Connect with us

News

The Daughter of Felicity Huffman will not be barred from another SAT test

Published

on

The Daughter of Felicity Huffman will not be barred from another SAT test

Felicity Huffman’s daughter will get a second bite from the apple, like she could have another SAT test, because there is no evidence that she has been engaged in the first exam she took.

As we reported widely, Felicity paid Rick Singer $15k to get a proctor to cheat Sophia’s daughter SAT. The proctor gave Sophia additional time to take the test and then corrected certain incorrect responses. Felicity has committed a crime and will serve 14 days for that.
The Daughter of Felicity Huffman will not be barred from another SAT test

We heard Sophia want to go to college and have to pass a legitimate SAT test. This is the thing… The Security Policy of the College Board states,’ Is the College Board going to prevent people from getting SAT… when we conclude that they have intentionally won or tried to obtain or share an unfair benefit in any testing by the College board or otherwise endangered the integrity of the exam?.’ It’s one thing… Up to this stage, the courts have examined the players with an eye to the prosecution. There is no evidence-definitely beyond reasonable doubt-that Sophia knew what was happening. There would be no reason for her not to take another SAT test.

The Daughter of Felicity Huffman will not be barred from another SAT test
A representative of the College Board informs TMZ that, even if Sophia thought that he was guilty, only a6-month suspension would exist, and the 6-month suspension is over.

Another representative suggests that learners can register for the exam without any problem… But exceptions can exist.

All in all, Sophia seems to be all right.

Rajesh is a freelancer with a background in e-commerce marketing. Having spent her career in startups, He specializes in strategizing and executing marketing campaigns.

Advertisement
Click to comment

News

Broncos Mailbag: Was the Teddy Bridgewater trade a steal for Denver?

Published

on

Broncos QB Teddy Bridgewater goes from steady to heady, joins Aaron Rodgers, Drew Brees in NFL record book

Denver Post Broncos writer Ryan O’Halloran posts his Broncos Mailbag periodically during the season. Submit questions to Ryan here.

If it appears right guard Graham Glasgow needs an extended leave, do you think Denver should look for additional offensive line help? The running game never seemed to hit a rhythm against Jacksonville and Teddy Bridgewater was under heat more than I think a lot of people would have expected against the Jacksonville defense.

— Steve, Forks, Wash.

Glasgow missed the Jacksonville game (illness/irregular heartbeat) and coach Vic Fangio said afterward the team is “pretty confident” he’ll be available Sunday against the New York Jets. Second-year player Netane Muti filled in for Glasgow and I booked him for one sack, one quarterback knockdown and one “bad” run block.

As for scouring the league for replacement options, teams stack their practice squads with extra linemen because they are so difficult to find if the depth is depleted. What the Broncos have now is what they will continue to work with.

Regarding the Chiefs and Teddy Bridgewater, don’t you think the key would be Teddy’s ability to keep the Broncos on the field as long as possible? During the first game against the Giants the Broncos were on the field for 35 minutes. Do that against the Chiefs and, yes, you have a chance.

— Larry Woldenberg, Sydney, Australia

Hey Larry, thanks for reading from Down Under. The Broncos lead the NFL in time of possession (37 minutes), more than two minutes more than any other team.

In theory, playing keep away from Chiefs quarterback Patrick Mahomes and Co., is a good course to beating Kansas City, but the Broncos’ offense needs to get more efficient early in games and on first down because being in third-and-long situations plays into any defense.

What’s been the biggest difference between Teddy Bridgewater’s failure last season in Carolina and his early success this season with Denver?

— Daniel, Westminster

Continue Reading

News

State House reopening in sight after 19-month closure

Published

on

Massachusetts poverty rate approaches 10% as housing, medical costs explode, according to Census data

More than 19 months after the State House closed its doors to the public as coronavirus swept the Bay State, reopening is in sight — for lawmakers and staffers who vax up.

State representatives and House employees would be required to submit proof of vaccination by Nov. 1 to work in-person at the State House, according to new recommendations from a legislative working group.

The proposal calls for reopening the State House — which closed in March 2020 — on a phased basis, but outlined no timeframe. All public meetings and hearings would continue to be live-streamed.

