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R.I.P. Bob Kulick: 5 Great Songs That the Session Guitarist Played On
The guitarist and producer worked with so many great rock acts, including Lou Reed, W.A.S.P., Kiss and more.
6 m
newsweek.com
Power Five conferences reportedly ask Congress to enact NIL policy
Power Five college conference commissioners want Congress to enact a name, image and likeness policy before the NCAA or states make decisions.
6 m
latimes.com
Editorial: Stop focusing on looting in Minneapolis. Be outraged that police keep killing unarmed black men
There is anger on the streets in Minneapolis. It is understandable given the killing of yet another unarmed black man killed by police.
latimes.com
Do you know of a Covid-19 death that wasn't counted? Send us your story
CNN is collecting stories about people who had COVID-19, yet their death certificates show another cause of death. We may follow up on some responses for upcoming stories. Please share your story below.
edition.cnn.com
As a Young HIV Activist, I Hated Larry Kramer. Then He Invited Me to Dinner.
With the battle over PrEP on the menu, could we really break bread together?
slate.com
A third of Americans report anxiety or depression symptoms during the pandemic
Busà Photography/Getty Images Young adults are experiencing the highest rates of mental health strain during the pandemic, according to new CDC data. How are Americans coping with the crushing realities of the pandemic, and the economic crisis forming in its wake? Not well, according to a new survey from the Census Bureau and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Nationally, around a third of Americans have reported recent symptoms of anxiety and depression since late April. For comparison, in the first three months of 2019, just 11 percent of Americans reported these symptoms on a similar survey. It’s a sign that along with all the sickness and death, the social distancing restrictions, separation from families, and the deteriorating economy, we’re facing a severe mental health crisis too. To be clear: The report isn’t saying a third of Americans haveclinical depression or an anxiety disorder. But the survey — which was conducted to better understand the impacts of the pandemic on the American public — did include four questions taken from common depression and anxiety screening tools. More than 260,000 people responded to questions like: Over the last 7 days, how often have you been bothered by … having little interest or pleasure in doing things? Would you say not at all, several days, more than half the days, or nearly every day? Select only one answer. Answers to screening questions that signal possible anxiety or depression would normally require follow-up with a mental health care provider for diagnosis. The CDC and Census Bureau data also show some groups of people are suffering more than others. Namely: women, the young, and the less educated. Some ethnic minority groups are also reporting greater mental health strain. The trend is most striking among the youngest people in the CDC survey. Upward of 46 percent of people ages 18-29 are feeling these mental health strains (the highest of any group in the survey). Each successive older age group is less burdened, according to the data. These younger people, while not most heavily impacted by the illness, are facing extreme financial uncertainty and missed opportunities from the economic crisis that could shadow them for decades, as the Atlantic’s Annie Lowrey writes. There are similar splits between people between of differing levels of educational attainment. Forty-five percent of people without a high school diploma reported depression or anxiety symptoms the last week of April — contrasted with 30 percent of people who have bachelor degrees and higher. Latinos, blacks, and people of multiple or other ethnicities also reported higher levels of mental stress compared to whites in the survey. There’s also a big gender split. Thirty-one percent of men reported the symptoms, whereas nearly 41 percent of women did. The pandemic is not over. The virus still has a great potential to infect millions more. It’s unclear what’s going to happen next, especially as different communities enact different precautions, and as federal officials and ordinary citizens grow fatigued with pandemic life. The uncertainty of this era is likely contributing to the mental health strain on the nation. As the pandemic wears on into the summer, some people may grow resilient to the grim reality they face, others may see their mental health deteriorate more. What’s also concerning, is that even pre-pandemic, there were already huge gaps in mental health care in America. Clinicians have been in short supply, many do not take insurance, and it can be hard to tell the difference between a clinician who uses evidence-based treatments and one who does not. If you’re reading this and need help, know there are free online mental health resources that can be a good place to start. (Clinical psychologist Kathryn Gordon lists 11 of them on her website here.) The Covid-19 pandemic has a knack for exacerbating underlying problems in the United States. The infection is hitting the poor and communities of color harder than white communities. And that’s also reflected here in the data on mental health strain. As the pandemic continues, it will be important to recognize the growing mental health impacts for such a large portion of Americans — and to uncover who is being disproportionately impacted. Hospitalizations, and infection rates are critical to note. But the mental health fallout — from not just the virus, but from all of its ramifications — will be essential to keep tracking too. 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.
