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THE WEEK 07/19/2019 08:38
The second round of Democratic presidential debates could be former congressman John Delaney's swan song, as if his team get its way, he'll drop out of the race not long after. The 2020 Democrat's staffers recommended on July 9 that he drop out of the 2020 race by mid-August after thinking he "flopped" during the first Democratic debate and is virtually assured of being shut out of third one in September, .
THE WEEK 07/19/2019 05:55
A half century after Neil Armstrong stepped onto the lunar surface, the moon landing remains both a monumental achievement for humanity and a powerfully resonant symbol of American greatness. If you have any doubts of the latter, just watch a bunch of political campaign ads. Images from the Apollo 11 mission often serve as visual shorthand for the nation's technological prowess and can-do spirit. Now mix in some quick-cut World War Two footage (U.S. troops marching through Paris, the Iwo Jima flag raising), lay down a Hans Zimmer-esque score, and the result looks a patriotic directed by Michael Bay. So it's not surprising that when politicians want to appear as visionary leaders and make a visceral appeal to voters, their eyes turn back to
THE WEEK 07/19/2019 05:50
I like making lists. Here is one of some notably terrible people: The celebrity law professor who first made his name defending the Deep Throat guy and went on to advise upstanding characters like . The gazillionaire lawyer who bankrupted and hired a firm with the so-evil-it-sounds-made-up name of "" to discredit and silence Weinstein's accusers. A two-bit hustler from Arkansas who makes a living by shaking down sheiks and tycoons for donations to his . The president of the United States. What do they all have in common? (Beside the fact that they are all incredibly rich, I mean.) Alan Dershowitz, David Boies, Bill Clinton, and Donald Trump are only a few of the names caught up in the alleged Jeffrey Epstein pedophilia scandal. This isn't s.
THE WEEK 07/19/2019 05:50
On July 16, 1969, as three astronauts boarded a Saturn V rocket at the Kennedy Space Center with the dream of landing on the moon, a small boat drifting 120 miles off of Miami was being pelted with bananas and batteries. For John Fairfax, the lone person on board the vessel, the rain of provisions from a passing airplane marked day 177 of his death-defying mission to do what no man had likely ever done before.
THE WEEK 07/19/2019 05:45
The fury of the crowd chanting "" — send Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.), an American citizen, back to her birthplace in Somalia, that is — at President Trump's rally in North Carolina on Wednesday resembled nothing so much as the "" of George Orwell's 1984 . Instead of a video of the enemies of the regime, Trump provided a live denunciation to get the hatred flowing.
THE WEEK 07/19/2019 05:35
John Paul Stevens will certainly go down in history as one of the most important liberal Supreme Court justices. But the jurist was also significant to conservatives in a way that continues to reverberate through today's contentious judicial confirmation hearings. Stevens, who died on Tuesday at the age of 99, eventually led the liberal bloc on the nation's highest court. But he was nominated to the Supreme Court by President Gerald Ford, a Republican. And while Ford's GOP was not as homogeneously conservative as the party is now, neither he nor most of his supporters intended to appoint the most liberal member of the Supreme Court. On issues like affirmative action and the death penalty, Stevens' leftward shift was more gradual, as he orig.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 22:08
President Trump's North Carolina rally was panned by two people close to him: his wife, first lady Melania Trump, and his daughter, Ivanka Trump. Both women, as well as Vice President Mike Pence, told Trump they didn't like how the after he attacked Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.), Omar, a naturalized citizen who was born in Somalia and came to the U.S. as a young refugee, was one of the four Democratic congresswomen of color he tweeted needed to "go back" to their original countries. Trump didn't try to stop the chanting, which lasted for about 13 seconds, or admonish the crowd.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 19:01
The Environmental Protection Agency announced on Thursday it will not ban the use of chlorpyrifos, a pesticide associated with health problems in children. During the Obama administration, the EPA produced scientific studies showing chlorpyrifos could damage brain development in children and prohibited its use, but in 2017, Scott Pruitt, then the agency's administrator, reversed course.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 15:30
1. This is an early 20th anniversary gift they'll never forget. When the Camp Fire swept through Grass Valley, California, last fall, it completely destroyed Marc and Mary Taylor's home. They lost all of their possessions, including decades worth of photos. Hoping she could recover some of them, Mary Taylor got in touch with the photographer, Richard Briggs, who shot their wedding on August 14, 1999. Briggs was thrilled when he started digging around and found the negatives, telling KCRA that usually, photographers don't keep them for so long. "They were a little faded," he said, but his wife who is "excellent in editing" was able to bring back "the color and the life into the photos." The Taylors cried when Briggs gave them not only a new
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 14:28
New court documents unsealed on Thursday detail President Trump's 2016 team's conversations as Michael Cohen was arranging hush money payments to silence women alleging they had affairs with Trump. In the documents, an FBI agent says that Trump's former attorney in the days after the Access Hollywood tape was released "exchanged a series of calls, text messages, and emails" with Stormy Daniels' attorney Keith Davidson, the National Enquirer 's David Pecker and David Howard, Trump, and then-campaign secretary Hope Hicks,. "Based on the timing of these calls, and the content of the text messages and emails, I believe that at least some of these communications concerned the need to prevent [Stephanie] Clifford from going public, particularly in.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 12:46
