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COVID Response Cuomo is pushing itself Washington post Blames Fox News



COVID Response Cuomo is pushing itself Washington post Blames Fox News

For The Washington Post, the opinion hosts of Fox News represent a kind of alternative governing junta, a Svengalis council whose indignation is the music of the King.

It is a peculiar theoretical structure that, of course, not only implies that neither side will draw conclusions apart from each other but also very much reverses the relationship.

It’s not an unusual pattern, and not just within the walls of K Street headquarters of The Washington Post: President Donald Trump doesn’t practice his own business. Rather he sits facing Blanco in front of a Television that has been piled on the same screen inside the Oval Office all day. This implies by extension that they are in charge. After all, the President seeking to restart the nation after the coronavirus epidemic, he is in charge according to this story.

Another example:’ The Fox News whipsaw on coronaviruses: in another swerve, hosts are pressuring Trump to avert a shutdown.’

If a “whipsaw” on COVID-19 is grim, you ask what The Post people say they make with it, as they announce that Trump’s travel sanctions on China at the end of January ought to stay indefinitely, including going overseas to do something but shopping or medication. But for now, don’t mind that.

“Hosts have already been scoffing at the impending coronavirus epidemic for weeks last week before President Trump realizes that the pandemic is extremely serious and announces a nationwide eruption to combat it,” the article said. “So now, the analysts at Fox have once again changed their minds-and Trump is listening.

“Earlier this week, leading figures from the Cable Network encouraged the President to lift restrictions to get workers back to work, although that would be a danger to public safety.

“Trump expresses the expectation that companies will reopen after the 15-day duration of stay at home for the federal government expired on Monday and may also have urged them to do so. Tuesday evening, Steven Hilton, one of the hosts for Fox News ‘ weekend, said that it was time to start bringing American residents back to work, commenting on the term, “Cure is worse than illness.” Hours later, Trump said this: WE ARE NOT Having THE C. Trump made his thoughts known during the Fox styling interview, saying he needed Easter — April 12.

— Donald J. Trump (you have him now, News, March 23, 2020, Hey! Writers Paul Farhi and Sarah Ellison observed the common thread that followed Hilton in the days after, with policy officials including Larry Kudlow speaking on Fox News explaining whether the cure shouldn’t be worse than the illness, like Sean Hannity, Tucker Carlson, and Laura Ingraham.

It is not the most logical theory except in a vacuum. When I glance at his show at Fox News on a Sunday, it is a reminder that maybe I should go with my dog or spend more time with my wife instead of spending more time reading the newspapers. With all due regard for Steve Hilton, a guy much more productive than I am. The chairman has no horse to play on, so I don’t think his feelings are so different.

RELATED: Crushes Left’s narrative, Fauci Comes Out on the potentially risky Easter ‘ deadline,’ but it’s not speculation. This opening monologue was provided by Steve Hilton on Sunday night. The New York Times wrote an Op-Ed two days ago, “Is Our War on Coronavirus Worse than the Disease?”Dr David L Katz challenged the recommendations on social distancing in this essay and suggested that, by having younger and-at-risk populations back to functioning early, we may minimize the financial harm from the disease.

Katz, founding director of the Yale-Griffin Preventive Research Center, wrote: “What we know so far concerning the coronavirus makes the theoretical use of a” herd immunity “solution, a technique that is seen as a positive secondary result in the Netherlands and brief in the United Kingdom specific.”

“To date, South Korean statistics show that 99 percent of active infections in the general population are’ normal’ and do not need specific medical attention,” he said. “It is very difficult for them to detect coronavirus. “The limited number of situations seeking such programs was particularly clustered between 60 and older, and therefore the elderly. Many related findings tend to be the risk of mortality for individuals above 70 years of age three times more for those between 60 and 79 years and those above 80 years of age almost double the death rate for the aged between 70 to 79 years. It was a curious and very strong word choice, in as it referred to a Fortune job which criticized Katz, but did not specifically disprove many of the evidence he used. Katz’s piece was contested by many experts.

Would you think Donald Trump has affected Fox News on coronavirus thinking?

Perhaps The Times saw, as it reported in the wrap-up on Wednesdays, that Katz’s “White House took care of opinions.” (The Republicans go! “Seizing” again on things!) Clearly opposition was therefore excessive.

Fox News also shows that it happened close to Hilton’s sunday monologue if Trump’s coronavirus policies are dictated by Fox News, you also know who else could have done that? State. Andrew Cuomo of New York.

In the Albany Business-Review on Monday, Cuomo said it was time to “bring back the founder in business innovation,” and he said in one of his Marathon press conferences that he was responsible for closing down the economy. “We will therefore prepare a tipping point for economic stability.

“You can’t really hinder the economy. And we need to continue wondering, will everyone stay out of work?”Today, it occurred at a more exclusion than Trump’s tweet from Hilton’s monolog, but not by much. It begs the question— does anyone get Fox News orders? Another meets Tucker Carlson’s head, so clearly it’s just hypnosis.

