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Twitter: Former Clinton assistant Election Message To Trump: You’re F**ked

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Former Clinton aide tells Trump he

Previous Hillary Clinton assistant, Philippe Reines, required to Twitter on Monday to inform Head of state Trump: “You’re f ** ked.”

” It’s not you vs Obama. It’s not you vs Hillary. It’s you as well as your unintentional 2 years vs America’s very first 240 years. It’s the very first time because Nov 8 2016 the whole country will certainly provide reasoning on you. You’re f *** ed,” Reinestweeted

Saraacarter.com records: Reines’ tweeted this on the very same day as his podcast meeting with National Evaluation’s Jamie Weinstein, in which the previous Clinton Assistant stated he thinks Trump will certainly win reelection in 2020 “for a great deal of factors. Additionally since minutes in background such as this often tend to not obtain settled.” Reines likewise called Trump a “fanatic of nature” as well as “excavator.”.

” The only 2 head of states in the last 85 years that have actually been refuted a 2nd term: Jimmy Carter as well as George H.W. Shrub. And also both since they had, as an indication of problem, they had major key oppositions,” stated Reines.

Nate Silver, statistician as well as owner of FiveThirtyEight.com thinks it is most likely that Democrats will certainly take control of your house of Reps, while Republicans will certainly more than likely preserve control of the Us senate.

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Governor Hochul provides Sunday coronavirus update 9/19

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Governor Hochul provides Sunday coronavirus update 9/19

NEW YORK (WWTI) — Governor Kathy Hochul updated New Yorkers on the state’s progress combating COVID-19 on Sunday.

“COVID-19 remains a threat to New Yorkers across the state, and it’s critical that we take decisive action to vaccinate more people and slow the spread,” Governor Hochul said. “We continue to implement important masking requirements to protect children and families, but getting shots in arms is the key to a safe and healthy future. Vaccines are available for free at convenient sites and millions of people have taken them, so I urge all New Yorkers who haven’t to get vaccinated immediately.”

Sunday’s data is summarized briefly below:

  • Test Results Reported – 207,697
  • Total Positive – 5,275
  • Percent Positive – 2.54%
  • 7-Day Average Percent Positive – 2.99%
  • Patient Hospitalization – 2,295 (-87)
  • Patients Newly Admitted – 285
  • Patients in ICU – 545 (-12)
  • Patients in ICU with Intubation – 320 (+8)
  • Total Discharges – 197,959 (+330)
  • New deaths reported by healthcare facilities through HERDS – 31
  • Total deaths reported by healthcare facilities through HERDS – 44,165
  • Total deaths reported to and compiled by the CDC – 56,184
  • Total vaccine doses administered – 24,671,208
  • Total vaccine doses administered over past 24 hours – 49,338
  • Total vaccine doses administered over past 7 days – 362,240
  • Percent of New Yorkers ages 18 and older with at least one vaccine dose – 80.0%
  • Percent of New Yorkers ages 18 and older with completed vaccine series – 72.2%
  • Percent of New Yorkers ages 18 and older with at least one vaccine dose (CDC) – 82.5%
  • Percent of New Yorkers ages 18 and older with completed vaccine series (CDC) – 74.0%
  • Percent of all New Yorkers with at least one vaccine dose – 67.7%
  • Percent of all New Yorkers with completed vaccine series – 60.9%
  • Percent of all New Yorkers with at least one vaccine dose (CDC) – 69.9%
  • Percent of all New Yorkers with completed vaccine series (CDC) – 62.4%

Each region’s 7-day average percentage of positive test results reported over the last three days is as follows:

Region Thursday, September 16, 2021 Friday, September 17, 2021 Saturday, September 18, 2021
Capital Region 4.21% 4.12% 3.99%
Central New York 5.03% 4.99% 4.84%
Finger Lakes 4.94% 4.93% 4.95%
Long Island 3.97% 3.92% 3.85%
Mid-Hudson 3.41% 3.36% 3.07%
Mohawk Valley 4.64% 4.55% 4.27%
New York City 2.06% 2.07% 2.00%
North Country 5.80% 5.85% 5.93%
Southern Tier 3.20% 3.33% 3.41%
Western New York 4.96% 4.75% 4.89%
Statewide 3.09% 3.07% 2.99%

Each New York City borough’s 7-day average percentage of positive test results reported over the last three days is as follows:

