cease-fire will be for two weeks
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time.com
The Trump administration blames the Covid-19 black mortality rate on poor health. It should blame its policies.
A woman in Los Angeles awaiting the arrival of the Navy hospital ship USNS Mercy adjusts her face mask. | Robyn Beck/AFP/Getty Images The administration’s policies have exacerbated the health conditions that are leading to more coronavirus fatalities among black Americans. Trump administration officials — including President Donald Trump himself — have increasingly begun to recognize the fact that black Americans are dying of Covid-19 at a greater rate than Americans of other ethnicities. But in attempting to explain why, the president and top officials are taking a narrow view of the problem — and one that ignores the many ways the Trump administration has helped make black Americans uniquely vulnerable to the coronavirus. “We’re seeing tremendous evidence that African Americans are affected at a far greater percentage number than other citizens of our country,” Trump said at his daily coronavirus press conference Tuesday. “But why is it that the African American community is so much, numerous times more than everybody else? We want to find the reason to it.” Three administration officials — director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases Dr. Anthony Fauci, Secretary of Housing and Urban Development Ben Carson, and Surgeon General Jerome Adams — gave the same hypothesis for why this is Tuesday: That the health of black Americans is worse than the health of other Americans. “One of the things we know, in the African American community, there is a higher incidence of hypertension, a higher incidence of diabetes, asthma, and many of the underlying conditions that we associate with a higher mortality rate,” Carson told Fox News’ Dana Perino’s Tuesday. “It is one of the reasons that we really need to concentrate seriously on this particular population when it comes to health in general. Because it will exacerbate anything that comes along, including something like this virus.” Fauci gave the same assessment during the press conference, and added, “We’re very concerned about that. It’s very sad. It’s nothing we can do about it right now except to try and give them the best possible care to avoid those complications.” In the immediate term, this is true. But there are things the Trump administration could do now — and could have done during its first three years in power — to broadly improve health outcomes for black Americans, and to reduce their risk of dying due to the virus. Coronavirus outcomes are bad for black Americans — Trump could take some steps to improve them As Fabiola Cineas has explained for Vox, black people in the US are dying due to the coronavirus at higher rates than others: As of Tuesday, black people made up 33 percent of cases in Michigan and 40 percent of deaths, despite being just 14 percent of the state’s population. In Milwaukee County, Wisconsin, where blacks represent 26 percent of the population, they made up almost half of the county’s 945 cases and 81 percent of its 27 deaths, according to a ProPublica report. In Illinois, black people made up 42 percent of fatalities but make up only 14.6 percent of the state’s population. In Chicago, the data is even graver: Black people represented 68 percent of the city’s fatalities and more than 50 percent of cases but only make up 30 percent of the city’s total population. In the South, the numbers are also grim. In Louisiana, black people accounted for more than 70 percent of deaths in a state population that is about 33 percent black. About 33 percent of the state’s 512 deaths as of Tuesday morning have occurred in Orleans Parish, where black people make up more than 60 percent of the population and where 29 percent of people live in poverty, according to 2018 census data. Louisiana’s first teen death — also one of the first teen deaths in the nation — was that of 17-year-old New Orleans resident Jaquan Anderson, an aspiring NFL player, according to local reports. There are a few things the Trump administration could do right now to try to reduce these numbers. The president has been hesitant to centralize the United States’ coronavirus response, instead arguing that each state must look out for itself, and call upon the federal government only as a last resort. But taking a more active role in managing resource allocation and in data collection would allow the federal government to have a better and more granular understanding of how various populations are affected — and say, whether black Americans across economic groups are dying at higher rates, or those in select strata — and would allow it to send resources like masks and ventilators to states that have populations at greater risk of death. States have already begun doing this themselves to some degree — Oregon sent New York equipment on Saturday, for instance — but the administration taking charge would allow for this redistribution of resources to be done more efficiently. Such a strategy would also help ensure personal protective equipment is available to all of those who need it — certainly those in the healthcare sector, but also other essential workers, like employees of grocery stores. At least four grocery store workers have died due to Covid-19, and at least three of