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CNN’s ‘Fact Check’ anti-trump is revealed as a total lie. Ex-CIA Analyst

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CNN's 'Fact Check' anti-trump is revealed as a total lie. Ex-CIA Analyst

Fact checks have always been a difficult game, particularly when social media sites had begun to use it to determine what content was barred.

For motives that the average observer may see plainly, most major media companies were cool with this.

A certain controversy was created recently when Facebook was officially checked by a fact-checker affiliated with a conservative site. But this allows the fact-checker to follow those requirements, requirements that CNN will not have to uphold in its favor, alas, to publish the so-called credible stories.

They are the network that has brought President Donald Trump to court for saying that the US has done more coronavirus research than South Korea if you have skipped it.

“The US has just recorded by far more ‘checks’ than any other country! In an 8-day stretch, the US now checks more than South Korea, a good tester, does in an 8-week cycle, “Trump twisted Wednesday.

The U.S. has just reported much more “research” than any other country! In reality, the US is now testing more for 8 days than what it does for 8 weeks in South Korea (which was a good tester). Good work! Fantastic work!

– At a town hall-like conference televised on Fox News on Tuesday, Donald J .. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) March 25, 2020, said something similar: “We currently have 370 000 training. Some of them — over 220.000 over the last 8 days, and those of you who have taken up the figures over South Korea have shown us what they have done in eight weeks, “he said.

This statement raised a question for CNN: Reality check: President Trump claims that the US has done more research for coronavirus than any other country.

Although South Korea has been overtaken in overall numbers by the USA, far fewer studies per capita were carried out. The longtime CIA expert (and new conservative radio station host) Buck Sexton didn’t even understand how that measured up. https:/t.co/Uqq VCFaTSY — CNN (@CNN) March 36, 2020

Sexton tweeted Thursday, “A ‘reality check,’ in which CNN modifies the truth to make a cheap shot at Trump.”

He’s right. “He said ‘more,’ not ‘more per capita.’ Stop the worst, CNN. “A” reality check “where CNN adjusts the truth to take a cheap shot at a Trump He said” more, “not” more per capita.

CNN, cease to be the worst. The Buck Sexton (addressed [email protected]) 26 March, 2020 But wait! Here’s the comment. CNN claims epidemiologists normally do not think of “more,” “more” per capita when they think of results.

Would you agree the facts test by CNN is correct?

Jennifer Horney, who created Delaware’s Epidemiological System, explained that “the essential point is that we should take note of the number of cases per 1 billion population and find the proportion of individuals being checked rather than actual figures.”

However, Trump is not an epidemiologist and the truth remains that he is very unequivocal on what he said. “The actual amount of studies is not really important.”

Therefore, the fact that the US has done some research after a rocky start is even more important.

Yet the fact that more cumulative experiments were currently performed by the USA was not at question.

Let us please let CNN deny it, however: “After Wednesday’s study from Korea Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, South Korea, which has a population of 51 million, performed 357896 studies.” Read the fact-check post.

‘According to the Covid monitoring initiative, a campaign headed by Alexis Madrigal, staff writers of The Atlantic magazine with more than 100 volunteers collecting coronavirus research data from state governments and government authorities, the United States had performed at least 418,810 studies with a population of 329 million in comparison.

“But since many countries do not announce accurate test outcomes or pending testing, as stated by the Kaiser Family Foundation, it is difficult to receive a full compendium of the number of people in the US who have been screened for the coronavirus,” it concluded.

“Obviously, one in 142 South Koreans and one in all 786 Americans tested for the coronavirus according to the data available and the population in each country.” Again, this all is very informative, but it only works if Donald Trump says it was not.

It’s not a reality to test.

That is CNN’s saying it they didn’t want a reality context — it was liarship.

Yet it doesn’t work like that. This background CNN can have, but in a lie it can’t hide a fact.

It’s fake news, actually.

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.

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New downtown Troy live performance venue to join city movement reviving the Riverwalk

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New downtown Troy live performance venue to join city movement reviving the Riverwalk

TROY, N.Y. (NEWS10) — Local business owners say COVID has kept them down for too long. Now it’s time to shake things up.

