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Google Plans To Intervene in 2020 Elections To Derail Trump by Former Employee

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Former Employee Says Google Plan To Meddle In 2020 Elections To Derail Trump

A former Google engineer has claimed that the tech large will attempt to affect the result of the 2020 Presidential election to ensure Donald Trump doesn’t win.

Talking on Fox Information’ “Tucker Carlson Tonight” Kevin Cernekee mentioned:

“They actually need Trump to lose in 2020. That’s their agenda. They’ve very biased folks operating each stage of the corporate.”

RT experiences: Trump’s win again in 2016 made the company executives to throw a tantrum and vow to derail his potential re-election.

“When President Trump received in 2016, Google executives went on stage straight away and cried – literal tears streaming down their faces. They vowed that it might by no means occur once more they usually need to use all the ability and sources they’ve to regulate the move of knowledge to the general public and guarantee that Trump loses in 2020,” Cernekee instructed morning information present ‘Fox & Buddies’ Monday.

The meddling will depend on “an enormous quantity of knowledge on each voter within the US” the corporate has stashed, the engineer claimed. The information permits Google to “construct psychological profiles” of voters to focus on their weak factors in a bid to sway their opinion earlier than the elections.

Whereas Google mentioned it sacked Cernekee again in 2018 over misuse of the corporate’s tools and tech, the previous worker maintains he was truly focused over his overtly conservative views. The liberal “groupthink” may be very sturdy inside the tech large and even the slightest trace of a conservative viewpoint could make an worker a goal of harassment and termination, the engineer claimed.

They’re very biased. There’s bias at each stage of the groupAnd if you happen to disagree with them even one iota, they’ll come after you, they’ll goal you, they’ll make you an instance.

On the similar time, there are lots of people inside the firm who’re able to spill the beans on its allegedly discriminative inside insurance policies, Cernekee mentioned, urging the federal authorities and the president to look into this matter.

“I believe President Trump must know that there are a number of potential whistleblowers in these firms,” he mentioned. “And they’ll communicate up in the event that they know he has their again.”

Google has repeatedly confronted accusations of getting a robust liberal and anti-Trump bias, regardless of the corporate’s efforts to color itself as a politically neutral physique. Most up-to-date accusations towards the tech large got here final month, when senior software program engineer Greg Coppola accused the corporate of bias and “merge with the Democratic celebration.” 

Google’s search algorithms are very removed from being impartial and designed to advertise information retailers that target Trump-bashing, Coppola alleged, although he didn’t provide stable proof for his claims other than his long-term coding expertise. He was positioned on “administrative go away” inside hours after blowing the whistle.

Read More: USA And China Vow To “Pause” The Trade War

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Mahesh is leading digital marketing initiatives at RecentlyHeard, a NewsFeed platform that covers news from all sectors. He develops, manages, and executes digital strategies to increase online visibility, better reach target audiences, and create engaging experience across channels. With 7+ years of experience, He is skilled in search engine optimization, content marketing, social media marketing, and advertising, and analytics.

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7-year-old girl grazed by bullet in Dorchester shooting, police say

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7-year-old girl grazed by bullet in Dorchester shooting, police say

One person has been arrested in a connection with a Dorchester shooting where a 7-year-old girl was grazed by a bullet, police said.

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West St. Paul police investigating after finding 2 people dead in garage

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West St. Paul police investigating after finding 2 people dead in garage

Police in West St. Paul are investigating the deaths of two people whose bodies were found Thursday afternoon in a garage.

Officers responded shortly after 3:45 p.m. to the 120 block of Thompson Avenue West, where a maintenance worker reported “the possible discovery of deceased individuals in a garage,” according a post on the West St. Paul Police Department’s Facebook page.

The officers confirmed that two bodies were in the garage, but they were unable to determine how the people died because of the amount of time that had passed since their deaths, the post said.

Investigators processed the scene, and the bodies were released to the medical examiner to determine their identities and cause of death.