If you like to see, it is hard to say that Fox news commentators have not said exactly what they think of other Republicans— like those in the White House — is entirely different. Nor is it too different from what other scientists and epidemiologists claim.

You don’t really accept this, so the writer isn’t co-signing it. Albeit, it seems to be too tempting to disregard the perception that Fox News is a possible leader in White House reform, albeit doubtful.

There are so many issues with this piece of dog-ism, that it is not uncommon to begin the notion that we have to restart business as quickly as possible. The number of people who are on the unemployment line indicates that the lockout is desperately over. Therefore, why would the same thing not be done about Cuomo because “the debate for, and may have also promoted” Trump’s Fox News?

The response is clear— yet the fact that there are cases outside of the Farhi and Ellison theory is indication that they were poxed.

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Avalanche escapes Kings to sweep Southern California road trip



Avalanche escapes Kings to sweep Southern California road trip

LOS ANGELES — The Avalanche wasn’t nearly at its best but used strong goaltending and timely goals to finish 2-0 on its Southern California road trip.

The Avs capped their SoCal sweep with a 4-1 victory on Thursday against the Los Angeles Kings at Arena. Western Conference-leading Colorado, despite being outplayed through the first two periods, extended its points streak to 11 games (10-0-1).

A night after goalie Pavel Francouz made 34 saves in a 2-0 victory against the Ducks in Anaheim, goalie Darcy Kuemper made 40 saves against the Kings. The Avs got goals from forwards Mikko Rantanen (power play), Kiefer Sherwood and Nicolas Aube-Kubel — the latter seconds after Colorado killed off L.A.’s fifth power play.

Defenseman Devon Toews added an empty-net goal in the waning moments.

The Avs, who finished 1-of-1 on the power play and 4-for-5 on the penalty kill, took a 3-1 lead at 4:11 of the third period after killing Aube-Kubel’s high-sticking minor. Seconds after Aube-Kubel was released from the penalty box, forward Logan O’Connor gained possession of the puck and spotted Aube-Kubel in the neutral zone. He skated in on a breakaway and beat goalie Jonathan Quick with the wrist shot.

Kuemper improved to 9-0-1 in his last 12 appearances — his new career-long streak without a regulation loss. He is 14-1-1 in his last 19 games.

The Avs, who went 7-1 against the Kings last season, only mustered 15 shots through two periods in their first meeting against L.A. in 2021-22. The Kings had 34 shots to that point and deserved to have the lead. But Colorado was on top 2-1, thanks to Kuemper and goals from Rantanen and Sherwood.

Rantanen redirected a Nathan MacKinnon shot from the point past Quick at 9:43 of the first period, and Sherwood lasered a slap shot past Quick 3:06 into the second.

The Kings, who had lost their two previous games, cut the deficit in half with a power-play goal from captain Anze Kopitar at 8:58 of the middle frame.

Footnotes. Avs defenseman Kurtis MacDermid, who played the last four seasons with the Kings, was honored during the first media timeout. … Colorado’s scratches were forward Valeri Nichushkin (COVID) and defensemen Ryan Murray (injury) and Bo Byram (personal leave). Forward Darren Helm is on injured reserve. … Colorado will take Friday off ahead of Saturday’s late afternoon home game against the Montreal Canadiens. The Avs will take a club-record 14-game winning streak at Ball Arena into that game. … The Avs again donned their dark home uniforms. Either the Ducks or Kings requested to wear their road white sweaters and Colorado was not required to bring both sets.

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Men’s hockey: No. 2 MSU Mankato breaks away from St. Thomas in third period



Mike Glennon clears concussion protocol, to start at QB vs. Chargers

Once again, there was no mistaking who the better team was on Thursday night at St. Thomas Ice Arena as No. 2-ranked Minnesota State Mankato beat St. Thomas 5-1. But through two periods, those on hand were reminded that the best team doesn’t always win.

The Tommies led 1-0 after 20 minutes of play and trailed only 2-1 heading into the third period before Minnesota State pulled away late.

The teams played a home-and-home series in November, with the Mavericks winning 9-0 and 5-0. Despite winning just two of their first 24 games, the Tommies were determined to show that the team has made legitimate progress in the past two months.

“We’re so much better than we were the last time we played them,” said Tommies senior left winger Joey Sofo, who scored St. Thomas’ goal. “I’d say since Christmas our team is heading in the right direction. I thought we played good for probably 55 minutes.”

Minnesota State improved to 22-5 overall and 16-3 in the CCHA while the Tommies fell to 2-23 and 2-17 in the CCHA.

The teams play again Saturday night in Mankato, an outdoor game at the Mavericks’ football stadium as part of Hockey Day Minnesota.

“The first time we played them they really took it to us,” St. Thomas coach Rico Blasi said. “We made them earn it this time. We were a lot more determined. It shows the growth of our program. We’re gaining some experience as we continue to grow the program.

“We’re not doing things we did earlier in the season when we’d just blow up. We’re staying focused. We had a couple of lapses in the second and third period, but overall I thought we played some of our best hockey of the season.”