“There’s seemingly a path to getting to normal life, or we’re even there in a lot of regards. You know, that pent-up energy kind of like encourages me to do other things at this point,” says August Rosa.

Rosa already owns Pint Sized in Albany and Saratoga. He now announces a third location opening in Troy that will double as a performance venue. Rosa says although bars and live music suffered some of the worst of the pandemic, he’s not worried about success because it is Troy.

“It really came from the needs of Troy, because there aren’t a lot of spaces to present live music, art events, stuff like that,” he explains to NEWS10’s Mikhaela Singleton.

The combined space at 275 and 277 River Street will function on one side as the third Pint Sized location while the other half will stand as the “No Fun” performance venue. Rosa says the space will focus on an entirely open concept for live performances and art installations across the walls.

“We hosted events at our other two locations, but they weren’t necessarily conducive to those events because of the space. This too is relatively small, but for a moderate event of say 150 people, it can bring those music, art, or like cultural performances to downtown and still have that intimate, personal feel we’ve cultivated at Pint Sized,” Rosa says.

“We are hopeful. I think the word is hope. I think people are looking at this as an opportunity to get in, be set, so that when we’re on the outside of COVID, they are going to be successful,” says Troy Deputy Mayor Monica Kurzejeski. “I think people are seeing COVID as an opportunity to take a pause too, to see what worked and what didn’t work and then come out of it potentially different.”

She says filling River Street vacancies comes at the perfect time. The newly unveiled plan for Monument Square will shape much needed economic development and accessibility for Troy.

“I think that’s the biggest excitement about this project for me is the continuity of the Riverwalk blending into the park, blending into the amenities of the public plaza, and then getting everybody up to River Street,” she explains.

Rosa says coming out the other side of the pandemic, he believes his and other new businesses will do well thanks to the many city efforts to engage people in downtown.

“Before I ever start a new project, I make sure what we’re trying to do sits well with the current business environment, and Troy always looked good to us when we were in the mindset to expand. Things like the Monument Square project, the Riverwalk accessibility, the farmer’s market, things like that are more of an added bonus when choosing our space,” Rosa says.

“I think we’re going to be filling a void that’s needed here and it’s going to work in harmony with all the other cool stuff that’s happening in town,” he goes on to say.

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Queensbury students call for better handling of racism, sexism at high school

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Queensbury students call for better handling of racism, sexism at high school

ALBANY, N.Y. (NEWS10) — Come Monday, it’s either vaccination or termination for those who work in state run hospitals and nursing homes. Security officers are among those who work at state hospitals who are being forced to make that decision. The lawsuit claims that the vaccine mandate goes against their constitutional rights.

In a newly filled lawsuit against Governor Kathy Hochul, Heath Commissioner Howard Zucker, and the New York State Health Department, 10 individual state hospital security officers are fighting for the option to have regular COVID tests instead of being mandated to get the vaccine. They say it’s unfair that teachers would have the option for regular testing, but they won’t.

“Students who are 12 years or younger can’t be vaccinated,” said Dennis Vacco. “Inherently, the population in schools is less vaccinated than the population in hospitals or in health care facilities. To say nothing of the fact that health care facilities are constructed to prevent the spread of illness within the facility.”

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Kids’ Arts Festival returns to Schenectady this Saturday

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Kids’ Arts Festival returns to Schenectady this Saturday

SCHNECTADY, N.Y. (NEWS10) — The 27th annual Kids’ Arts Festival is celebrating creativity, culture and community this weekend. The festival is taking place on September 25 from noon to 4 p.m. along the Jay Street Marketplace and around City Hall in Downtown Schenectady.

Normally attracting more than 3,000 kids with their families, the festival brings free hands-on arts activities and performances.

