Tuesday, September 27, 2016

10 THINGS TO KNOW FOR TODAY

1. HOW CLINTON, TRUMP PERFORMED IN FIRST DEBATE
The Democrat put the Republican on the defensive for much of the 90-minute presidential showdown, even as he tried to pin the nation's economic and national security problems on her.
2. COLOMBIA ON PATH TO PEACE WITH HISTORIC ACCORD
After a half-century of combat in this South American nation, the government and leftist rebels have begun to settle their political differences.
3. HOUSTON GUNMAN HAD WEAPONS, AMMO
A disgruntled lawyer wearing military-style apparel with old Nazi emblems randomly shot and injured nine people before he was killed by police, authorities say.
4. WHAT MALL SHOOTING SUSPECT DID BEFORE ATTACK
Arcan Cetin, charged with five counts of first-degree premeditated murder in the attack at a Washington state Macy's, had dinner and told his stepfather he was headed to his job at a gym.
5. CHARLOTTE BLASTED OVER POLICE SHOOTING REACTION
Residents verbally lash council members, complaining about unaccountable police officers and civilian leaders who fail to force change.
6. HOW ONE STATE IS TRYING TO REHABILITATE THE INCARCERATED
Michigan is trying to stop the boomerang effect of repeat offenders with a new program that moves soon-to-be-released inmates to a "vocational village" for job training.
7. IOWA CITY BRACES FOR HIGHEST FLOODWATERS SINCE 2008 RECORD
Residents of Cedar Rapids steel for the river to crest and hope a temporary floodwall shielding thousands of homes and downtown buildings will protect them.
8. NEW SAT EXAM TAKEN BY NEARLY 1.4 MILLION STUDENTS
High school students don't appear to have been scared off by the newly redesigned college entrance exam, with more taking it this spring than last.
9. NEW FILM ACADEMY MEMBERS TALK #OSCARSSOWHITE
Actors Rita Wilson and Chadwick Boseman say the hashtag response to the crisis inspired them to join the organization.
10. TRIBE HEADING BACK TO POSTSEASON
The Cleveland Indians clinch their first AL Central title since 2007, overcoming an injury to ace right-hander Corey Kluber in a 7-4 victory over Detroit.

