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Where did Joe Biden fall off his bike?

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Joe Biden On The Ground After Falling Off His Bike At Gordon'S Pond State Park In Rehoboth Beach, Delaware On June 18, 2022

VIDEO of President Joe Biden falling off his bike in June 2022 went viral on the internet after being widely shared online.

However, not many netizens know the exact location of this unfortunate incident.


Joe Biden on the ground after falling off his bike at Gordon’s Pond State Park in Rehoboth Beach, Delaware on June 18, 2022Photo credit: Reuters

Where did Joe Biden fall off his bike?

On June 18, 2022, President Joe Biden fell off his bicycle at Gordon’s Pond State Park, which is near his beach house in Rehoboth Beach, Delaware.

As he finished his morning ride, he decided to cycle to a crowd of well-wishers lined up at the bike rail.

The fall happened while trying to dismount to speak to reporters and well-wishers. Biden seemed fine after the fall.

As a result of its fall, a new landmark was briefly added to Google Maps before disappearing on Tuesday night, July 19, 2022.

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The pin on Google Maps was called Brandon Falls.

A Twitter user commented on this milestone saying: “I’m sure it will be changed soon. But some genius marked the spot where Biden fell off his bike on Google Maps with a historical pin for Brandon Falls.”

Brandon was used because of an earlier meme that Joe Biden referred to as “Let’s go Brandon.”

What does let’s go brandon mean?

The phrase “Let’s go Brandon” refers to a viral video of a NASCAR racer, Brandon Brown.

In the video, the crowd behind him chants “F*** Joe Biden,” but the NBC reporter claims the chant was “Let’s go Brandon,” which has since been called a form of damage control.

After the video went viral, people created various memes with the phrase “Let’s go Brandon” and posted them on all social media.

The catchphrase has also been transformed into merch, with items like hoodies and flags featuring the words “Let’s go Brandon” or “F**k Joe Biden.”

During a Christmas phone call with the President and First Lady on Dec. 24, 2021, the caller tricked them into saying “Let’s Go Brandon,” and the couple seemed unaware of the viral meme’s meaning.

On the call, Biden wished the father, Jared Schmeck, a Merry Christmas, to which the father replies, “I hope you all have a Merry Christmas too and let’s go Brandon.”

The President unknowingly replies, “Let’s Go Brandon, I agree.”

But after the moment went viral, Schmeck said he “didn’t mean any disrespect” and was “not a Trumper,” but a “freethinker and follower of Jesus Christ.”

While he said it was a joke, Schmeck said it was also an expression of his frustration with the president’s policies, including vaccination mandates, inflation and supply chain issues.

President Joe Biden Speaks In The East Room Of The White House On Wednesday, August 18, 2021 In Washington


President Joe Biden speaks in the East Room of the White House on Wednesday, August 18, 2021 in WashingtonPhoto credit: Associated Press

Who is Brandon Brown?

Brown, 28, born September 14, 1993, is known as a professional American stock car racer.

He currently competes full-time in the NASCAR Xfinity Series, driving the #68 Chevrolet Camaro for Brandonbilt Motorsports.

Brown joined the Xfinity Series in 2016 as a part-time racer before transitioning to full-time during the 2019-20 season.

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Prior to the Xfinity Series, Brown competed in the Camping World Truck Series from 2014-2017.

Brown celebrated his first Xfinity Series win on October 2, 2021 at Talladega Superspeedway.

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Where did Joe Biden fall off his bike?



Tyreek Hill on punt returns? Dolphins’ Mike McDaniel doesn’t rule it out; Michael Deiter returns at joint practice in Tampa

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Tyreek Hill On Punt Returns? Dolphins’ Mike Mcdaniel Doesn’t Rule It Out; Michael Deiter Returns At Joint Practice In Tampa

Miami Dolphins coach Mike McDaniel touched on possible kick and punt return options on the roster, the team’s trade of tight end Adam Shaheen and a few other topics at his Wednesday morning media availability ahead of the Dolphins’ first of two joint practices with the Tampa Bay Buccaneers.

The Dolphins interestingly placed star wide receiver Tyreek Hill as the team’s top punt returner and veteran running back Raheem Mostert as No. 1 kick returner in Monday’s depth chart release. With Jaylen Waddle listed as the backup to each, that’s a lot of the team’s top offensive talent on returns.