Now that we know for certain that the president of the United States is going to spend the next 16 months running for re-election by leading fascist rallies around the country, whipping crowds of thousands into a giddy frenzy of hatred by weaponizing a demonic mixture of racism, xenophobia, misogyny, and right-wing ideology, the rest of us confront the question of how best to respond. The answer isn't obvious. Consider my long opening sentence above.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 11:15
Merriam-Webster has a bit of information it would just like to leave right here after President Trump's Wednesday rally. The dictionary company following Trump's event in North Carolina, which sparked outrage after his supporters "send her back!" about Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-Minn.), tweeted that its top search results that night included "racism," "fascism," "xenophobia," and "bigot," with "racism" topping the list. Tonight’s top searches, in order: racism, socialism, fascism, concentration camp, xenophobia, bigot. — Merriam-Webster (@MerriamWebster). "Socialism" also made the list, coming in at number two, as Trump labeled the Democratic congresswomen he has been attacking as socialists. This isn't the first time Merriam-Webster has weighed into.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 08:24
1. Netflix shares plunged by more than 10 percent in extended trading Wednesday after the video streaming powerhouse reported that it added 2.7 million subscribers globally in the last quarter, falling way short of the expected five million. The company also said it . It had been expected to gain more than 300,000 U.S. subscribers. Netflix blamed the miss on several factors, including increased subscription prices in some regions. Earnings per share came in at 60 cents, beating the Refinitiv estimate of 56 cents. Netflix said it expected to do better in the third quarter partly thanks to strong viewership of the third season of Stranger Things . []. 2. Amazon sold 175 million items during its Prime Day event this week, beating the totals for.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 07:57
1. The House on Wednesday of Congress for defying congressional subpoenas. The 230-198 vote was largely along party lines. House Oversight and Reform Committee Chair Elijah Cummings (D-Md.) said he did "everything in my power to avoid" a contempt vote, but that Barr and Ross forced the matter when "they blatantly obstructed our ability to do congressional oversight" into why Ross tried to add a citizenship question to the 2020 census. The House vote calls for the Justice Department to prosecute Barr and Ross, which President Trump's Justice Department won't do. Barr and Ross said they "strongly disagree" with any suggestion that they obstructed the congressional investigation. []. 2. President Trump continued to attack four Democratic congre.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 05:50
President Trump's attacks on four Democratic congresswomen of color known as "the Squad" this week appeared to mark a turning point in some people's understanding of the depths of Trump's racism. For example, after Trump told these women to "go back" to the countries from which they came, , a former speechwriter for President Obama and host of Pod Save America , claimed that "We're not ready for how ugly he's going to make 2020."
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 05:45
If you spent any time at all online this week, then you no doubt were bombarded with news about Amazon's annual Prime Day sale. The sheer number of deals was so enormous during the two-day event that tech and news sites across the web took to posting best-of lists, helping consumers wade through the deluge of discounted goods (and hoping to garner some referral revenue in the process). That it took an army of professional bloggers to filter the wheat from the chaff on Prime Day, however, also speaks to how difficult it is to find things on Amazon, and when online shopping in general. Amazon is notoriously tricky to browse. Products with minor differences are described and priced differently, prices change frequently, and thanks to poor sear.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 05:45
Yet again, the United States government is fast approaching the debt ceiling — a potentially catastrophic budget deadline that's also high in the running for "single stupidest semi-annual ritual in all of U.S. politics.". As a refresher: The debt ceiling is a statutory limit in American law, capping the total dollar amount of debt the federal government can take on. The problem is that the federal government also chronically runs a deficit, spending more than it brings in, so every year it adds more to the total amount it has borrowed. As a result, the country bumps up against the debt ceiling every so often. The plot twist is that policymakers can't always predict exactly when that will happen. Back in May, the Treasury Department projected.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 05:45
Food documentaries are predictable. You will see a meal expertly prepared in seconds; all the hours of labor that go into a dish will be evoked, but also compressed into a few tastefully shot jump-cuts. You will be told stories about the food's history and cultural meaning — how the Lebanese Shawarma came to Mexico and became the taco al pastor , for example — that make eating a simple meal feel like a journey in time and space. And you will visit with specific chefs or restaurants, whose personal stories will imbue the meal with a story and meaning. It's the same way good restaurants are predictable, because they employ the same expertly-Pavlovian techniques to make you want their food. One does not simply "taste" a dish, after all, someth.
THE WEEK 07/18/2019 05:37
What a trip. For the first time since, well, it happened and went absolutely nowhere, articles of impeachment against President Trump were introduced on the floor of the House of Representatives on Wednesday afternoon by Rep. Al Green of Texas, the same Democratic backbencher who produced them in 2017.

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