vox.com
Share your story about getting Covid-19 at the hospital
CNN is collecting stories about people who contracted Covid-19 in a hospital, nursing home or other medical facility. We may follow up on some responses for upcoming stories. Please share your story below.
edition.cnn.com
Memoir Recalls Illegal Pot Brownies Business That Sold 10,000 a Month in '70s—Here's the Recipe
Sticky Fingers Brownies used whole garbage bags of cannabis "shake" to make its famous Fantasy Fudge, which was sold throughout San Francisco.
newsweek.com
Trump’s Twitter Feed Has Been A Defining Feature of His Presidency. Here’s Why That Won’t Change
It was just before 1AM early Friday morning, and President Donald Trump was awake and tweeting. Responding to the looting and rioting that broke out in Minneapolis over George Floyd’s death in police custody there, Trump wrote that the U.S. military is with the state’s governor Tim Walz “all the way” and that “when the…
time.com
Cities push back as airlines seek dozens of new service cuts. Is your airport on the list?
The proposed flight cuts come as there are signs that airline demand may finally pick up after the coronavirus sent the travel industry into a spiral.       
usatoday.com
NBA sets July 31 as target date to resume games
In a call with the league's Board of Governors, NBA Commissioner Adam Silver presented multiple return-to-play scenarios and set July 31 to resume games.
latimes.com
Mail carrier brought to tears by "thank you" letter
A mail carrier in Connecticut was brought to tears when she found a letter addressed to her in a family's mailbox. It was a note thanking her for continuing to work during this difficult time.
cbsnews.com
Trump: US will end Hong Kong 'special treatment'
President Donald Trump announced the U.S. will sanction Chinese officials responsible for eroding the autonomy of Hong Kong and begin the process of ending Hong Kong's special trade benefits because of Beijing's moves to assert control over city. (May 29)       
usatoday.com
Trump cuts ties with WHO, goes after China
President Donald Trump took punitive actions against China on Friday as well as terminating the U.S. relationship wiith the World Health Organization. (May 29)       
usatoday.com
7 shot at Louisville protest over police killing
At least seven people were shot Thursday in Louisville during protests over Breonna Taylor's fatal police shooting. The rally came hours after the release of a 911 call Taylor's boyfriend made in March, after she was shot eight times in her home. (May 26)       
usatoday.com
Cuomo must respond to Long Island strip club seeking to open amid coronavirus, judge says
Gov. Andrew Cuomo’s administration has to respond by early June to a federal lawsuit by a Long Island strip club that has sought to reopen amid the coronavirus outbreak, a judge ruled Friday. The owner of Blush Gentleman’s Club in Suffolk County has sought a temporary restraining order from Cuomo’s executive orders that forced his...
nypost.com
Trump announces China sanctions over Hong Kong, termination of WHO relationship
Trump announces China sanctions over Hong Kong, termination of WHO relationship. He did not mention the death of George Floyd during the White House event.
abcnews.go.com
Woody Allen says it became ‘fashionable’ for actors to condemn him: ‘Like eating kale’
Woody Allen continues to fend off criticism about his past and is sending a message to actors persistent in denouncing him.
foxnews.com
Navy builds 10 new heavily armed frigate warships
The Navy’s vision and mission scope for its emerging new combat-capable frigate includes the ability to destroy swarming small boat attacks, operate undersea and aerial drones, support carrier strike groups, conduct disaggregated operations, attack enemies with an over-the-horizon missile and engage in advanced surface and anti-submarine warfare.