those workers were black. Trump has spoken at a number of his press conference about his warm relationship with industry leaders, including those in the grocery sector, and could — if he has not already — work to leverage those relationships into advocating for greater protections for those workers like those some stores, including Walmart and Kroger, have begun to institute. And while Trump does not have control over these companies, he could ensure greater protections for White House staff; for instance, a number of images have shown White House custodial workers cleaning the Brady Briefing Room where most of the president’s coronavirus daily press briefings are held. All of the photos show workers — most of whom appear black — doing the work with limited PPE; with gloves, but no smocks or masks. Win McNamee/Getty Images White House staff members disinfect the Brady Briefing Room stage ahead of Trump’s April 1 coronavirus press conference. Policy-wise, the president could take a number of actions as well. He could endorse congressional efforts to ensure essential workers receive hazard pay — essential workers receiving higher wages while well could help making the choice of whether to work while feeling ill, potentially sickening other, or stay home an easier one. And he could also help expand access to healthcare — reopening the Obamacare exchange, dropping its support for Medicaid work requirements, and reversing plans to allow Medicaid spending caps. Systematic racism and the ways Trump administration policies have affected black Americans are making them more vulnerable to Covid-19 Broadly, there are systematic problems underlying the issues Fauci and Carson identified Tuesday, something Adams — who is black — has spoken to. “I’ve shared myself personally that I have high blood pressure,” Adams said Tuesday. “I have heart disease and spent a week in the ICU due to a heart condition, that I actually have asthma and I’m prediabetic, and so I represent that legacy of growing up poor and black in America.” Trump often blames the federal government’s inability to provide states with badly needed resources on past presidents, saying he inherited a “broken system.” That is not true, but it is true he inherited the broken system of the legacy Adams is speaking of here, and has in many ways made it worse. The administration has rolled back dozens of environmental regulations meant to ensure air and water quality remain conducive to good public health, and has recently proposed changes that would relax environmental review requirements for building things like pipelines while telling polluters not to worry about violations of emissions standards during the pandemic. And as Vox’s Matthew Yglesias has explained, these rules could be a factor in high black deaths in the US: It is well known among people who study air pollution that African American neighborhoods are much more likely to have high levels of contamination — the result of a multifaceted historical process. The link between air pollution and Covid-19 fatality could be a partial explanation for why African Americans seem to be dying at a disproportionate rate. It could also partially explain why things got so bad in Italy, which has about double the concentration of air pollution in the United States. This is also of note given Fauci and Carson cite asthma as an underlying condition that makes Covid-19 worse. Although scientists are still working to understand why black Americans are disproportionately affected by asthma, experts have noted environmental concerns, such as exposure to pollutants and allergens found in parts of cities typically inhabited by black Americans can trigger and aggravate asthma symptoms. Essentially, having access to clean air reduces asthma risk — and the administration could have done far more to reduce that risk. Similarly, administration policies in housing have done little to help reduce asthma risk — a Department of Housing and Urban Development proposal rolled out in January would relax an Obama-era rule that required local governments to track and correct instances of bias in housing. Critics argue this rule would make it more difficult for black Americans to access fair housing and to leave areas with conditions that exacerbate conditions like asthma. And this is far from the first proposal housing advocates have argued disenfranchises black Americans and limits where they can live. Policies such as these create greater Covid-19 risk, Cineas writes, because they make social distancing more difficult, as they restrict the ability of black Americans to find, rent, and buy places to live, leading to more multigenerational households. And, they increase both poverty and economic stress — home values in black neighborhoods remain lower than in neighborhoods that are predominantly white, making it difficult to leverage property to change one’s economic status, whether through renting, selling, or taking loans. Much research has been done on the negative health effects of economic stress — and the Trump administration has arguably contributed to a societal stress among black Americans as well, ending policies meant to ensure black Americans feel safer outside of their homes, from the Justice Department refusing to pursue new oversight of police departments accused of racial bias to the Department of Education discarding rules meant to ensure black