McDaniel wasn’t shy on Wednesday about expressing that he may be willing to use some of Miami’s most valued investments on special teams.

“I’m willing to do anything at any given time at any moment,“ he initially quipped before later offering a more in-depth response.

”There’s an open competition everywhere. We have a lot of people that have the ability to return the ball in the punt and kickoff game, and during the season, we plan to utilize everyone that makes the most sense for the team.

“Remember: Special teams yards are yards, same as defensive yards given up, same as offensive yards gained. We’ll use our players to best move the ball down the field to score touchdowns or stop other people from moving it.”

McDaniel addressed the Dolphins’ trade of Shaheen for a late pick swap in the 2023, sending a seventh-round selection to the Houston Texans for a sixth-rounder.

“To our tight end room’s credit, we thought that we could afford in investing in the future draft capital,” McDaniel said. “We were happy for Adam. We were happy for the Dolphins that we were able to do that.”

Deiter returns

Miami Dolphins offensive lineman Michael Deiter returned to practice on Wednesday after a two-week absence since the team’s first training camp session with a foot injury.

Deiter, who was the team’s starting center last season when healthy, missed nine games in 2021 dealing with the foot ailment.

On Wednesday, Deiter was involved in 1-on-1 and even limited team drills against the Buccaneers front, at one point in the vicinity opening up a big run for Salvon Ahmed.

Physicality rules

Joint practices are known to potentially get a little more physical than when teams open training camp against their own teammates. McDaniel set the tone for how he wants his players to stay out of extracurricular activity after the whistle against the Buccaneers.

“We’re approaching it exactly like we approach our own practices, where it’s important to me for guys not to fight with their teammates,” said McDaniel. “Sometimes it happens, but you make sure that players understand that anything outside of the whistle is only hurting the team.

This story will be updated.


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Planning, Execution and Tracking – TechCrunch

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Planning, Execution And Tracking – Techcrunch

Economic uncertainty landscape of 2022 has left companies and their founders between a rock and a hard place.

Many CEOs cannot afford to simply exist within the status quo frameworks they enjoyed under a rosy 2021. At the same time, they also struggle to raise fresh capital – and those able to raise funds and expand leads are navigating the cultural complexities of descents.

The sad reality is that many companies instead have to downsize to create more leads. This downsizing (or RIF) is a more permanent version of a layoff where the budgetary changes to be made cannot be solved by a temporary change in the workforce.

A number of QED portfolio companies had to execute RIFs. Many who haven’t already are having intentional discussions about whether they should, especially at a time when they’re cutting back on marketing spend and cutting back on both research and development plans and pet projects.

As seasoned former operators, we have experienced these dynamics in the past. Frankly, we’re in a somewhat unenviable position to be able to help our founders navigate these choppy waters because we’ve been through it so many times before.

Our best practice advice to CEOs is to cut deep enough that they are confident there won’t be a second round in the next few months.

Earlier this summer, we began sharing a five-page document that outlined our advice with some of our portfolio company CEOs, based on our personal experience and observations. The document was not meant to live in isolation – rather, it was a foundation to build upon in collaboration with investors, board members and management teams. We’ve had lengthy discussions with most of our businesses about the whys, whens and hows of discounts.

We have divided the process into three parts: planning, execution and follow-up.

In some parts, the guidelines seem almost sterile – references to legal counsel, laws specific to local jurisdictions, closing access to emails and Slack channels. The inevitable reality is that while you should conduct RIFs in an organized manner based on sound business logic, there is still an overriding need to deliver the message with empathy and respect.

Not all companies that have executed RIFs have done so without error – even when actual reductions occur as planned, avoidable errors can have a lasting effect on employees who remain.


The planning element of a FRR cannot be overstated.

This starts with building the team that drives the RIF and extends to risk assessments, scope, budget, planning and communications.

In a small company, this team may consist solely of senior managers. In a large company, representatives from different geographies, units, and levels may be needed. We work with our portfolio companies to answer a number of vital questions to clarify purpose, objectives and narrative.