foxnews.com
Family gets creative to hug grandmother battling cancer
edition.cnn.com
Wife of murder victim finds comfort in letter
edition.cnn.com
Pop-up prom livens up quarantine time for teens
edition.cnn.com
Man keeps bakery running to help employees
edition.cnn.com
Homeless student graduates as valedictorian
edition.cnn.com
Couple wins boathouse fight against state agency
edition.cnn.com
Robotic cats are perfect companions for seniors
edition.cnn.com
Woman boosts local businesses during COVID-19
edition.cnn.com
Former pro wrestler retires after 55 years at job
edition.cnn.com
Oh great, now we’re running out of bikes
Angela Weiss/AFP via Getty Images Demand for bikes is surging, but the supply chain is still catching up. Last week, I realized my decade-old Mongoose bike was falling apart. Its brakes honked like an aggrieved bird, and the back frame had bent enough that a repair shop called it a significant safety issue. So, anticipating several months of traveling by bike, I started to call my local shops to see what was available. It didn’t take long for me to realize I was not alone in seeking out a new mode of transportation for the pandemic. When I finally found a store that had a bike in my price range and size, there was just one left, and it was still being assembled. The bike shop owners told me they’d never seen sales like this and were struggling to get more supply. This struck me as peculiar, since I’ve now also come across viral videos of bikes being put out of service and dropped in a dumpster: Heard the decision may lie with @limebike instead of @JUMPbyUber. Maybe someone has a contact that can see value in a better outcome? Keep the message going! #CreateChange #SenselessWaste #BikesForKids pic.twitter.com/TeMIpQ1hi3— Cris Moffitt (@CrisMoffitt) May 27, 2020 It turns out the bike situation is complicated. Bike shops are running out of bikes, and at least one bike-share company is shredding some of its inventory. Jump by Uber, the company whose bikes are featured above, sent thousands of its e-bikes and scooters to be recycled in early May — Uber has said they were old and had safety issues — while others have been transferred to the e-scooter company Lime, in which Uber recently made a sizable $170 million investment. Still, bikes have quickly become one of the best ways for many people to get around. Across the country, many bike shops have been classified as essential businesses, and some delivery workers who have continued to work during pandemic have used bikes and e-bikes to travel from place to place. Meanwhile, others have turned to bike-share programs like CitiBike and Lyft, which are offering free memberships to front-line workers. Warmer weather and the reopening of various businesses throughout the United States has more people looking to buy bicycles, so much so that bike shops are now worried about running out of stock. The NPD Group, a market research firm, estimates that the cycling business has seen sales rise by more than 30 percent since the first quarter of this year. Sales for adult lifestyle bikes more than doubled in March, while sales for transit and mountain bikes also grew that month. Meanwhile, some cities are making room for an anticipated surge in cyclists, adding extra bike lines while closing off entire streets to cars. It’s unclear how long the bike shortage will last or whether peoples’ transportation habits are really changing forever. In the meantime, we’ve broken down what got us to this point. The bike supply chain wasn’t prepared As the US began to shut down earlier this year, Trek Bikes began preparing its shops and customers for a dip in business. Even when bike stores were declared essential businesses, they prepared to adjust their shops for social distancing, expecting only a limited amount of traffic. Then, in the first week of April, web visits to the Trek website started spiking, and the company’s brand director, Eric Bjorling, noticed that the number of people searching for local bikes shops was growing. “We thought that might be an anomaly” Bjorling told Recode. “But then it just kept happening.” Now, he says, sales are booming. “Lo and behold, we’re in the midst of one of the biggest bike booms in the United States’ history,” Bjorling said. But just because people are looking for bikes doesn’t mean they’re available. Jenn Dice, the chief operating officer of PeopleforBikes, a bike advocacy organization, says that bike shops will typically order more bikes based on their sales from the year before and their pre-existing inventory. No one had anticipated a pandemic. Meanwhile, many of the factories in Asia — which Bjorling calls the “center of the supply chain” — shut down due to the pandemic. These factories produce not only fully assembled bikes but also bike components, like tires, wheels, and handlebars. So when they closed down, the supply of all kinds of bike-related goods coming into the US plummeted. On top of all that, China’s tariff battle with the Trump administration had already disrupted bike manufacturing as some companies looked to move production out of the country. “Probably about 90 to 95 percent of our US bikes come from