students are not disciplined more harshly than white students. Stress is an important thing to reduce because it is a factor in hypertension, another of the conditions Fauci and Carson noted is more common in black Americans and that can increase chances of morbidity with Covid-19. Other things that can cause the illness — as with diabetes — include one’s diet, weight, and ability to exercise, and one’s ability to eat well and exercise can be limited by where one lives. Tuesday, Trump promised to do further study on how the coronavirus affects black Americans, and said more data will be available. But he would be wise to listen to something Fauci said that is something of a prescription for how his administration — and future ones — can better protect black Americans and other minorities from disproportionately falling victim to public health crises. “Health disparities have always existed for the African American community,” Fauci added. “But here again with the crisis, now it’s shining a bright light on how unacceptable that is, because yet again, when you have a situation like the coronavirus, they are suffering disproportionately. ... So when all this is over and as we’ve said it will end, we will get over coronavirus, but there will still be health disparities which we really do need to address in the African American community.” And eliminating those disparities will require addressing what Fauci called “some of the real weaknesses and foibles in our society.” Support Vox’s explanatory journalism Every day at Vox, we aim to answer your most important questions and provide you, and our audience around the world, with information that has the power to save lives. Our mission has never been more vital than it is in this moment: to empower you through understanding. Vox’s work is reaching more people than ever, but our distinctive brand of explanatory journalism takes resources — particularly during a pandemic and an economic downturn. Your financial contribution will not constitute a donation, but it will enable our staff to continue to offer free articles, videos, and podcasts at the quality and volume that this moment requires. Please consider making a contribution to Vox today.
1m
vox.com
Can BiPAP machines help coronavirus patients?
New York received 2,400 BiPap machines to help treat coronavirus patients, but how do they work?
1m
foxnews.com
Stirewalt buries Sanders campaign, says senator lost 'because the Democratic Party fled from' him
Fox News digital politics editor Chris Stirewalt told "The Daily Briefing" Tuesday that Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., failed in his bid to capture the Democratic nomination because many primary voters were frightened by his left-wing populist platform.
1m
foxnews.com
Perfect English Roast Potatoes
Fluffy inside and exceedingly crunchy outside, perfect English roast potatoes are the best a potato can be.
1m
latimes.com
With ventilators in short supply, here are some alternatives
With mechanical ventilators in short supply, doctors are scrambling to find alternatives for patients fighting the coronavirus. Here are some of their options.
1m
latimes.com
China defends World Health Organization after Trump slams agency, floats funding freeze
China's propaganda machine on Wednesday mounted a furious defense of the World Health Organization (WHO) less than 24 hours after President Trump slammed the global agency and threatened to pull millions of dollars in U.S. funding.
1m
foxnews.com
Where to buy art that will instantly brighten up your place
Whether you want a statement piece or a small accent that completes a room, we found some of the top, affordable places to buy art online.
1m
edition.cnn.com
Veteran D.C. police sergeant collapses after shift and dies
Sgt. Donna Allen is the second District officer to die in three days.
1m
washingtonpost.com
Michelle Caruso-Cabrera raises $1 million in bid to topple AOC
Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez challenger Michelle Caruso-Cabrera has raised $1 million in her bid to topple the lefty superstar in the June 23 Democratic primary, her campaign said Wednesday. Caruso-Cabrera, the former veteran CNBC anchor, will report having $800,00 in cash on hand — minus expenses paid — when she officially files her financial disclosures with...
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nypost.com
How Can We Save the Restaurant Industry?
Also, Adam Schlesinger and Sneakers.
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slate.com
Missing woman bangs on door in nothing but a towel
Police in Medford, Oregon, are searching for the distressed, half-naked woman seen banging on a stranger’s door in the middle of the night on April 7. The doorbell video has been viewed more than 100,000 times in less than 24 hours. “The woman in yesterday’s post has still not been positively identified or located. We...
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nypost.com
Amid reports of shooter, police rush to Fountain Valley medical center
Social media indicated that people inside the hospital had been warned of a possible shooter, while an employee categorized it as a replica gun.
1m
latimes.com
Ram Rampage is the muscle truck of daydreams
Now this is how you put the Ram in Rampage.
1m
foxnews.com
A Look into Trump’s Mind During the Coronavirus Crisis
Trump’s pathologies give us better clues to his actions.