“This year, we have a great mix of golden-oldie favorite art activities and new ones that let our imaginations soar,” said Betsy Sandberg, chair of Kids’ Arts Festival. “Alex Torres and his Latin Orchestra will bring their arts-in-education program to Downtown Schenectady thanks to funding from The Upstate Coalition for a FairGame, which supports arts and cultural organizations in three New York State casino regions.”

Other performers and student groups include the Rock Camp Kids, the Electric City Puppets, Dueling Saxophones, and Dance Me Elite performers. A poster contest offers $100 prizes in three age groups. Happiness is the contest’s theme, and official entry forms and plenty of supplies for drawing will be available at Electric City Art Gallery.

In 2020, the festival went virtual and provided four hours of virtual arts programming.

The rain location will be inside Proctors Theatre. All required COVID safety protocols will be in place if the event moves indoors.

A complete list of activities and entertainment are available on the festival website.

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Trump lawyer who planned election overthrow to speak at conference despite objections

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Trump lawyer who planned election  overthrow to speak at conference despite objections

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (WIAT) — When John Eastman speaks during the American Political Science Association’s annual conference next month, he may want to tread lightly. Political scientists from across the country are condemning Eastman and chiding their own organization for allowing the former Trump lawyer to participate in the discipline’s most important annual meeting.

Eastman made national headlines this week following the publication of a memo he wrote last year that outlined a six-step plan to overturn the results of the 2020 presidential election.

Eastman is scheduled to participate in two panels at APSA, both run by the Claremont Institute, which lists him as a senior fellow on its website. The “virtual roundtables” are scheduled for Sunday, October 3, and are titled “The 2020 Elections and the State of American Conservatism” and “The Supreme Court’s Current and Future Direction.”

Dr. David Karpf, an associate professor of media and public affairs at George Washington University, said Wednesday that Eastman’s plan to overturn the presidential election puts his views well outside the legitimate marketplace of ideas.

“If that was published as a blog post,” Karpf said of the memo, “I would call it laughable trash. Since it was presented to the Vice President of the United States, I would call it treason.” The memo said that then-Vice President Mike Pence should refuse to recognize electors from seven states and declare Trump president.

“The main thing here,” Eastman wrote, “is that Pence should do this without asking for permission—either from a vote of the joint session or from the Court.”

That suggestion, according to Karpf, was beyond the pale. “That’s overthrowing free and fair elections,” he said.

Eastman’s notoriety goes beyond that memo. In 2020, he was widely criticized for an op-ed he wrote that suggested Kamala Harris is not an American citizen. Eastman, who was a law clerk for Clarence Thomas, was also a professor at Chapman University School of Law. He retired from that position after giving a speech at the January 6 “Save America” rally that preceded the storming of the U.S. Capitol.

“He’s not a political scientist, but he and the Claremont Institute try to gain legitimacy by having little panels at APSA, where they present those sorts of arguments, or at least don’t have those arguments criticized,” Karpf, who is an APSA member, said. “That’s dangerous for American politics and APSA should not be associated with it.”

Karpf said that he believes those who attend the conference should make their views on Eastman and the Claremont institute clear. “Claremont should not be welcome anymore,” he said. “That’s not about the diversity of ideas. That’s about recognizing that there are some ideas that are so far outside of the boundaries of American political discourse that we should be not lending them our platform.”

This is not the first time political scientists have taken issue with APSA. In 2011, scholars opposed John Yoo’s participation in that year’s annual meeting. Yoo was a lawyer for former Pres. George W. Bush, who wrote documents outlining the alleged legality of torture techniques. In their response to members’ objections, APSA’s governing council said that it supported members’ right to protest Yoo’s presence “as we support the right of APSA members to produce panels and speakers on topics they think it important for the association to consider.”

In that letter, APSA clarified that “organizers of the affiliated group panel on which he participated,” not APSA itself, invited Yoo to the meeting. “These groups exist explicitly to bring forward diverse points of view,” the letter continued.

Like Yoo, Eastman is set to participate in a panel organized by an outside group, the Claremont Institute. On its website, Claremont Institute solicits donations of $5,000 to “support” its panels at the annual APSA conference.