China, and with Chinese New Year and with coronavirus, everything was shut down for weeks,” says Dice. “That, of course, delayed production, and it took a long time to get back up and running.” Bjorling also bemoaned the factory shutdowns in China but remains optimistic about future production. “The nice little silver lining to that is those factories have been up and running,” he said, “and those bikes are on the way.” Others were more cautious. Mehdi Farsi, the co-founder of the Arizona-based Bicycle Co., says his company already sold out all of its preorders for June. The bikes people were purchasing in May, he says, would have been produced back in February or January. “The lead time for most bike manufacturers — at least in our case — is 90 to 120 days when things are up and running,” Farsi said. Imbert Jimenez, the head of Master Bike Shop in Manhattan, is also dealing with shortages, especially for more affordable models. Noam Galai/Getty Images Bike-sharing companies are seeing mixed success as stay-at-home orders have discouraged people from commuting. “The only bike you can get is over $2,000,” Jimenez said. He added that getting new stock will be “almost impossible” and likely won’t happen until September or October. Meanwhile, increased interest in biking also has bike shops struggling to keep up demand for maintenance services. Master Bike Shop currently has a 10-day backlog of repairs. How people are using bike shares is changing Bike-share companies don’t appear to be seeing quite the same enthusiastic rush of new customers as bike shops. Many are still recovering from the negative impact of stay-at-home and social distancing measures, and are still looking out for how the pandemic could shift how people travel around cities. It’s possible that people prefer to buy their own bikes because they’re fearful of touching a bike that’s used by strangers, though companies had also promised to improve sanitation amid the pandemic. For now, the numbers don’t look good. A Lyft spokesperson told Recode that, while there were more than 1.7 million rides on Citi Bikes in April 2019, there were fewer than 700,000 in April this year. The year-over-year comparison in ridership is similar for May, though demand seems to be rebounding somewhat. There are signs of distress elsewhere in the micromobility industry. A company called Zagster is pulling its bikes out of several communities across the country, including from smaller cities in Colorado, Georgia, Virginia, and Wisconsin. Meanwhile, the scooter companies Lime and Bird have, together, laid off hundreds of workers. And then there’s Jump by Uber. Earlier this week, video on social media spread of the company’s signature red bikes being loaded into a dumpster in North Carolina, frustrating bike advocates. The situation was a bit more complicated than Jump just trashing a bunch of bikes. In early May, Uber invested $140 million in Lime and, as part of the deal, transferred the Jump division to Lime. “As part of our recent deal, Lime took possession of tens of thousands of new model Jump bikes and scooters,” an Uber spokesperson told Recode. “We explored donating the remaining, older-model bikes, but given many significant issues — including maintenance, liability, safety concerns, and a lack of consumer-grade charging equipment — we decided the best approach was to responsibly recycle them.” Meanwhile, Jump service has been suspended in many cities, and in some places it’s unclear if their bikes will ever return to use. According to the Washington Post, Lime is currently operating in only 20 or so markets, which is a fraction of the 120 markets where its bikes are normally available. When asked whether a more permanent shift to work from home could threaten the company’s long-term business model, David Spielfogel, chief policy officer at Lime, told Recode that he wasn’t worried. “The data we’re seeing from our first few weeks suggests that people are probably relying on micromobility even more now to run their daily activities,” Spielfogel said. So, if you want to take a ride this weekend, your best bet might be a bike-share program. That is, of course, assuming you don’t live in a city that recently got abandoned by these sometimes struggling companies. But if you’re still looking to buy your own bike, Bjorling recommends getting in touch with your local bike shop as soon as you can as there might be a wait. There’s also nothing wrong with buying a used bike off Craigslist or just repairing your rusty old bike if it’s still workable. “That’s just a great way to kind of get up and riding while you’re waiting for a new bike,“ Bjorling says. “The worst thing that can happen to a bike is if it just sits unused in a garage.“ Open Sourced is made possible by Omidyar Network. All Open Sourced content is editorially independent and produced by our journalists. 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.
vox.com
CDC Director Claims New Analysis Exonerates Agency On Testing Delay
CDC chief Robert Redfield says that earlier testing for the coronavirus would have been like "looking for a needle in a haystack." But others health experts dispute his assertion.