  • What drives the need for a FRR?
  • Could this have been avoided? What other options are or were available? What other actions are or could be complementary? If the leadership made a mistake, take responsibility for the mistakes.


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Biden signs ‘burn pits’ help for vets, a personal win, too

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Biden Signs ‘Burn Pits’ Help For Vets, A Personal Win, Too


WASHINGTON (AP) — President Joe Biden, whose elder son Beau died of cancer years after deploying to Iraq, signed legislation on Wednesday expanding federal health care services for millions of veterans who served at military bases where toxic smoke billowed from huge “burn pits.”

“We owe you,” Biden said. “You’re the backbone. You’re the steel. You’re the sinew. You’re the very fiber that makes this country what it is.”

The law, which Biden described as long overdue, caps a years-long battle to ensure treatment for chronic illnesses that veterans have blamed on burn pits, which were used to dispose of chemicals, tires, plastics, medical equipment and human waste on military bases. Estimates of affected troops run to 3 million or more.

“So many of you here today remind us that we have fought for this for so many years,” he said during an emotional White House ceremony that reflected the struggles of military families — and the president’s personal experience.

Biden was introduced by Danielle Robinson, the widow of Sgt. 1st Class Heath Robinson, who died of cancer two years ago. The legislation is named for him.

She described her late husband as “a soldier as strong as an ox” but also “the ultimate cuddler” for his daughter Brielle, who stood to her mother’s side clutching a stuffed figurine wearing military camouflage.

“Ours is just one story,” Danielle Robinson said. “So many military families have had to fight this terrible emotional battle. So many veterans are still battling burn pit illnesses today.”

After the Robinsons took their seats for the president’s remarks, Biden addressed Brielle directly.

“I know you miss your daddy. But he’s with you all the time,” he said. “He’s inside you. He’s going to whisper in your ear when you have hard decisions to make.”

Then he pointed out that Brielle was sitting next to his grandson, the son of Beau Biden.

“His daddy lost to the same burn pits,” Biden said. “He knows what you’re going through.”

It was the most direct link the president has publicly drawn between Beau’s fatal brain cancer and burn pits. The president made addressing the problem one of his priorities during his State of the Union address in March.

“I was going to get this done, come hell or high water,” he said Wednesday.

Sen. Jon Tester, D-Mont., who chairs the Senate Committee on Veterans’ Affairs, said Biden was a driving force behind the legislation, which passed last week.

“He was continually pushing because whether Beau died of this or not, I think Joe thinks that it had some impact, and so he wanted this fixed,” Tester said. “And because he thinks it was the right thing to do. So different president, different set of priorities, this would have probably never happened.”

Burn pits were used in Iraq and Afghanistan to dispose of chemicals, cans, tires, plastics, medical equipment and human waste. However, 70% of disability claims involving exposure to the pits were denied by the Department of Veterans Affairs.

“For too long, too many veterans who got sick while fighting for our country had to fight for their care here at home,” VA Secretary Denis McDonough said at Wednesday’s ceremony.

The legislation will direct officials to assume that certain respiratory illnesses and cancers were related to burn pit exposure, helping veterans get disability payments without having to prove the illness was the result of their service.

“Veterans who have been sickened to the point of being unable to work, unable to take care of their families, won’t have to spend that time fighting the government to get the healthcare they earned,” said Jeremy Butler, head of the Iraq and Afghanistan Veterans of America. “This is monumental.”

Butler attended the ceremony, along with Le Roy and Rosie Torres, husband and wife advocates for veterans health care who started the organization Burn Pits 360. Le Roy developed constrictive bronchitis after serving in Iraq, making breathing difficult.

Although the provision involving burn pits has garnered the most attention, other health care services will be expanded as well.

Veterans who have served since the Sept. 11 attacks will have a decade to sign up for VA health care, double the current five years.

And there’s more help for veterans from the Vietnam War. The legislation adds hypertension to list of ailments that are presumed to be caused by exposure to Agent Orange, a herbicide used by the U.S. military to clear vegetation.

In addition, veterans who served during the war in Thailand, Cambodia, Laos, Guam, American Samoa and Johnston Atoll will also be considered to have been exposed to the chemical.

The legislation is considered to be the largest expansion of veterans health care in more than three decades, but it became an unlikely political football shortly before it passed.