Borough in NYC Thursday, September 16, 2021 Friday, September 17, 2021 Saturday, September 18, 2021
Bronx 2.16% 2.03% 1.94%
Kings 2.32% 2.36% 2.18%
New York 1.55% 1.55% 1.55%
Queens 2.15% 2.16% 2.16%
Richmond 2.58% 2.62% 2.59%

Yesterday, 5,275 New Yorkers tested positive for COVID-19 in New York State, bringing the total to 2,355,168. A geographic breakdown is as follows:

County Total Positive New Positive
Albany 28,239 75
Allegany 3,981 14
Broome 21,557 71
Cattaraugus 6,675 30
Cayuga 7,828 46
Chautauqua 10,796 122
Chemung 8,956 67
Chenango 4,148 15
Clinton 5,585 56
Columbia 4,608 28
Cortland 4,783 38
Delaware 3,017 12
Dutchess 33,589 73
Erie 98,475 266
Essex 1,929 7
Franklin 3,444 25
Fulton 5,232 16
Genesee 6,017 34
Greene 3,919 22
Hamilton 407 0
Herkimer 5,937 13
Jefferson 7,370 44
Lewis 3,159 28
Livingston 5,140 23
Madison 5,338 20
Monroe 77,583 219
Montgomery 5,023 10
Nassau 205,748 357
Niagara 22,005 73
NYC 1,050,368 1,755
Oneida 25,527 87
Onondaga 45,436 207
Ontario 8,464 36
Orange 54,237 90
Orleans 3,589 12
Oswego 9,496 58
Otsego 4,130 8
Putnam 11,765 23
Rensselaer 13,180 54
Rockland 50,600 103
Saratoga 18,312 58
Schenectady 15,162 39
Schoharie 2,054 4
Schuyler 1,264 9
Seneca 2,444 12
St. Lawrence 8,774 59
Steuben 8,285 52
Suffolk 226,321 444
Sullivan 7,765 25
Tioga 4,368 8
Tompkins 5,889 48
Ulster 16,239 44
Warren 4,646 21
Washington 3,870 16
Wayne 6,868 32
Westchester 140,362 158
Wyoming 3,884 7
Yates 1,381 2

Yesterday, 31 New Yorkers died due to COVID-19, bringing the total to 44,165. A geographic breakdown is as follows, by county of residence:

County New Deaths
Bronx 1
Broome 2
Chemung 2
Chenango 1
Erie 3
Greene 1
Herkimer 1
Kings 3
Livingston 2
Madison 1
Manhattan 1
Oneida 2
Onondaga 1
Ontario 1
Queens 2
Rockland 1
Saratoga 1
Seneca 1
Suffolk 3
Ulster 1

Yesterday, 25,971 New Yorkers received their first vaccine dose, and 24,785 completed their vaccine series. A geographic breakdown of New Yorkers who have been vaccinated by region is as follows:

People with at least one vaccine dose:

Region Cumulative
Total
Increase over past 24 hours
Capital Region 740,599 624
Central New York 578,794 495
Finger Lakes 750,483 753
Long Island 1,831,667 3,877
Mid-Hudson 1,428,909 2,049
Mohawk Valley 288,739 360
New York City 6,470,872 16,020
North Country 268,371 222
Southern Tier 384,436 331
Western New York 819,349 1,240
Statewide 13,562,219 25,971

People with complete vaccine series:

Region Cumulative
Total
Increase over past 24 hours
Capital Region 680,824 636
Central New York 537,008 641
Finger Lakes 699,073 726
Long Island 1,621,423 4,159
Mid-Hudson 1,267,030 2,089
Mohawk Valley 267,101 338
New York City 5,728,370 14,372
North Country 241,995 234
Southern Tier 354,916 402
Western New York 752,479 1,188
Statewide 12,150,219 24,785
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Colorado to open four new mass COVID-19 vaccination sites

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Colorado to open four new mass COVID-19 vaccination sites

Colorado on Monday will open four new mass COVID-19 vaccination sites in an attempt to meet potential increased demand as employer vaccine mandates kick in this fall, according to the Colorado Department of Public Health and Environment.

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Vikings linebacker Eric Kendricks active against Cardinals

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Vikings linebacker Eric Kendricks a surprising practice absence

After being listed as questionable for Sunday’s contest against the Arizona Cardinals, Vikings linebacker Eric Kendricks was active for the game at State Farm Stadium. He missed practice earlier this week with a quad injury.