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DEC officer catches alligator on middle school property

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DEC officer catches alligator on middle school property

DUTCHESS COUNTY, N.Y. (NEWS10) — Environmental Conservation Officer Charles Eyler caught a juvenile alligator on middle school property in Dutchess County. On September 14 around 1 a.m., Eyler received the call about the alligator at Van Wyck Junior High School.

The Department of Environmental Conservation says a next door neighbor, who just happened to look out her window, saw the 50-pound animal scurrying from a culvert and into the parking lot of the nearby school. She immediately called the police.

Eyler arrived on scene and safely subdued the animal to transport it to an area animal rehabilitation specialist for evaluation. 

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B-2 stealth bomber out of service after emergency landing in Missouri

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B-2 stealth bomber out of service after emergency landing in Missouri

ST. LOUIS COUNTY, Mo. – A former school employee has been charged after he allegedly had sexual relations with students.

James Jenkins, 37, St. Louis, has been charged through the St. Louis County Prosecuting Attorney’s Office with one count of sexual contact with a student, two counts of furnishing pornographic material or an attempt to furnish to a minor, and one count of fourth-degree assault.

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Colorado high school football scoreboard: Week 4

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Colorado high school football scoreboard: Week 4

Thursday night scores

Colorado Springs Christian 46, Rocky Ford 0

Denver North 60, Mitchell 7

Englewood 19, Littleton 14

Lakewood 27, Chaparral 23

Montrose 35, Palisade 7

Mountain View 50, Greeley West 27

Pine Creek 45, Discovery Canyon 7

Rocky Mountain 25, Northglenn 19

Rye 30, Center 8

Skyline 17, Silver Creek 7

Westminster 20, Far Northeast Warriors 16

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‘Ted Lasso’ Opts for a Fever Dream Change of Pace in ‘Beard After Dark’

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‘Ted Lasso’ Opts for a Fever Dream Change of Pace in ‘Beard After Dark’
Apple TV+’s Ted Lasso. Apple

Warning: The following contains spoilers

Ted Lasso is a narrative wavelength complete with crests and troughs that serve the story. After the heart-wrenching emotional reveals of last week’s episode, “Man City,” the ninth episode of Season 2, “Beard After Dark,” written by Brett Goldstein & Joe Kelly, opts for a unique change of pace.

Normally, Ted Lasso is an ensemble sitcom that follows a wide range of characters. Each episode provides further updates and developments for the journeys of Ted, Rebecca, Roy and Keely, Jamie, Nate and others. But this week, the show hones in on Ted’s right hand renaissance man Coach Beard (Brendan Hunt) in a singularly focused installment. The experimental pseudo bottle episode slots into the expanded tapestry of Ted Lasso after Apple upped the show’s episode order from 10 in Season 1 to 12 in Season 2. With greater freedom comes new storytelling flourishes.

After the crushing defeat to Man City and the highly-charged locker room incident between Jamie and his father, Coach Beard needs to blow off some steam. Alone. What we discover on this simultaneously cathartic and self-destructive journey is that the embarrassing loss is not the only weight pressing down on Beard. He and his girlfriend Jane have broken up after he told her he loved her and she was unable to say it back.

“Beard After Dark” begins by leading the viewer to assume that its thematic focus is on how we respond to failure. But what it quickly becomes is a revealing look into one man’s psyche and his attempt to grasp a lifeline amid a swarming internal storm.

Beard, a man of few words, struggles against his inner demons which manifest themselves in the form of fútbol commentators detailing his many perceived short-comings. What we come to realize is that despite his eclectic skills (“That man has had many lives, many masters,” Ted says of him in Season 2’s “Rainbow”), Beard is prone to acute self-loathing. Yet even at his lowest point of despair, he still manages to help others in typical Ted Lasso fashion. Humoring, defending, and uplifting the lovable bar cretins that glom onto his story in what becomes a night they’ll never forget shines a light upon his true colors. Beard boasts an altruistic spirit, even as he grapples with his own elusive happiness and questionable companionship.