npr.org
Racist attacks are mounting, but in L.A., Taiwanese Americans are among the first to help
Asian Americans are facing attacks and insults during the pandemic, writes former Taiwanese Ambassador Abraham Wen-Shang Chu. But Taiwanese Americans have been among the first to help relief efforts — a clear reminder that we're all in this together.
edition.cnn.com
Coronavirus hot spot Los Angeles can reopen restaurants, salons, Gov. Newsom says
Los Angeles can now reopen its restaurants, barbershops and hair salons for sit-down service, California officials said Friday — even though the county is still the epicenter of the state’s coronavirus outbreak. The move by Gov. Gavin Newsom lets LA join the vast majority of California’s other counties, where restaurants and hair salons have already...
nypost.com
CNN reporter talks about his arrest during Minneapolis protest
CNN correspondent Omar Jimenez and his crew were arrested on live TV while covering the protests in Minneapolis early Friday. They were later released. Jimenez spoke about what happened with CBSN Minnesota.
cbsnews.com
Britain may offer "path to citizenship" for nearly 3 million in Hong Kong
Britain is prepared to offer extended visa rights and a pathway to citizenship for almost 3 million Hong Kong residents in response to China's push to impose national security legislation in the former British colony.
reuters.com
Trump Says U.S. ‘Terminating’ Relationship With the World Health Organization Over Its Coronavirus Response
Trump said the US would be severing ties with WHO because China has “total control” over the global organization
time.com
MTA ‘confounded’ by CDC push for people to avoid mass transit
MTA Chairman Pat Foye on Friday blasted a new CDC guidance that businesses encourage employees to avoid mass transit. “The CDC’s latest guidance marks yet another confounding recommendation from the nation’s top health authority,” Foye said in a statement. “Encouraging people, especially those without cars and in congested areas like New York, not to take...
nypost.com
Trump’s Assault on Twitter’s Free Speech Should Disgust Supporters of Citizens United
By labeling Trump’s tweets false or dangerous, Twitter is engaging in core First Amendment expression.
slate.com
Full coverage: The nation reacts to George Floyd's death
The death of George Floyd sparked protests in Minneapolis, Los Angeles and New York. The officer who knelt on Floyd's neck was charged with third-degree murder and manslaughter on Friday.
latimes.com
43 online camp alternatives and online summer camps for preschoolers to teens
From online summer camps to camps-in-a-box to good old fashioned hands-on camp activities, consider this your guide to summer camp salvation.
edition.cnn.com
France Eases Some Pandemic Restrictions And Will Reopen Restaurants, Bars And Parks
"It will be so nice to be able to go lie on the grass in a park and have a picnic or to sit at a sidewalk cafe again," says a Paris resident. Restaurants and bars will reopen with restrictions June 2.
npr.org
Woman drives vehicle into protesters at George Floyd rally in Denver
The black SUV entered a street that had been closed. A man jumped on the hood to avoid being run over, then jumped off and was later struck.        