1m
slate.com
Coronavirus is Upending the Plot of My Novel
My characters now do totally unrealistic things, like hang out with each other.
1m
slate.com
White House To Hold Briefing As Economic Relief Debate Escalates
President Trump and congressional Democrats are haggling over the size of the next bill designed to help Americans through the crisis The White House has scheduled a briefing for 5 p.m. ET.
1m
npr.org
Joe Biden leads Donald Trump by 8 points in new poll; majority believe US is in a recession
The poll found Biden is the top choice among 49% of registered voters and Trump the top choice of 41%. Biden is boosted by self-identified independent voters.        
1m
usatoday.com
Gigantic hole opens in ozone layer over the Arctic
A rare and very large hole has opened up in the ozone layer over the Arctic.
1m
foxnews.com
Diamond and Silk’s Twitter account locked for breaking coronavirus misinformation rules
The account later appeared to be unlocked, indicating the violating tweet had been deleted.
1m
politico.com
Tyler Perry buys groceries for elderly shoppers at 73 stores
Perry picked two Southern chains, Kroger's and Winn-Dixie, that both had reserved hours for elderly shoppers.
1m
nypost.com
Saudi-led coalition announces a ceasefire of two weeks in Yemen: SPA
The Saudi-led coalition fighting the Iran-aligned Houthi group in Yemen announced on Wednesday a nationwide ceasefire for two weeks starting on Thursday at noon, Saudi state news agency SPA reported.
1m
reuters.com
The Knicks’ most loyal fan dies of coronavirus
Fred Klein, the longest-tenured Knicks season-ticket holder dating to 1959, died Saturday of coronavirus, his wife Terry told The Post. Klein, who lived in Manhattan his entire life, was 85. Klein caught the coronavirus in a nursing home, though originally it was deemed just pneumonia, his wife said. Long before there was Spike Lee, Klein...
1m
nypost.com
Neb. childcare providers hit hard by restrictions
1m
edition.cnn.com
NYC funeral homes overwhelmed by COVID-19 death toll
One Brooklyn funeral director said there are currently 60 bodies in her facility, another in Queens said he's out of body bags and has to wait until April 19 for an opening at the local crematorium -- while a third said she's keeping a waiting list for the first time ever.
1m
nypost.com
Letters to the Editor: Republicans' voter suppression takes a dark, dangerous turn in Wisconsin
The brazen act of voter suppression during a pandemic in Wisconsin shows how far Republicans will go to stay in power.
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latimes.com
Here's what needs to happen for America to return to "normal"
The U.S. — and the world — has a long way to go before life begins to resemble the pre-coronavirus era.
1m
cbsnews.com
Senators urge UN to suspend China appointment to key human rights panel
A group of Republican senators has written to U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres urging him to suspend the appointment of a Chinese official to a key panel on the Human Rights Council and to condemn the appointment of an official from a regime with a record of human rights abuses.
1m
foxnews.com
‘Substantial’ severe weather event possible over Deep South, Southeast this weekend
Damaging winds and large hail are likely, with tornadoes also possible.
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washingtonpost.com
With Boris Johnson in the ICU, who's leading the UK?
As U.K. Prime Minister Boris Johnson remains in the ICU battling COVID-19, a plan for emergency leadership succession is murky.
1m
abcnews.go.com
US STOCKS SNAPSHOT-Wall St climbs on hopeful coronavirus signs, healthcare lift
U.S. stock markets surged on Wednesday as investors were encouraged by hopeful signs about the coronavirus outbreak in the United States, with health insurers getting an additional boost from the announcement that Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders was suspending his campaign.
1m
reuters.com
Norwegian PM: Defunding WHO the 'wrong decision'
Norwegian Prime Minister Erna Solberg tells Amanpour how her country turned the tide on Coronavirus and why the WHO needs to be "built up" following this crisis.
1m
edition.cnn.com
Broadway theaters extend coronavirus shutdown until early June
Broadway will remain dark until June 7.
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edition.cnn.com
The U.S. needs masks to fight coronavirus. But supplies from China fell as demand rose
Just as medical workers need face masks more than ever to fight coronavirus, imports dropped. Why can't America get enough?       
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usatoday.com