The fact that Kendricks suited up wasn’t too surprising considering coach Mike Zimmer’s comments after Friday’s walkthrough. He said the Vikings were being cautious with Kendricks throughout the week and hinted that he would be ready for the game

Aside from Kendricks, the Vikings were also without linebacker Anthony Barr (knee), defensive end Everson Griffen (concussion), left tackle Christian Darrisaw (groin), cornerback Harrison Hand (hamstring) due to injuries.

Meanwhile, rookie quarterback Kellen Mond was a healthy scratch, and veteran quarterback Sean Mannion was elevated from the practice squad to be the backup. In addition to Mond, rookie linebacker Chazz Surratt and defensive James Lynch were also healthy scratches.

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Fort Drum addresses multiple soldier suicides over the past three days

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Fort Drum addresses multiple soldier suicides over the past three days

FORT DRUM, N.Y. (WWTI) — Fort Drum released a statement on Sunday after three 10th Mountain Division Soldiers have died in isolated and unconnected suspected self-harm incidents over the past three days.

Additional information about the incidents is not being released until next of kin are notified and the investigation has concluded.

Major General Milford H. Beagle, Jr., Commander of the 10th Mountain Division (LI) addressed the incidents in a press release on Sunday.

“CSM Terenas and I ask you all to keep the families of the Soldiers in your prayers during this difficult time and allow them the time to process their loss of a loved one,” Beagle said.  “In trying times like these, it is incumbent upon us all to reach out to your battle buddy. Make sure they are O.K. I have spoken with our command teams and they will gather everyone together on Monday. I have asked them to address the warning signs of those at risk, enhance understanding of the characteristics of suicidal ideation, and share coping mechanisms.”

“To the Soldiers of Fort Drum, the 10th Mountain Division, and our entire Army I want you to know every life is worth living! Your life because you are a teammate, your life because you are a Mountain Tough Soldier. If you have problems, challenges, or issues there is help available from this chain of command all the way down, to help you get the resources you need. Do not suffer in silence” 

Major General Beagle and Command Sergeant Major Mario Terenas released a video focused on Army Suicide Prevention Month on September 18.

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WATCH: Broncos’ Kendall Hinton makes his first NFL career reception

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WATCH: Broncos’ Kendall Hinton makes his first NFL career reception

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WATCH: Broncos’ Josey Jewell clobbers Jaguars’ Laviska Shenault Jr. for a big loss

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WATCH: Broncos’ Josey Jewell clobbers Jaguars’ Laviska Shenault Jr. for a big loss

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WATCH: Broncos’ Teddy Bridgewater connects with Tim Patrick for touchdown against Jaguars

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WATCH: Broncos’ Teddy Bridgewater connects with Tim Patrick for touchdown against Jaguars

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Colorado-based Arrow Electronics commits to sponsor extension with McLaren

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Colorado-based Arrow Electronics commits to sponsor extension with McLaren

MONTEREY, Calif. — The tiny IndyCar team Sam Schmidt formed 20 years ago moved another step toward becoming an elite organization with a sponsorship extension by Arrow Electronics announced ahead of Sunday’s race at Laguna Seca.

Arrow McLaren SP said only that the deal with Arrow is “a long-term multiyear partnership extension” that retains Arrow’s name in the team title. Arrow continues as a partner of the McLaren Formula One team, the organization said.

The extension was announced as Pato O’Ward headed into Sunday’s race ranked second in the IndyCar standings with a viable shot at giving Arrow McLaren its first IndyCar title. Schmidt drivers have competed for championships at the Indy Lights level but never at the top IndyCar level.

Simon Pagenaud finished fifth in the standings twice, and a Schmidt-owned car best third in a stretch from 2012 to 2014 in which the team showed the potential that first attracted Arrow. The Colorado-based company took a partial role in 2015, continued to expand its funding each year since and ultimately took on an investment stake that made Arrow an entitlement sponsor of the race team.

McLaren joined in 2019 as a commercial partner and will take over at the end of this season as majority owner from Schmidt and his business partner Ric Peterson. The team name won’t change, but it will more clearly be a McLaren production with a strong partnership with Arrow.

Arrow Electronics chairman Mike Long took pride in being a part of Schmidt’s growth from a single-car team to an organization that plans to have three full-time cars by 2023 and has mounted a legitimate championship campaign with O’Ward. Long said Schmidt and Peterson were operating with a year-to-year plan when Arrow became a partner.