Consequences for lawmakers who do not comply with the vaccination order will be evaluated “when they occur,” House Speaker Ron Mariano said on Monday, declining to wade into specifics.

“You can sit here and speculate a million different scenarios that you’d have to answer,” Mariano said. “We’d like to deal with some facts. Let’s see who’s going to cooperate and participate and who isn’t, and then we’ll deal with those folks almost on a one-by-one basis. My anticipation is most people will cooperate in one form or another. My hope is we won’t need any further actions.”

No data is available currently regarding how many of the House of Representatives 159 members are vaccinated.

Continue Reading

News

PSP Frackville releases more information on bus crash that injured 32 people, multiple in critical condition

Published

on

PSP Frackville releases more information on bus crash that injured 32 people, multiple in critical condition

WEST MAHANOY TOWNSHIP, SCHUYLKILL COUNTY (WBRE/WYOU) — More than 30 people were injured in a crash over the weekend in Schuylkill County involving a bus that was packed with high school girls on a church retreat. Three people remain in critical condition Monday night.

We now know the driver’s name and more about the teenage girls on board. State police are trying to figure out what led to the crash.

The coach bus crashed on its way back home Sunday afternoon. It was carrying 31 teenage girls and volunteers from a Lancaster County church.

LCBC Manheim says they were traveling from Lake Champion, New York, just over two hours from the crash site off Interstate 81 in Frailey Township, Schuylkill County.

The bus was one of three buses traveling together.

“This bus in particular was the middle of the three buses and just for unknown reasons at this time, it just kind of veered off,” said Trooper David Beohm, PSP PIO Troop L.

The bus heading to Manheim left the roadway.

The bus hit an exit sign and dragged it 300 to 500 feet and then the bus kept driving. The bus drove through the grass and crossed the exit ramp. It continued across Route 25, breaking a guide rail before it drove 50 feet into the woods.

Bus parts remain trapped in the trees.

“There’s 32 injured from the crash, three of who are in critical condition,” said Trooper Beohm.

State police say five people were flown to area hospitals. The driver, 37-year-old Adam Wright from Lancaster, suffered serious injuries. He was conscious at the scene and transported to a Geisinger area hospital.

Wright worked for Premiere #1 Limousine Service.

“The troopers earlier today went up to the hospital to talk to the driver of the bus to help us figure out what was going on,” said Trooper Beohm.

They have not released any additional information Monday evening. This is an active investigation.

State police ask anyone who may have been an eyewitness to the crash to contact PSP Frackville.

LCBC released the following statement on their website. It reads in part:

“Thank you for praying for those involved in today’s bus accident involving 31 students and leaders from our Manheim Campus who were returning from the LCBC HSM (high school ministry) retreat at Lake Champion in New York. We ask that you would continue to pray for each student and their families during this very difficult time. Specifically, we are asking God for the comfort and healing of each student along with wisdom and skill for the medical teams that care for them. Additionally, we ask for peace and comfort for the families of each of the girls involved. I love our LCBC family, and families pull together in times of need. And now is the time for our entire LCBC family to come together in prayer to support these girls and leaders and their families.”

As of the most recent update on LCBC’s website Monday afternoon, 18 of the 31 students and volunteer leaders have been released from the hospital.

Continue Reading

News

8-year-old to ask school district for mask mandate after being bullied for wearing one

Published

on

8-year-old to ask school district for mask mandate after being bullied for wearing one

JEFFERSON COUNTY, Mo. – An 8-year-old elementary school student plans to ask for a mask mandate at Windsor C1 Schools on Wednesday after being bullied for wearing a mask.

At the moment, masks are optional at Windsor C1 Schools. Kids have the choice to come to class wearing one or not. But for 8-year-old Everylee Cox, a student at James E. Freer Elementary, the choice is non-negotiable.

“I do it to keep people safe but not just that, also to make sure people don’t get sick,” she said.

Cox said she’s one of only a handful of kids in her grade that wears a mask. Unfortunately, that’s made her stand out to bullies, one of whom went as far as pushing her against a gate during recess.

“He didn’t really say anything, all he did was just push me against the gate and walk away,” said Cox. “I’ve seen him side-eyeing me when I wear it and when we line up at lunch.”