usatoday.com
Dana White says it's no lie: Jon Jones wants Deontay Wilder money for Francis Ngannou fight
UFC president Dana White refutes Jon Jones recent accusations, says Jones asked for Deontay Wilder money for Francis Ngannou fight.        Related StoriesGilbert Burns has no issue fighting friend Kamaru Usman for title: 'We're talking about opportunities'UFC on ESPN 9 weigh-ins video highlights, photos from Las VegasLeon Edwards fires back at Tyron Woodley: Your rapping career is the biggest 'L' 
usatoday.com
The racist history of Trump’s “When the looting starts, the shooting starts” tweet
US President Donald Trump speaks in the Oval Office before signing an executive order related to regulating social media on May 28, 2020, in Washington, DC. | Doug Mills-Pool/Getty Images Several prominent segregationists have used the phrase while cracking down on black protesters since the civil rights era. On Friday afternoon, President Donald Trump attempted to backtrack on a tweet that appeared to threaten violence against black Americans protesting the police killing of George Floyd in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Earlier in the day, Trump insinuated that he would bring in the military to quell any violence or looting if the situation wasn’t brought under control by Minnesota’s Democratic Gov. Tim Walz soon. “When the looting starts, the shooting starts,” the president tweeted Friday. Twitter flagged the tweet for violating its rules against inciting violence. About 13 hours later, Trump tried to walk back the phrase on Twitter by claiming he meant that when looting starts, people end up getting shot. “Looting leads to shooting, and that’s why a man was shot and killed in Minneapolis on Wednesday night - or look at what just happened in Louisville with 7 people shot,” he tweeted. ....It was spoken as a fact, not as a statement. It’s very simple, nobody should have any problem with this other than the haters, and those looking to cause trouble on social media. Honor the memory of George Floyd!— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) May 29, 2020 Trump tried to brush off those criticizing his use of the phrase as “haters” who are “looking to cause trouble.” Notably, he did not try to walk back the use of the slur “thugs” in the same tweet. This change of course — and refusal to admit such change — is an attempt by the president to gaslight the American public. Nowhere in his original tweets did he mention anyone getting shot. He also threatened to bring in the military to get the uprising under control. The phrase, as many people on Twitter noted Friday, has racist origins dating back to the civil rights era. It was first said by then-Miami police chief Walter Headley in a December 1967 press conference announcing a new, tougher policy for policing the city’s black neighborhoods. 1/ This line in Trump’s tweet: “when the looting starts, the shooting starts”... is a quote from Miami Police Chief Walter HeadleyIn Dec 1967, months before riots at GOP Convention in Miami, Headley used that quote to announce “get tough” policy for policing black neighborhoods— igorvolsky (@igorvolsky) May 29, 2020 “This is a war,” Headley said at the press conference in response to a recent rise in crime in the city. “We have the weapons to defeat crime. Not to use them is a crime in itself.” Headley put in place an oppressive police regime, which included what we now call “stop and frisk” policies, extensive officer use of shotguns, and police dogs. “We don’t mind being accused of police brutality,” he was quoted as saying in the New York Times at the time. “They haven’t seen anything yet” The brutal new tactics did initially result in a drop in crime, so much so that they were favorably cited in a House Select Committee report on Martin Luther King Jr.’s death (a portion of which blamed King for his own murder) in 1978. But resentment over the oppressive police policy led to riots in the city after King’s death, and again in 1980 after a black man, Arthur McDuffie, was beaten into a coma by a white Dade County police officer. Though Healey is often given credit for the phrase, professor Clarence Lusane of Howard University told WBUR that the phrase may have first been said by Eugene “Bull” Connor, a segregationist public safety commissioner in Birmingham, Alabama, who ordered the use of police dogs and fire hoses against black protesters. Segregationist former Alabama governor and presidential candidate George Wallace also reportedly used the phrase. Trump has a history of such tactics; several weeks ago, he claimed his comments about injecting disinfectant to kill Covid-19 were “sarcasm.” At a news conference in 2019, he lied so often — about everything from Labor Secretary Alex Acosta’s involvement in the Jeffrey Epstein case to whether Article II of the US Constitution gives him unlimited power — that Vox’s Aaron Rupar called it a “master class in gaslighting.” This is the same president who flipped back and forth about white supremacist marchers in Charlottesville, Virginia, in 2017, saying there were “very fine people” among both the marchers and the counterprotesters. 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.
vox.com
N.Y.C. Is Expected to Begin Reopening June 8: Live Updates
Governor Cuomo said he thought the city would meet health benchmarks by then. He also cleared five upstate regions for broader reopening.
nytimes.com
'Egregious and unacceptable' alligator incident being investigated in South Carolina
A South Carolina town is investigating how a massive alligator was removed from a mini-golf course this week, according to local officials.
foxnews.com
Flynn, Kislyak transcripts transmitted to Congress after DNI declassification
Director of National Intelligence John Ratcliffe has transmitted declassified transcripts of phone conversations between then-incoming White House national security adviser Michael Flynn and then-Russian Ambassador Sergey Kislyak in December 2016 to Capitol Hill on Friday, Fox News has learned. 
foxnews.com
Whether the President Understands the Racist History of “Looting and Shooting” Is Beside the Point
Don’t take him literally or seriously, they smirk.
slate.com