On the day that the Senate was expected to grant it final approval, Republicans unexpectedly blocked it. Veterans who had traveled to Washington for a moment of triumph were devastated.

“All the veterans were down there because they were expecting to celebrate,” Butler said. “And then they were absolutely stabbed in the back.”

Republicans said they were concerned about technical changes to how the legislation was funded. Democrats accused them of throwing a fit because they were unhappy about a separate deal to advance Biden’s domestic agenda on climate change, taxes and prescription drugs.

Instead of going home, some veterans began holding what they called a “fire watch” outside the Capitol, an impromptu vigil to keep public pressure on the Senate.

They stayed around the clock, despite the stifling summer heat and torrential thunderstorms. Jon Stewart, the comedian who has advocated for veterans, joined them as well. Biden wanted to go but couldn’t because he was isolating with a coronavirus infection, so he spoke to the demonstrators in a video call when VA Secretary Denis McDonough dropped off pizza.

Days after the demonstration began, the Senate held another vote, and the measure passed with overwhelming bipartisan support.

Veterans were in the gallery watching the vote take place.

“Every single person I was with was bawling. Just bawling,” said Matt Zeller, a former Army captain who was among the demonstrators. “I cried for a solid five minutes.”


Associated Press writers Seung Min Kim and Josh Boak contributed to this report.

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VIDEO: Bitcoin runs higher with sentiment risk. What are the upside hurdles ahead?

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Video: Bitcoin Runs Higher With Sentiment Risk. What Are The Upside Hurdles Ahead?

In this video, I take a look at Bitcoin from a technical perspective after the surge of “risk” seen in trading today following the better than expected CPI report. What hurdles need to be overcome to maintain the bullish momentum? What level do we not want to see broken down if buyers want to maintain momentum?

I show these levels and explain why.


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Vikings depth chart: Mond, Mannion listed as co-backup quarterbacks

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Vikings Depth Chart: Mond, Mannion Listed As Co-Backup Quarterbacks

The Vikings released their first unofficial depth chart of the season on Tuesday, and there were no surprises among those listed as starters. But there remains some drama at backup quarterback.

Kellen Mond and Sean Mannion were listed as co-backups behind Kirk Cousins. The two have been splitting second-team reps during training camp, although Mond got the first opportunity with the second team in Monday’s night practice at TCO Stadium. The Vikings play their preseason opener on Sunday at Las Vegas.

Among starters, Jesse Davis was listed as the right guard, Camryn Bynum at safety and Cameron Dantzler at cornerback. But rookies Ed Ingram at guard, Lewis Cine at safety and Andrew Booth Jr. at cornerback still could pose challenges at those spots.

The Vikings list Austin Schlottman as the backup center behind Garrett Bradbury, and Chris Reed as the backup left guard behind Ezra Cleveland. Reed has been taking some second-team snaps and could push Bradbury at center.

The Vikings’ primary punt returner is listed as second-year wide receiver Ihmir Smith-Marsette, who has never returned a punt in an NFL regular-season game. Rookie wide receiver Jalen Nailor is listed as the backup.

Here is the full unofficial depth chart:


  • Quarterback — Starter, Kirk Cousins. Backup, Kellen Mond OR Sean Mannion
  • Running back — Starter, Dalvin Cook. Backups, Alexander Mattison, Kene Nwangwu, Ty Chandler, Bryant Koback.
  • Fullback — Starter, C.J. Ham. Backup, Jake Bargas.
  • Wide receiver — Starters, Adam Thielen and Justin Jefferson. Backups: K.J. Osborn and Ihmir Smith-Marsette; Bisi Johnson and Myron Mitchell; Trishton Jackson OR Jalen Nailor and Dan Chisena; Albert Wilson; Thomas Hennigan and Blake Proehl*.
  • Tight end — Starter, Irv Smith, Jr. Backups: Johnny Mundt, Ben Ellefson, Zach Davidson, Nick Muse and Shaun Beyer.
  • Tackle — Starters, Christian Darrisaw (left) and Brian O’Neill (right). Backups, Blake Brandel (left) and Olisaemeka Udoh (right); Vederian Lowe (left) and Timon Parris (right).
  • Interior offensive line — Starters, Ezra Cleveland (LG), Garrett Bradbury (C) and Jesse Davis (RG). Backups, Chris Reed (LG), Austin Schlottmann (C) and Ed Ingram (RG); Kyle Hinton (LG), Josh Sokol (C) and Wyatt Davis (RG).