In a statement, Windsor C1 Schools Superintendent Joel Holland said, “All allegations of bullying in our schools are taken seriously and the situation was handled and resolved promptly.”

But it’s not enough for Everylee and her family. She goes on to say it’s happened to some of her friends too, prompting her to plan to ask for a mask mandate at Wednesday’s school board meeting.

“I mean, she’s the one having to go through this every day. It’s not me, us as parents; we’re not the ones going to school. It’s her, it’s these kids; so I feel like maybe if they heard how she feels, maybe it might click something,” said Shirley Thomas, Everylee’s mother.

Everylee and her mother will speak alongside three other kids.

“I don’t want to be silent, I mean, if that’s the only thing we can do,” Thomas said.

This comes as Jefferson County reaches the highest number of child COVID-19 cases since the start of the pandemic, with more than 237 kids under the age of 19 have tested positive.

Young kids like Everylee aren’t eligible for a COVID-19 vaccine yet. That’s why wearing a mask and getting others to do the same is Everylee’s best hope.

The school board meeting will take place at Windsor High School Wednesday night at 7 p.m.

Continue Reading

News

King Boston donates $1 million to Twelfth Baptist Church

Published

on

King Boston donates $1 million to Twelfth Baptist Church

Gov. Charlie Baker joined Boston’s Black leaders to celebrate a $1 million gift from the nonprofit King Boston to Twelfth Baptist Church, where he again plugged his plan to spend billions in federal coronavirus relief dollars.

“This initiative, symbolically important, but substantively so much more, has the potential to not only change the conversation but change the condition of the issues associated with equity, race and justice here in the commonwealth,” Baker said, speaking at the church on Monday morning.

Baker said the “windows are open, the door is ajar” for transformation spending to make substantive changes to address economic inequalities and the state’s widening wealth gap and to help communities of color who were hard-hit by the pandemic recover.

“We have a billion dollars currently pending before the Legislature to spend on housing and homeownership in communities of color that were hard hit by the pandemic. If there’s one thing we learned during this pandemic, it’s that housing insecurity is a public health issue,” the Republican governor said. “We have significant opportunities right in front of us to do great work in this space if we reach out with each other, grab it and run with it.”

Last week Speaker of the House Ron Mariano, D-Quincy, said it is his “hope” that lawmakers would agree to where the ARPA money will be spent by Thanksgiving.

The Legislature seized control of about $4.8 billion of federal American Rescue Plan Act money in June, and the Baker administration has been increasing pressure on Beacon Hill politicians to dole the funds fast. A proposal from Baker would allocate about $2.9 billion — more than half of what’s left from the coronavirus relief funds.

The King Boston gift will immediately be put to work to address inequities in the Black community and amplify the church’s work.

“This gift is important because it will help continue that work around food insecurity, the work that the Black church has always done. A place where folks have organized, a place where people have sought refuge from the storm,” Acting Mayor Kim Janey said. “The storm, still with us as we know as COVID cases continue throughout our city and throughout our country and throughout the world, but we have more work to do.”

King Boston is a privately funded nonprofit created to honor the legacies of Dr. Martin Luther King and of Coretta Scott King. Its mission is to address economic and racial inequities through service work.

King Boston is also working to install a new sculpture in Boston Common commemorating Dr. King’s 1965 speech in downtown Boston

Continue Reading

News

Photos: 4 famous giant trees unharmed by Sequoia National Park fire, fate of others unknown

Published

on

Photos: 4 famous giant trees unharmed by Sequoia National Park fire, fate of others unknown

THREE RIVERS, Calif. (AP) — Four famous giant sequoias were not harmed by a wildfire that reached the edge of Giant Forest in California’s Sequoia National Park, authorities said.

The Four Guardsmen, a group of trees that form a natural entryway on the road to the forest, were successfully protected from the KNP Complex fire by the removal of nearby vegetation and by wrapping fire-resistant material around the bases of the trees, the firefighting management team said in a statement Sunday.

The KNP Complex began as two lightning-sparked fires that eventually merged and has scorched more than 37 square miles in the heart of sequoia country on the western slope of the Sierra Nevada.

There was no immediate word, however, on the extent of damage in several other sequoia groves reached by a separate blaze, the Windy Fire, in the Giant Sequoia National Monument area of Sequoia National Forest and the Tule River Indian Reservation.