The Tommies scored on their first shot on goal of the game. While that is not unusual, the time of it was: it came with just over two minutes to play in the first period. Minnesota State finished the period with a 12-1 advantage in shots, but the Tommies had a 1-0 lead.

Sofo picked up his first goal of the season on a power play when he beat Minnesota State goaltender Dryden McKay on a slap shot from the blue line.

The Mavericks tied the game early in the second period when defenseman Jack McNeely, a senior from Lakeville, beat Tommies goaltender Jacob Berger on a wrist shot from the top of the right circle.

Minnesota State scored again three minutes later on a power-play goal by defenseman Akito Hirose.

The Tommies had a pair of power plays early in the third period but were unable to get the game-tying goal despite some decent pressure on McKay. The Mavericks took over from there.

Another drubbing at the hands of the Mavericks would have taken a little of the fun out of getting to play outdoors when the teams meet again Saturday. But it will be special regardless.

“It’s just a dream come true,” Sofo said. “It’s something you see on TV growing up as a kid. I’ve been to two Winter Classics, and now to get to do it in the ‘State of Hockey’ is one of the coolest things.”

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Women’s basketball: Iowa hands Minnesota worst loss of the program’s NCAA era



NCAA volleyball: Badgers sweep Gophers in regional final

Minnesota had a plan to stop No. 25 Iowa on Thursday. Talked about it, worked on it in practice. It wasn’t as if the plan didn’t work — it just plain didn’t happen.

Caitlin Clark had 35 points, 13 rebounds and 11 assists, and Watertown’s Monika Czinano added 23 and six rebounds as Iowa handed Minnesota its worst loss of the program’s NCAA era, 105-49, at Williams Arena.

“Sometimes you just have those special nights, and tonight was one of them,” Iowa coach Lisa Bluder said.

Not for the Gophers, who didn’t do anything well. Sara Scalia scored a team-high 15 points, but Minnesota’s leading rebounder was Rose Micheaux with four, and Gadiva Hubbard had a team-high three assists.

“Clearly not a good night for us,” Gophers coach Lindsay Whalen said.

Minnesota wanted to keep a body on Clark, harass Czinano in the block and get back in transition. “Obviously things that we talked about for a few days, talked about for a few days, and we weren’t able to get it done,” Whalen said.

Clark finished with her fifth triple-double, and while the Gophers kept Czinano in check early, she made five of her last six shots and 9 of 10 free throws. As for getting back on defense, well, Iowa scored 23 fastbreak points and 14 points off 11 Minnesota turnovers.

“They’re a really good transition team. That’s what they do,” Whalen said.

It didn’t help that Iowa rarely had to take the ball out of the basket to get going; Minnesota shot 33.3 percent from the field (21 for 63). The Hawkeyes shot 59 percent (40 for 68).

The Gophers fell to 9-10 overall and 2-5 in the Big Ten.

Their worst Big Ten loss remains a 93-37 setback to Indiana in 1974-75, before the NCAA began sponsoring women’s basketball, and their worst loss overall was 114-53 at Texas on Dec. 4, 1978. But in the NCAA era, Thursday’s loss margin surpassed the previous program record of 55 set Nov. 29, 1986, in a 101-46 loss to fourth-ranked Auburn, then matched in a 99-44 loss to No. 7 Maryland on March 1, 2020.

It was Iowa’s largest margin of victory in a Big Ten game in program history and third largest overall. The Hawkeyes (11-4, 5-1) have won four straight.

“I’m still trying to take it in,” Bluder said. “I really didn’t find anything that was poor out there.”

Clark, a sophomore guard who was a second-team All-American as a freshman, registered her fifth career double-double and surpassed her scoring average of 25.7 points a game, which leads the nation. She was 14 of 21 from the floor and 4 for 6 from 3-point range but finished well shy of her career-high of 44 points set Jan. 2 against Evansville.

Her 13 rebounds were a game-high.

“When I get the rebound and push in transition, that’s when we’re at our best,” Clark said. “Because it’s hard to pick me up, and it’s really hard to find my other teammates on the floor — and that’s really when we’re at our best.”

Gabbie Marshall’s layup off a steal by teammate Kylie Feuerbach gave the Hawkeyes a 97-48 lead with 7 minutes, 4 seconds left in the game, and it only got worse from there. Minnesota was 1 for 15 from the field in the fourth quarter.

Asked if she thought her team gave up, Whalen said, “I’m not going to say that. Obviously, the fourth was tough. I thought we had guys trying to make some plays, and it just didn’t go our way. … Guys were still trying to do the right thing.”

Starting point guard Jasmine Powell was scoreless for the first time in her college career.

Asked how the Gophers can regroup in time for Sunday’s 1 p.m. tip at Michigan State, Scalia said, “We’ve just got to bring (the team) together more.”

“I mean, you can kind of tell we’re not playing connected, and sometimes not really for each other,” the junior from Stillwater said. “The biggest thing is just getting everyone on the same page and at least giving 100 percent effort.”

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