Trump’s Debate Performance Was The Worst Ever


Republican nominee Donald Trump turned in the worst ― and I mean worst ― debate performance in modern times. It was so bad that in a normal year, it would disqualify him from getting anywhere near the White House.
But this is 2016, a year so weird, unsettled and unsettling, that even the spectacle of an unprepared and almost incoherent Trump, reeling from blow after blow from Democrat Hillary Clinton, may not be enough to slow him down. 
The electorate is divided and dug in, and the nominees are the most disliked since polling began. Even Monday’s televised mismatch may not move the numbers much. One snap poll, from PPP, showed Clinton the “winner,” 51 percent to 40 percent.
Nor is it clear that the traditional rules and pageants of electoral politics carry as much weight as they used to, especially in an era when voters are enveloped by the self-reinforcing digital news environment of their choice.
Trump landed three good blows ― on the NAFTA trade deals, the mess in the Middle East and Hillary’s history of “bad, bad experience” in public life. But in the main, he could not deal with Clinton’s well-prepared plan to attack him on every front.  
As Clinton gained confidence, she flatly called Trump a racist and a sexist ― the latter with a vehemence she had clearly stored up for months. Some might have thought she overplayed her hand, but by the end of the debate Trump was hardly a sympathetic character.
With NBC moderator Lester Holt becoming more aggressive at the end after losing control of things early, the debate was for the most part an exercise in exposing Trump’s lack of knowledge and casual approach to the biggest moment of the campaign.
Trump had lame if not confusing and contradictory answers on a whole host of issues, including but not limited to: why he hadn’t released his income tax returns; the prospects and predicament of African Americans; his early business history as the son of wealth; whether he would benefit from the tax cuts he is proposing; and the role of Russia in hacking Americans.
After Holt bored in on Trump’s documented early support for the war in Iraq, the billionaire businessman was reduced to pleading with reporters to ask Sean Hannity of Fox News about supposed private conversations the two had had before the war started.
Sensing that he was losing the moment ― big time ― Trump began to blame the “mainstream” media for opposing him and siding with Clinton.
In one surpassingly bizarre exchange, he suggested that perhaps the hacker probing U.S. computer systems might be “somebody on a bed who weighs 400 pounds.” Clinton could only smile.
Rather, however, she went after Trump with all the skill of the Yale-trained lawyer she is, and did so for the most part with a wry tone that was more that of a mom talking to a 7-year-old than the public scold she is often criticized for being.
She said that she was proud that she had prepared hard for the debate ― and that to have done so was a sign of how well prepared she would be for the presidency.
That preparation including a successful effort to get under Trump’s skin, first by calling him “Donald” and then, in one particularly effective recitation, by listing reasons why Trump might not want to release his income tax returns.
Trump was left to suggest that he might release a list of banks that have extended him loans, in an effort to show that he was “extremely underleveraged.”
Some of Clinton’s prepared lines and attacks were stale and ineffective. Calling Trump’s tax plan “Trumped Up, Trickle Down” didn’t work.
She prospered more by letting Trump turn on his own spit, which he did repeatedly.
Trump also found himself agreeing with Clinton several times, like a boxer holding himself up by clutching his foe. He said that he agreed with her on the need for more generous family child care; on banning the sale of weapons to those on “no fly” lists; and on the need to do more to prevent cyberattacks.
As the debate neared its end, Holt asked Trump about his comment that Clinton did not “look” presidential. The New York businessman said that he had meant her “stamina,” not her looks.
Clinton defended her staying power by reciting her extensive travels as secretary of state and her 11 hours of testimony before a congressional hearing.
And then Clinton unloaded, saying that Trump called women “pigs, slobs and dogs” and berated a beauty pageant contestant for gaining weight.
For what it’s worth, the consensus in the press room was that Trump had been had.
The effect on Monday was cumulative. If words matter and the rational reigns in American politics, then this would be a heavy blow to Trump’s chances.

Trump Doubles Down On Nauseating Miss Universe Attack: ‘She Gained A Massive Amount Of Weight’

Donald Trump dug himself further into a hole of disgusting sexism when he told “Fox & Friends” that a former Miss Universe winner’s weight gain was a “real problem.”
During Monday night’s presidential debateHillary Clinton attacked the GOP presidential nominee for his many negative comments about women’s appearances. One of the women Clinton referenced was Alicia Machado, a Venezuelan beauty queen who says that Trump’s insults left her with crushing body image issues.
Trump defended himself Tuesday morning by arguing that Machado deserved every bit of his attacks.
“She was the worst we ever had,” he said. “She was the winner, and she gained a massive amount of weight, and it was a real problem. We had a real problem with her.”
Trump had previously called Machado an “eating machine” and admitted to telling her to lose weight.
His remarks, however disturbing, probably shouldn’t surprise us at this point. The GOP presidential hopeful has a long history of insulting women for the way they look. He’s called Rosie O’Donnell a “fat pig,” told The New York Times’ Gail Collinsthat she has “the face of a dog,” and claimed that supermodel Heidi Klum is “no longer a 10.”
Trump’s latest insults are reminiscent of his derogatory remarks about the immigrant parents of an American soldier killed in Iraq. Though those commentscost him badly in the polls, the former reality TV star can’t resist hitting back against anyone who criticizes him, whether it’s the family of a fallen service member or a former Miss Universe.
Khizr Khan, whose son, Capt. Humayun Khan, was killed by a suicide bomber in 2004, devastated Trump by holding up a pocket Constitution while he blasted the Republican nominee at the Democratic National Convention. 
Machado, also an immigrant, delivered her blow by announcing in a new Clinton ad that she is now an American citizen and plans to vote for the Democratic presidential nominee.