That Beard and Jane do end up with one another by episode’s end raises all sorts of questions and alarm bells that Higgins tried to warn his friend about earlier this season. If Beard can only define his own current happiness through his relationship with others, then he’ll need more than just a new pair of pants. But the episode also leaves you with the strange and ineffable possibility that he and Jane, in their own broken and distorted way, may indeed be perfect for one another.

Ted Lasso has previously flirted with darkness lurking underneath the surface of its happy-go-lucky optimism. “Beard After Dark” takes a side-door entrance to something equally unsettling yet still compelling and thematically important despite its circuitous route. Whether it’s the episode’s play on the familiar wild-and-crazy night trope, Beard’s inverse of President Bartlet’s admonishment of God in The West Wing‘s famous Season 2 episode “Two Cathedrals,” or the sly Fight Club references, it manages to be both unexpected and fitting all at once. Bizarre and funny, yet wan and tinted with sadness.

Mileage may vary on “Beard After Dark,” but it’s an ambitious curveball for a show that could happily ride its pitch perfect feel-good formula for the rest of its days. Yet Ted Lasso is apparently and refreshingly uninterested in simply staying the course.

‘Ted Lasso’ Opts for a Fever Dream Change of Pace in ‘Beard After Dark’

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1,420 coronavirus cases found in Massachusetts schools in first report of the year

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1,420 coronavirus cases found in Massachusetts schools in first report of the year

A total of 1,420 staff and students in Massachusetts schools have tested positive for the coronavirus in the first infection report of the school year, according to the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education.

The report, which will be published weekly on Thursdays, shows 1,230 students and 190 staff tested positive for the coronavirus from Monday to Wednesday, according to DESE.

During this time last year, there had been 96 total cases reported. Coronavirus pool testing is being used in more than 2,200 public and private schools, about double last year’s count, according to DESE.

Districts with the most cases include Springfield with a whopping 78 cases, Wachusett with 46 cases, Fall River with 31 cases, Lowell and Middleboro with 24 cases each and 23 cases at Sabis International Charter.

There were 21 cases reported at Boston Public Schools.

With no remote learning options allowed this year, all kids are back to school in person full time. Across all grade levels, an estimated 920,000 students and 140,000 staff are now participating in some form of in-person learning.

The report includes the number of positive COVID-19 cases as reported to DESE by school districts including charter schools and collaboratives.

The number of positive cases for students and staff includes those who are enrolled or employed by the district.

DESE originally planned not to report cases again this school year, but changed its decision earlier this month.

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Miranda drives in four as Saints rout Indianapolis

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Miranda drives in four as Saints rout Indianapolis

Jose Miranda went 3 for 5 with a home run and four RBIs, and four Saints pitchers held host Indianapolis to two hits as St. Paul cruised to an 8-0 win on Thursday at Victory Field.

Batting leadoff and playing second base, Miranda hit a two-run double in the fifth and a two-run homer in the Saints’ four-run sixth inning, raising his batting average to .341. BJ Boyd drove in St. Paul’s first two runs with a second-inning double and a groundout in the fourth.

Derek Law started and allowed one hit and struck out six in four innings without a walk. Winner Chandler Shepherd (7-6) and Vinny Nittoli each pitched two scoreless innings, and Robinson Leyer pitched a 1-2-3 ninth to secure the Saints’ sixth win in their past nine games.

Left fielder Jimmy Kerrigan went 3 for 4 with two runs for the Saints.

James Marvel (5-7) took the loss for Indianapolis, charged with all eight runs — five earned — on nine hits and two walks in six innings. He fanned two.

Phillip Evans and John Nogowski had the Indians’ only hits, both singles.

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Hochul suspends state hiring freeze

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Hochul suspends state hiring freeze

ALBANY, N.Y. (WIVB) — The state hiring freeze implemented during the COVID-19 pandemic has been lifted through the end of the fiscal year.

Gov. Kathy Hochul made the announcement Thursday morning. It comes after she released an updated State Financial Plan, which her office says projects “$2.1 billion in revenue above projections as the economic recovery beats expectations.”