“We all sat down and said, ‘Where do we want to be five years later?’” Long said. “We’re going to invest. We’re going to be there with you if there’s a vision that says: ‘We’re going to win. You don’t have to win this year. You don’t have to win next year, but we have to win.’

“The approach we took was, ‘We’re going to be there, we’re going to provide resources for you to win, but we’ve got to see the vision.’”

The team was indeed growing and overcame a 2018 setback when promising rookie Robert Wickens suffered a spinal cord injury in a crash. Schmidt, a quadriplegic from a 2000 crash, and Arrow, which has built an “exoskeleton” that allowed Schmidt to dance with his daughter at her wedding, have supported Wickens during his recovery.

But everything stepped up a notch in 2019 when McLaren partnered with Arrow and Schmidt in its slow return to the IndyCar Series. The organization has had aggressive driver turnover — McLaren brass saw a superstar in O’Ward and grabbed the Mexican when he surprisingly became available — and steady growth on the track.

O’Ward won his first two career IndyCar races this season — his victory at Texas in May was the first since 2016 for a Chevrolet outside of the Team Penske fleet — and now he’s trying to give the organization a championship.

“We’re not here to lose,” Schmidt said. “We’ve been building this a long time. I think a lot of drivers and the teams, they see our cars, they see we’ve doubled the size of our resources. This is what we’ve wanted to do since 2013.”

O’Ward and Felix Rosenqvist are both expected to return in 2022, and McLaren boss Zak Brown has said he hopes to have three cars the next year. Brown just last weekend celebrated a 1-2 McLaren sweep for the F1 team’s first win in nine seasons — a fete that has energized the organizations in both IndyCar and F1.

“We’re nervous,” Schmidt said about the IndyCar championship. “But it’s good nervous. We want to be here.”

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Jefferson County health agency sues Christian schools over COVID-19 mask mandate

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Jefferson County health agency sues Christian schools over COVID-19 mask mandate

Jefferson County health officials want a judge to force a trio of Christian schools to follow COVID-19 mask mandates in their classrooms.

Jefferson County Public Health took legal action last week against Beth Eden Baptist School, Augustine Classical Academy and Faith Christian Academy, saying that all three schools failed to enforce the county’s mask mandate for students, and in some cases refused to let health inspectors into their buildings.

The health department is asking a Jefferson County judge both to order the three schools to comply with the mask mandate and to order the schools to give access to health inspectors.

In a lawsuit filed Wednesday, county health officials said they inspected Beth Eden Baptist School in Wheat Ridge on Aug. 31 after receiving a complaint from a parent about the school’s failure to follow the county’s mask mandate, which requires students over the age of two to wear masks inside while at school or in childcare facilities.

The inspectors noticed three classes of 30 to 40 students who were all unmasked, as well as three unmasked teachers and another three unmasked administrators, according to the county’s request for an injunction. The health department cited the school and sought to conduct follow up visits several times, but the school would not let them inside, according to the filing.

Beth Eden’s principal did not immediately return a request for comment Sunday.

Health officials also received complaints about Augustine Classical Academy in Lakewood after the school’s board of directors sent out an email saying parents could exempt their children from the masking and testing requirements.

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US closes part of Texas border, begins flying Haitians home

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US closes part of Texas border, begins flying Haitians home

By JUAN A. LOZANO, ERIC GAY and ELLIOT SPAGAT

DEL RIO, Texas (AP) — Hoping to stop the flow of migrants, the United States on Sunday tried to block the Mexican border at an isolated Texas town where thousands of Haitian refugees have set up a camp, but the migrants quickly found other ways to cross nearby.

The attempted border closure happened as officials also began flying some of the migrants back to their homeland.

About a dozen Texas Department of Public Safety vehicles lined up near the bridge and river where Haitians have been crossing from Ciudad Acuña, Mexico, into Del Rio, Texas, for almost three weeks. Yellow police tape was being used to block them from using a small dam to walk into the U.S.

A Mexican police officer on the Mexican side of the border said migrants will not be allowed to cross anymore. He would not give his name. But an Associated Press reporter saw Haitian immigrants still crossing the river into the U.S. about 1.5 miles (2.4 kilometers) east of the previous spot.

