Virginia Democratic Sen. Tim Kaine ran away from The Daily Caller Tuesday when asked about his thoughts on the decision of a local church in Alexandria to remove plaques honoring President George Washington, a founder and parishioner of the historic church.
Kaine told TheDC he would not answer the question, as he was on his way to deliver a floor speech on war powers. Back in August, Kaine called for all Confederate statues inside the U.S. Capitol to be removed, The Virginian Pilot reported.
Listen to Interview on SoundCloud: https://soundcloud.com/user-425887328/sen-tim-kaine-d-va-refuses-to-discuss-removal-of-washingtons-memorial-from-alexandria-va-church
Eight core sectors grew to a six-month high of 5.2 per cent in September, helped by a robust performance in coal, natural gas and refinery segments, official data showed on Tuesday.
The eight infrastructure sectors — coal, crude oil, natural gas, refinery products, fertilisers, steel, cement and electricity — had witnessed a growth of 5.3 per cent in September last year.
His career was too important. Despite allegations of sexual harassment that were substantiated by an internal investigation, the University of California, Berkeley, School of Law allowed Dean Sujit Choudhry to stay on the job. In 2015, Tyann Sorrell, Choudhry’s assistant, described how the dean had pursued her for kisses and long hugs over a period of months. Choudhry initially held onto his professorship and benefits. Even after an uproar, the university, which boasts a “zero tolerance” policy, kept him on payroll (he was pushed to resign as dean after Sorrell sued him for sexual harassment in 2016, but he remained on the law-school faculty). Choudhry was eventually put on a two-year sabbatical, still retaining travel funding and research grants (the settlement reached between Sorrell, Choudhry, and the school ensures that he will voluntarily resign in 2018).
And now it has boomeranged back to the liberal intuitions that have been fighting to remove conduct standards for decades.
Less than a month after NBC buried the Harvey Weinstein story that Ronan Farrow ultimately brought to the New Yorker, the network is under fire again for their coverage of the Corey Feldman child sex abuse scandal. On Monday, October 30, 2017, both Matt Lauer and Megyn Kelly interviewed Feldman about allegations he has repeated for decades regarding a pedophile ring he states abused him and best friend Corey Haim. Instead of focusing on the nature of the allegations, the two separately grilled Feldman for his $10 million fundraiser to self-produce and direct a movie that will depict his abuse.
Both Matt and Megyn urged Feldman to publicly name the abusers, an act Feldman won’t do without the assistance of legal counsel due to California’s statute of limitations.
Politicians and forces controlling an eastern Libyan city have accused the Egyptian air force of conducting deadly air strikes, leaving a dozen civilians dead including an entire family.
Politician Hamad al-Bandaq said on Tuesday the fighter jets bombed a house in al-Fatayah district in eastern Darna late on Monday, killing at least 12 people.
Most of them were women and children who were paying a visit to their sick relative, he said.
“Robert E. Lee was an honorable man, he was a man that gave up his country to fight for his state, which 150 years ago was more important than country,” Kelly told Ingraham. “Now, it’s different.”
Chelsea Handler is set to focus full-time on political activism following the cancellation of her Netflix talk show this month — but the newly minted activist may want to brush up on her knowledge of federal lawmakers, after she apparently mistook Rep. Dana Rohrabacher (R-CA) to be a woman in a Twitter post Saturday.
“So, Republican rep. Dana Rohrabacher from California is was the original person who received info from Russia, because she works w/ them,” Handler wrote on Twitter Saturday.
As many as 200 North Korean labourers have been killed after a mine shaft being dug at the regime's nuclear test site collapsed, according to Japan's Asahi TV.
Sources in North Korea told the news channel that a tunnel being excavated by around 100 workers at the Punggye-ri test site collapsed earlier this month.
I'm sure all the West's fault… some how.
Swiss prosecutors are seeking a court ruling that would make it easier to convict whistleblowers for breaking the country’s bank secrecy law wherever they are in the world, legal documents show.
The Swiss Banking Act requires employees of Swiss-regulated banks to keep client information confidential, but a number of staff have leaked account details to foreign authorities in the past decade as Western governments crack down on tax evasion.
What is going on is that places like WikiLeaks has made sharing secrets a lot easier. Swiss banks thrive on privately funneling questionable cash though doors. But people who see something they believe is illegal so they go online and release the member's information. Switzerland wants to stop that to support real world money. I would also believe it's to ward off security concerns from blockchain currencies like BitCoin and Etherium.