To summarize what the suspension of this hiring freeze means, state agencies can now hire without getting a waiver from the Division of the Budget. Hochul says agencies should prioritize hiring for their core missions and manage resources with prudence.

“As we continue to combat the pandemic, we must keep New York moving forward and that includes building our workforce to ensure we can support New Yorkers at the highest level,” Hochul said.

Between March 2020 and August 2021, Hochul’s office says the number of full-time workers in executive agencies went from roughly 118,000 to approximately 107,500.

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New Missouri health director on state law limiting health officials’ authority: ‘This is one that haunts me’

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New Missouri health director on state law limiting health officials’ authority: ‘This is one that haunts me’

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. – The state’s new health director said the new law limiting the authority of public health officials worries him. Another concern of his – vaccination numbers.

Less than three weeks into the job, Don Kauerauf told reporters Thursday that masks work. He said there’s not a one-size-fits-all solution but believes the state health department should provide baseline guidance for schools and communities to follow.

To date, only 46.6% of Missourians are fully vaccinated, a percentage the director for the Department of Health and Senior Services (DHSS) said needs to increase.

“Still Missouri is well below where we should be in vaccinations, we’ve got to get better,” Kauerauf, the former assistant director for the Illinois Department of Public Health, said. “That’s going to be our key. Those people that are hesitant, get them vaccinated.”

Kauerauf took over as the director of DHSS on Sept. 1, after Dr. Randall Williams was asked to resign in April. He said a mandate is a political decision and instead wants Missourians to take personal responsibility.

“The word mandate is a word I cannot stand,” Kauerauf said. “I think in the public health world, when you start saying the word “mandate,” you’re basically acknowledging that everything else has failed.”

He told lawmakers Wednesday he wears a mask because of his daughter who has various cardiac conditions and special needs.

“I wear a mask and I would recommend to anyone to wear a mask if you’re in those areas where there’s a chance of passing or receiving the virus,” Kauerauf said. “We know it does work, the mask does provider a barrier.”

The new director stressed to reporters during a media call the importance of local decisions, which is why a new law in Missouri has him concerned.

“This is one that haunts me,” Kauerauf said about House Bill 271. “This is the one I’m worried about, public health is not politics.”

HB 271 limits local orders restricting businesses, churches, schools, or gatherings to 30 days under a statewide emergency unless approved by a majority vote of the local governing body, like a city council. If there is no emergency, then the restriction or order could only last for 21 days unless approved.

“Public health is going to happen after COVID and if we’ve lost that local respect of the system, how are we going to recover from that?,” Kauerauf said. “It should be a concern to all us is that loss of respect, and we cannot set a public health system back.”

Kauerauf praised the state’s vaccine incentive program, MOVIP which has received 45,000 entries according to DHSS, saying it came at the perfect time.

“This program most certainly provided vaccinated at the most critical time for Missourians that if we did get a certain percentage of the population that got vaccinated because of this MOVIP, it was at the right time when the Delta Variant was first taking off in this state,” Kauerauf said.

Even with the incentive program, he said the state is seeing a rise in vaccinations when a community is being ravaged by the variant.

“It’s clear the importance of vaccinations,” Kauerauf said.

He said the state health department is working to release new guidance to schools and local communities but did not elaborate on the ideas. Instead, Kauerauf said the goal is to keep kids in school, especially after seeing the test results of the assessment for students released by the Department of Elementary and Secondary Education earlier this week.

“That’s alarming and understanding that some of the core math subjects where they’ve had some of the greatest decreases,” Kauerauf said. “We are going to have some documentation that we are working on now for schools, to provide some clear ideas to achieve that keep kids in schools, allowing the locals to customize to the point where it’s really addressing the needs of that community.”

According to the Missouri Hospital Association, nearly one in three Missouri children ages 12 to 17 have been vaccinated, but earlier this month, a record of 1,133 children under 18 tested positive for COVID, a record-setting number.

Kauerauf said he has been married for 26 years to his wife that is also in public health, as the chief of communicable disease for the Illinois Department of Public Health, and has triplets who are 22 years old.

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