  • Defensive end — Starters, Dalvin Tomlinson and Armon Watts. Backups, Jonathan Bullard and James Lynch; Jaylen Twyman and Esezi Otomewo; Jullian Taylor.
  • Nose tackle — Starter, Harrison Phillips. Backups, T.J. Smith; T.Y. McGill, Jr.; Tyarise Stevenson.
  • Outside linebacker — Starters, Danielle Hunter and Za’Darius Smith. Backups, Pat Jones II and D.J. Wonnum; Luiji Vilain and Janarius Robinson; Andre Mintze and Zach McCloud.
  • Inside linebacker — Starters, Eric Kendricks (middle) and Jordan Hicks (weakside). Backups, Troy Dye (middle) and Brian Asamoah II (weakside); Chazz Surratt (middle) and Blake Lynch (weakside); Ryan Connelly* (middle) and William Kwenkeu (weakside).
  • Cornerback — Starters, Patrick Peterson and Cameron Dantzler, Sr. Backups, Chandon Sullivan and Andrew Booth, Jr.; Kris Boyd and Akayleb Evans; Parry Nickerson and Harrison Hand; Nate Hairston and Tye Smith.
  • Safety — Starters, Harrison Smith and Camryn Bynum. Backups, Lewis Cine and Josh Metellus; Myles Dorn and Mike Brown.


  • Kicker — Greg Joseph
  • Punters/holders — Starter, Jordan Berry; backup, Ryan Wright.
  • Long snapper — Andrew DePaola
  • Kickoff returner — Starter, Kene Nwangwu; Backups, K.J. Osborn and Ty Chandler.
  • Punt returner — Starter, Ihmir Smith-Marsette; backup, Jalen Nailor.

*Active/PUP list

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Comedian Raju Srivastava hospitalized after cardiac arrest in gymnasium

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Comedian Raju Srivastava Hospitalized After Cardiac Arrest In Gymnasium

Comedian Raju Srivastava is currently under observation in hospital. (Case)

New Delhi:

Comedian Raju Srivastava suffered cardiac arrest while working out at a gym and was taken to the All India Institute of Medical Sciences (AIIMS) in Delhi today. He is now out of danger, his friend and colleague Sunil Pal said.

Raju Srivastava, 58, was working out on a treadmill when he complained of chest pains and collapsed. His trainer took him to AIIMS where he underwent cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR) twice and was revived.

“Srivastava had to be resuscitated twice and was rushed to the cath lab for emergency angiography,” the PTI news agency reported, citing an unnamed source.

According to the ANI news agency, Mr Srivastava underwent angioplasty and is “responding to treatment”.

The comedian is currently under observation in the hospital.

The incident highlighted a string of deaths in recent years of middle-aged celebrities from heart disease.

“Nowadays there is a culture of over-training. Coaches recommend a constant increase in training. People should not do aggressive training. Exercise can lead to death,” said Dr. Balbir Singh, president of cardiac sciences at Max Healthcare, to NDTV.

Dr Raju Vyas, Director of Cardiac Sciences at Fortis Hospital, Shalimar Bagh, said: “On average, people are having heart attacks two decades earlier. We are seeing this trend over the last 10 years. People should obtain a medical certificate before starting to train.”

Sunil Pal, also a comedian, said Mr Srivastava was now out of danger.

“He’s fine now. He’s out of danger,” Mr Pal said in an Instagram video.

Mr. Srivastava, one of the country’s most successful comedians, is a popular name on television.

He has been active in the entertainment industry since the late 1980s, although he first gained recognition after appearing on the first season of the comedy show “The Great Indian Laughter Challenge”.

He appeared in Hindi movies like “Maine Pyar Kiya”, “Baazigar”, “Bombay to Goa” and “Aamdani Atthani Kharcha Rupaiya”. He was one of the contestants in the third season of “Bigg Boss”.

Mr. Srivastava is the current Chairman of the Uttar Pradesh Film Development Board.


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