Saturday, September 24, 2016

The Trump Foundation: what's known is shocking. We need to know more

Presidential Candidate Donald Trump Holds Primary Night Press Conference In Florida
Imagine if Hillary Clinton had a 6ft portrait of herself painted for a charity auction. Then Bill bid it up and paid for it with $20,000 from the Clinton Foundation. And the Clinton Foundation donated $100,000 to the ACLU or Naral.
Then imagine that she spent $258,000 from the foundation to cover expenses arising from legal challenges.
And here’s the really beautiful bit: imagine that the Clinton Foundation has no discernible purpose as a charity.
If the Clinton Foundation had done all of these things, Hillary (and perhaps Bill and Chelsea too) might well be headed to prison, the place Donald Trump and his supporters insist she belongs.
But it’s the Trump Foundation, not the Clinton Foundation, which reportedlybought a portrait of its namesake, settled legal claims for him, donated money to a rightwing advocacy group and whose purpose is somewhat opaque.
I know about the Trump Foundation’s ersatz charity mostly from the work of one dogged investigative reporter from the Washington Post, David Fahrenthold, who bothered to contact more than 300 charities to see whether they’d received donations from the Trump Foundation. His reporting unfolded as so many other journalists were writing their 50th stories about Hillary Clinton’s emails. It is only in the past week that the Post’s reporting on the Trump Foundation has gained traction. The issue should come up in the first presidential debate Monday, as those “damn emails”, as Sanders called the over-covered controversy over Clinton’s private email server, surely will. (The Trump campaign, by the way, has claimed that the report is “peppered with inaccuracies and omissions”.)
There is a clear disparity in the attention focused on Clinton’s supposed ethics problems compared with Trump’s. There has been some excellent reporting on everything from Trump University to his business practices, especially the tax breaks he received on real estate deals uncovered by the New York Times. But these revelations seem to roll off Trump’s back, while in the Clintons’ case they create indelible stains.
For example, when Melania Trump used a Trump Foundation check to purchase the towering (forgive the pun) portrait of her husband, the painting wasn’t donated to a charity but apparently hung in the boardroom of one of her husband’s golf clubs. The more than a quarter of a million dollars of Trump Foundation funds that went to help settle legal disputes included a case involving the height of a flagpole at Mar-a-Lago, Trump’s estate in Palm Beach, Florida. And the conservative activist group that received $100,000 from the Trump Foundation was Citizens United, the group that opposes the disclosure and limitations of political fundraising and is headed by David Bossie, who was recently hired as Trump’s deputy campaign manager.
Perhaps the most salient thing about the foundation that bears his name is that Donald Trump himself has given a relatively small amount of money to the Trump Foundation and none since 2009, although we won’t know for sure until – don’t hold your breath – Trump releases his tax returns. Although there are some legitimate gifts to real charities, it’s unclear what the Foundation actually does.
Except for deep explorations by the New Yorker editor David Remnick, the Times’ Amy Chozick and Celia Duggar, and a recent book by Joe Conason, relatively few journalists have looked seriously at the good works of the Clinton Foundation, especially on global health and the environment. The Foundation has given many millions to drive down the cost of anti-retroviral drugs to treat Aids in Africa and Latin America. It helped establish a multi-city fund for better technology to combat global warming and other environmental problems. The list of its projects could fill its own book. When I was managing editor of the Times, Bill Clinton invited a group of us from the paper to his office in Harlem for a barbecue lunch (this was before his heart problems and vegan diet) and spent more than three hours talking to us about the foundation’s work.
A separate and much smaller Clinton Family Foundation handles their personal contributions to charities. According to their tax returns, the Clintons as a couple have donated about 10% of Bill and Hillary’s multimillion-dollar incomes in recent years to various well-known charities, more than most super-wealthy people, who give an average of about 3%.
Though his vice-presidential running mate, Mike Pence, has said that Trump personally contributes “tens of millions of dollars” to charities, as with so much about Donald Trump, absolutely nothing has been made public to back up the claim. We are just supposed to accept Pence’s word and the statement in a recent CNN interview by his campaign manager, Kellyanne Conway, who calls reporters’ questions about his charitable foundation “badgering”, that Trump is indeed “a very generous man”.
Personally generous he may sometimes be. The work of the Trump Foundation, however, is an entirely different question. For journalists, for regulators, for any citizen who cares about the future of this country, this isn’t badgering. It’s an urgent democratic duty.