“You may designate a gift at any level to APSA panels,” the Claremont page continues, “where our scholars teach the true principle of government and their application to today’s policies.”

For his part, Karpf has said he supports the diversity of ideas wholeheartedly. “I agree with the stance that we should have a diversity of ideas at the conference. I also would readily acknowledge that there are gray areas where it’s a difficult call,” he said. “But I think every political scientist, who has spent any time in America in the past four years, certainly since January 6, can look at that memo and immediately acknowledge that that is nowhere close to the line. There are difficult cases. And then there is this. This is not a typical case. This is so far beyond the line.”

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Race, gender major factors in COVID job recovery in Massachusetts

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Race, gender major factors in COVID job recovery in Massachusetts

ALBANY, N.Y. (NEWS10) — Come Monday, it’s either vaccination or termination for those who work in state run hospitals and nursing homes. Security officers are among those who work at state hospitals who are being forced to make that decision. The lawsuit claims that the vaccine mandate goes against their constitutional rights.

In a newly filled lawsuit against Governor Kathy Hochul, Heath Commissioner Howard Zucker, and the New York State Health Department, 10 individual state hospital security officers are fighting for the option to have regular COVID tests instead of being mandated to get the vaccine. They say it’s unfair that teachers would have the option for regular testing, but they won’t.

“Students who are 12 years or younger can’t be vaccinated,” said Dennis Vacco. “Inherently, the population in schools is less vaccinated than the population in hospitals or in health care facilities. To say nothing of the fact that health care facilities are constructed to prevent the spread of illness within the facility.”

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‘Tiger King 2’ confirmed, coming to Netflix this year

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‘Tiger King 2’ confirmed, coming to Netflix this year

(NEXSTAR) — Netflix announced on Thursday that “Tiger King,” the global phenomenon that premiered last March, will return with season two later this year. In the announcement, Netflix promised “more madness and mayhem.”

“Tiger King: Murder, Mayhem and Madness” followed zookeeper Joe Exotic—real name is Joseph Maldonado-Passage—and captivated audiences during the first few weeks of lockdown. According to Netflix, the original series was watched by over 64 million households in the first four weeks following its March 2020 premiere.

In July, a federal appeals court ruled Joe Exotic should get a shorter prison sentence for his role in a murder-for-hire plot and violating federal wildlife laws. He was sentenced in January 2020 to 22 years in federal prison after being convicted of trying to hire two different men to kill animal rights activist Carole Baskin.

A three-judge panel for the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 10th Circuit in Denver found that the trial court wrongly treated those two convictions separately in calculating his prison term under sentencing guidelines.

The panel agreed with Maldonado-Passage that the court should have treated them as one conviction at sentencing because they both involved the same goal of killing Baskin, who runs a rescue sanctuary for big cats in Florida.

According to the ruling, the court should have calculated his advisory sentencing range to be between 17 1/2 years and just under 22 years in prison rather than between just under 22 years and 27 years in prison. The court ordered the trial court to resentence Maldonado-Passage.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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Rensselaer businessman sentenced for wire fraud

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Rensselaer businessman sentenced for wire fraud

RENSSELAER, N.Y. (NEWS10) — A Rensselaer County businessman was sentenced in a wire fraud scheme to import Chinese goods and then marketing those goods as U.S. made. The U.S. Department of Justice says Daren Arakelian, 53, has been sentenced to three months in jail for deceptively marketing those goods at his company.

Arakelian owned and operated Great 4 Image, a company that contracted with various federal agencies to produce backpacks, duffle bags, cinch bags, hydration packs, t-shirts and individual suspension trainers.  Each of his company’s contracts required Great 4 Image to comply with the Buy American Act and/or the Trade Agreements Act, laws that Congress enacted for the purposes of promoting the United States’ trade interests.

The Buy American Act restricts the federal government’s purchase of goods that are not domestic products.  The Trade Agreements Act establishes additional restrictions on purchases of products made outside the United States, and generally prohibits government contracting officials from purchasing products that are not entirely from the United States or a designated country.