The Windy Fire has burned through the Peyrone and Red Hill groves, as well as a portion of the Long Meadow Grove along the Trail of 100 Giants.

“Generally fires can be destructive however low-intensity fires can be beneficial to giant sequoia trees. A damage assessment will be done in these groves when it is safe to do so,” a Sequoia National Forest statement said Sunday.

The Windy Fire has scorched more than 37 square miles.

The KNP Complex forced the evacuation of Sequoia National Park last week, and on Sunday much of adjacent Kings Canyon National Park was closed. Visitors to areas that were still open were warned of hazardous air quality due to smoke.

A large area of Northern California was under a red flag warning for extreme fire danger Monday due to dry offshore winds that can raise fire danger.

The warning did not extend into Southern California, but forecasters said there would be weak Santa Ana winds and significant warming — elevating the risk of wildfires.

Historic drought tied to climate change is making wildfires harder to fight. It has killed millions of trees in California alone. Scientists say climate change has made the West much warmer and drier in the past 30 years and will continue to make weather more extreme and wildfires more frequent and destructive.

More than 7,000 wildfires in California this year have damaged or destroyed more than 3,000 homes and other buildings and torched well over 3,000 square miles of land, according to the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection.

Continue Reading

News

St. Louis City and County police link three homicide investigations

Published

on

St. Louis City and County police link three homicide investigations

ST. LOUIS – Detectives in St. Louis City and County believe they’ve gathered enough evidence and information to link three recent murders in the area.

The killings happened three days apart, respectively – on Sept. 13, Sept. 16, and Sept. 19.

According to county police spokeswoman Sgt. Tracy Panus, the Sept. 13 shooting occurred just after 9:30 p.m. in the 9900 block of Glen Owen Drive.

Police responded to a ShotSpotter activation at that location and found a girl, Marnay Haynes, who had been shot several times and was laying in the middle of the street. Haynes was pronounced dead at the scene. She was 16.

Haynes had been reported missing as a runaway but was not considered endangered.

On Sept. 16, city police were called to a shooting in the 3800 block of W. Florissant Avenue around 11:45 p.m. and found the body of a woman in her 30s.

Around 12:10 p.m. on Sept. 19, officers found 24-year-old Casey Ross shot to death in a vacant lot in the 1500 block of Mullanphy Street.

The St. Louis Metropolitan Police Department will hold a news conference Tuesday morning around 11 a.m. to further address the matter.

Anyone with information on the W. Florissant and Mullanphy murders can contact city homicide detectives at 314-444-5371. Those with information on the Glen Owens killing can contact county investigators at 636-529-8210.

If you have a tip in any of the aforementioned investigations and wish to remain anonymous, you can call CrimeStoppers at 866-371-TIPS.

Continue Reading

News

Ask Amy: Insecure wife blames herself for insecurity

Published

on

Ask Amy: Woman should leave abusive relationship

Dear Amy: I have been with my husband for 13 years. I have always been very insecure.

It makes me paranoid when he texts other women, even if it’s just friendly.

I check his phone and see that he has deleted texts. This really bothers me, but he says he does it because it bothers me when he texts other women, even when there is nothing bad in the texts. That’s true.

I have made a very bad situation in my marriage. My husband is exasperated by my behavior. I don’t know how to help my insecurities. They are irrational. I know that but it gets in my head to check his phone.

I did stop checking for a while when I got into a good spot in my head. But recently I did it again. I feel like I am fighting a battle with myself and I don’t know how to win. Why do I get this urge? How do I stop it?

And how do I fix the damage I have done to my marriage?

— My Own Worst Enemy

Dear MOWE: You and your husband are in a loop. Marriage counseling would be a great idea for both of you.

However, you take full responsibility, and it seems to me that your husband definitely plays his part.

The common and often suggested solution when there is suspicion in a relationship is for full transparency.

You wouldn’t be triggered into your unhealthy phone-checking if your husband simply shared these conversations with you: “Sharon said the funniest thing about a movie she just saw. It’s hilarious. Check it out…”

Continue Reading

News

Giant California sequoias saved from wildfire, others may not be so lucky

Published

on

Giant California sequoias saved from wildfire, others may not be so lucky

THREE RIVERS, Calif. — Four famous giant sequoias were not harmed by a wildfire that reached the edge of Giant Forest in California’s Sequoia National Park, authorities said.