Several hundred were sitting along the river bank on the U.S. side as 50 to 60 at a time made the crossing to and from Mexico through waist-deep water. There were a few U.S. officers observing the crossings, but taking no steps to stop them.

Many of the migrants have lived in Latin America for years, but they are now are seeking asylum in the U.S. as economic opportunities in Brazil and elsewhere dry up. Thousands are living under and near a bridge in Del Rio.

Meanwhile, the U.S. sent three flights of Haitians taken from Del Rio back to their homeland, and that number is expected to reach at least six per day shortly, according to a U.S. government official who spoke on condition of anonymity because the official was not allowed to discuss the issue publicly. The planes left San Antonio and were expected to arrive Sunday afternoon in Port-au-Prince, Haiti’s capital.

A large number of buses arrived Sunday in Del Rio, and “many, many more” are coming to transfer Haitians to expulsion flights, U.S. immigration detention centers and Border Patrol holding facilities. Departure cities for Haiti-bound flights have yet to be finalized and are being “actively planned,” the official said.

The blockade and deportations marked a swift response to the sudden arrival of Haitians in Del Rio, a Texas city of about 35,000 people roughly 145 miles (230 kilometers) west of San Antonio. It sits on a relatively remote stretch of border that lacks capacity to hold and process such large numbers of people.

At the Port-au-Prince airport Sunday, about a dozen officials from various Haitian government agencies gathered to meet with the deported Haitians. Public security officials with the Ministry of Justice requested the presence of Haiti’s national police to prevent any potential violence.

A minibus from the International Organization of Migration also was posted at the airport. It was filled with brightly colored bags containing toiletries, hand sanitizer and hair ties.

Haitian Prime Minister Ariel Henry wrote Sunday on Twitter that he is concerned about conditions at the border camp and that the migrants would be welcomed back.

“We want to reassure them that measures have already been taken to give them a better welcome upon their return to the country and that they will not be left behind,” he tweeted. Henry did not provide details about the measures. A Haitian government spokesman could not be immediately reached for comment.

But another Haitian political leader questioned Sunday whether the nation could handle an influx of returning migrants and said the government should stop the repatriation.

“We have the situation in the south with the earthquake. The economy is a disaster, (and) there are no jobs,” Election Minister Mathias Pierre said, adding that most Haitians can’t satisfy basic needs. “The prime minister should negotiate with the U.S. government to stop those deportations in this moment of crises.”

Some of the migrants at the Del Rio camp said the recent devastating earthquake in Haiti and the assassination of President Jovenel Moïse make them afraid to return to a country that seems more unstable than when they left.

“In Haiti, there is no security,” said Fabricio Jean, a 38-year-old Haitian who arrived in Texas with his wife and two daughters. “The country is in a political crisis.”

Scores of people waded back and forth across the Rio Grande on Saturday, re-entering Mexico to purchase water, food and diapers in Ciudad Acuña before returning to the Texas encampment. With that route now blocked, that area of the Mexican city was now deserted but Haitians could be found near their new crossing spot.

Migrant Charlie Jean had crossed back into Ciudad Acuña to get food for his wife and three daughters, ages 2, 5 and 12. He was waiting for a restaurant to bring him an order of rice.

“We need food for every day. I can go without, but my kids can’t,” said Jean, who had been living in Chile for five years before beginning the trek north to the U.S.

Haitians have been migrating to the U.S. in large numbers from South America for several years, many having left their Caribbean nation after a devastating 2010 earthquake. After jobs dried up from the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, many made the dangerous trek by foot, bus and car to the U.S. border, including through the infamous Darien Gap, a Panamanian jungle.

Crowd estimates varied, but Del Rio Mayor Bruno Lozano said Saturday evening there were more than 14,500 immigrants at the camp under the bridge. Migrants pitched tents and built makeshift shelters from giant reeds known as carrizo cane. Many bathed and washed clothing in the river.

It is unclear how such a large number amassed so quickly, though many Haitians have been assembling in camps on the Mexican side of the border to wait while deciding whether to attempt entry into the U.S.

___

Lozano reported from Ciudad Acuña, Mexico, and Spagat reported from San Diego. Associated Press writers Ben Fox, Alexandra Jaffe and Colleen Long in Washington and Danica Coto in San Juan, Puerto Rico, contributed to this report. ___

Follow AP’s coverage of migration at https://apnews.com/hub/migration

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