The Trade Agreements Act effectively waives the requirements of the Buy American Act for designated countries. China is not a designated country.

As part of his March 2020 civil settlement with the United States and his guilty plea, Arakelian admitted that he devised and implemented the scheme to defraud the federal government.

Arakelian is also ordered to serve a two-year term of supervised release, to begin after he is released from prison, as well as perform 100 hours of community service. Arakelian went into custody after sentencing.

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Products that make picking up leaves a breeze

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Products that make picking up leaves a breeze

ALBANY, N.Y. (NEWS10) — Come Monday, it’s either vaccination or termination for those who work in state run hospitals and nursing homes. Security officers are among those who work at state hospitals who are being forced to make that decision. The lawsuit claims that the vaccine mandate goes against their constitutional rights.

In a newly filled lawsuit against Governor Kathy Hochul, Heath Commissioner Howard Zucker, and the New York State Health Department, 10 individual state hospital security officers are fighting for the option to have regular COVID tests instead of being mandated to get the vaccine. They say it’s unfair that teachers would have the option for regular testing, but they won’t.

“Students who are 12 years or younger can’t be vaccinated,” said Dennis Vacco. “Inherently, the population in schools is less vaccinated than the population in hospitals or in health care facilities. To say nothing of the fact that health care facilities are constructed to prevent the spread of illness within the facility.”

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NYS Health Commissioner Howard Zucker puts in letter of resignation

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NYS Health Commissioner Howard Zucker puts in letter of resignation

ALBANY, N.Y. (NEWS10) — After more than seven years on the job, New York State Health Commissioner Howard Zucker has put in his letter of resignation. Zucker has led the State Department of Health throughout the COVID-19 pandemic, but he became a controversial figure in the COVID-19 nursing home scandal under former Governor Andrew Cuomo.

“Dr. Zucker has submitted his resignation, our Commissioner of Health. I agree with his decision,” Governor Kathy Hochul said announcing the departure at a press conference in New York City Thursday.

Hochul called Zucker a “dedicated public servant” and thanked him for his work during the pandemic. 

“He understands that in this time I’ve wanted to take the first 45 days to assemble a new team going forward. That process is ongoing,” she continued.

In his resignation letter, Zucker said he would work to provide a “smooth transition.” He touted his work on tackling issues like Ebola, Zika and COVID-19. And he said, “There comes a time when the baton should be passed.”

The New York State Department of Health said it “thanks the Commissioner for his years of dedicated service and commitment to public health.”

Assembly Republican Leader Will Barclay said, “Dr. Howard Zucker’s resignation as Commissioner of the State Department of Health (DOH) was an obvious and overdue step.”

Barclay hopes whoever replaces Zucker doesn’t have ties to the previous administration or its controversies. 

Hochul has not yet named a replacement, but says that Zucker will stay on until the new person takes over. 

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Home construction, essential to economy, supports multiple industries

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Home construction, essential to economy, supports multiple industries

WASHINGTON (WWLP) — Everything you need to build and furnish a home come from businesses that employ hundreds of thousands of people and creates billions of dollars in revenue. From concrete, lumber and nails to carpets, appliances and furniture, every item must be manufactured, shipped, sold, and delivered, creating a national network that is an essential driver of the U.S. economy.

National Manufacturing Day is October 1, and is held annually on the first Friday in October. The idea is to showcase the importance of the related industries and modern manufacturing careers by encouraging companies and educational institutions nationwide to open their doors to students, parents, teachers and community leaders. These manufacturers estimate they will need to fill 4 million high-skill, high-tech and high-paying jobs over the next decade.

The U.S. Census Bureau has released an interactive visualization showing the value of shipments and employment for select manufacturing industries that produce housing-related products. The housing manufacturing data come from an annual survey that provides the most detailed statistics on the U.S. manufacturing sector: the Annual Survey of Manufactures.

Beginning Monday, the Census Bureau will start a weeklong celebration of manufacturing with blogs, infographics and other key content on a Manufacturing Day webpage to recognize the observance on the first Friday in October.

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