The Four Guardsmen, a group of trees that form a natural entryway on the road to the forest, were successfully protected from the KNP Complex fire by the removal of nearby vegetation and by wrapping fire-resistant material around the bases of the trees, the firefighting management team said in a statement Sunday.

The KNP Complex began as two lightning-sparked fires that eventually merged and has scorched more than 37 square miles in the heart of sequoia country on the western slope of the Sierra Nevada.

There was no immediate word, however, on the full extent of damage in several other sequoia groves reached by a separate blaze, the Windy Fire, in the Giant Sequoia National Monument area of Sequoia National Forest and the Tule River Indian Reservation.

The Windy Fire has burned through the Peyrone and Red Hill groves, as well as a portion of the Long Meadow Grove along the Trail of 100 Giants.

Firefighters battle the Windy Fire as it burns in the Trail of 100 Giants grove of Sequoia National Forest, Calif., on Sunday, Sept. 19, 2021. (AP Photo/Noah Berger)

A portion of one giant sequoia along the trail was confirmed to have burned, said Thanh Nguyen, a spokesman for the fire command.

Fire crews with hoses and water-dropping helicopters were working to limit damage to the giant sequoias in the groves, where there are also other types of trees.

Sequoias have adapted to fire and can benefit if the flames are low intensity.

The Windy Fire has scorched more than 39 square miles (101 square kilometers) and was just 4% contained.

The KNP Complex forced the evacuation of Sequoia National Park last week, and on Sunday much of adjacent Kings Canyon National Park was closed. Visitors to areas that were still open were warned of hazardous air quality due to smoke.

A large area of Northern California was under a red flag warning for extreme fire danger Monday due to dry offshore winds that can raise fire danger.

The warning did not extend into Southern California, but forecasters said there would be weak Santa Ana winds and significant warming — elevating the risk of wildfires.

Historic drought tied to climate change is making wildfires harder to fight. It has killed millions of trees in California alone. Scientists say climate change has made the West much warmer and drier in the past 30 years and will continue to make weather more extreme and wildfires more frequent and destructive.

More than 7,000 wildfires in California this year have damaged or destroyed more than 3,000 homes and other buildings and torched well over 3,000 square miles (7,770 square kilometers) of land, according to the California Department of Forestry and Fire Protection.

Continue Reading

News

Warren County COVID update for Sept. 20

Published

on

Warren County finds new school COVID cases in Sept. 14 update

Posted: Updated:

Warren County

WARREN COUNTY, N.Y. (NEWS10) – Warren County Health Services confirmed 15 new COVID-19 cases on Monday, as well as 30 recoveries.

As of Monday, the county was monitoring 204 active coronavirus cases, included nine hospitalized cases. That’s down by one from Sunday.

Warren County COVID update for Sept 20

One case was tied to a school district, as the new 2021-22 school year enters another week. The case was connected to someone at Queensbury Union Free School District.

Recent cases have stemmed from a combination of household and work exposures, out-of-state travel and youth sports.

“We have had a number of cases recently where people went to work or school while ill with COVID-19,” said Warren County Health Services Director Ginelle Jones. “If you have as much as a sniffle, please stay home and make arrangements for a COVID test.”

Three of Monday’s cases were among those already fully vaccinated for coronavirus. To date, 370 of Warren County’s 42,973 fully vaccinated residents have contracted the virus.

Warren County Health Services is waiting for state guidance to begin booster clinics for the general population ages 65 and older, following clinics held for the immunocompromised in recent weeks.

The county is holding vaccine clinics from 2:30-3:30 p.m. Monday at Pregis LLC in Glens Falls; 4:30-6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 21 and Sept. 28 at Warren County Municipal Center; and 3-4 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 23 at Johnsburg Central School in North Creek.

Warren County also updated its maps dividing cases and vaccinations by zip code.

1632220114 831 Warren County COVID update for Sept 20
1632220114 431 Warren County COVID update for Sept 20

Continue Reading

Trending