10 THINGS TO KNOW FOR TODAY

1. CHARLOTTE MOSTLY PEACEFUL ON THIRD NIGHT OF PROTESTS
Demonstrations over the fatal police shooting of Keith Lamont Scott give way to quiet streets after the city enacts a curfew and National Guard members protect office buildings.
2. SWIFT LEGAL ACTION IN TULSA
Less than a week after Terence Crutcher, an unarmed black man, was shot dead by a white police officer, prosecutors charge Officer Betty Shelby with first-degree manslaughter.
3. SYRIAN GOVERNMENT FORCES RESUME INTENSE BOMBING CAMPAIGN
Airstrikes in Syria's rebel-held Aleppo districts intensify - among the targets, the renowned volunteer civil defense group known as the White Helmets.
4. FOR TRUMP, A BALANCING ACT
The Republican is seeking to show law-and-order toughness along with empathy for African-Americans as he criticizes violent protests in the wake of fatal police shootings.
5. NEW LAWS, RULINGS COULD CAUSE ELECTION DAY CONFUSION
For more than 120 million Americans, voting rules are determined by states and counties, so geography - and local politics - largely determine how easy it is to register and cast a ballot.
6. HACK DOESN'T SEND MESSAGE YAHOO NEEDED
The tech giant has been struggling for years to keep people coming back to its digital services such as email, and the hacking of at least 500 million accounts won't help.
7. RAHAMI'S FATHER SAYS HE TOLD FBI THAT SON HAD 'BECOME BAD'
Mohammad Rahami tells the AP the suspected Manhattan bomber's personality changed after visiting Afghanistan and Pakistan in 2013.
8. GRITTY INDIANA TOWN'S HOUSING COMPLEX CONTAMINATED
The mayor's order to evacuate 1,000 residents in East Chicago because of lead contamination should not have come as a surprise, as public documents and news coverage show the problem was known for decades.
9. WHO WOULD BENEFIT MEDICALLY UNDER A NEW ADMINISTRATION
A new study by the Commonwealth Fund finds that Trump would cause about 20 million people to lose health care coverage while Clinton would provide coverage for an additional 9 million.
10. THIRD-STRINGER LEADS PATS TO BIG WIN
Jacoby Brissett, filling-in for injured backup Jimmy Garoppolo, had a 27-yard touchdown run in his first NFL start and New England beats the Houston Texans 27-0.

Donald Trump Doubles Down On Internet Ignorance

Donald Trump wants to make the internet great again. Problem is, the GOP nominee doesn’t know enough about the internet to understand what, if anything, that means.
On Wednesday, Trump’s campaign came out against an Obama administration plan to relinquish U.S. control of one important aspect of the internet: the supervision of domain names. The plan is to remove the U.S. government control of that function and transfer it more fully to the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers, or ICANN, a global body.
Trump’s sometime-nemesis Sen. Ted Cruz is threatening to hold the government-spending bill hostage unless Congress rejects Obama’s plan. Cruz wrongly statesthat the ICANN transition would “empower countries like Russia, China and Iran to be able to censor speech on the internet, your speech.”
On this Trump agrees. “The Republicans in Congress are admirably leading a fight to save the internet this week, and need all the help the American people can give them to be successful,” a Trump campaign spokesman said in a statement. “Congress needs to act, or internet freedom will be lost for good, since there will be no way to make it great again once it is lost.”
But Trump and Cruz are wrong. In an Op-Ed published in the Washington Post, Sir Tim Berners-Lee and Daniel Weitzner write, “ICANN, in fact, has no power whatsoever over individual speech online... The actual flow of traffic, and therefore speech, is up to individual network and platform operators.”
They should know. Berners-Lee is credited with creating the standard that opened the World Wide Web to everyone with an idea and a connection. Weitzner, as director of the MIT Internet Policy Research Initiative, has devoted his career to protecting the free flow of information online.But it’s Trump who has repeatedly threatened to shut down the internet to keep Americans safe from terrorists. He’s offered few specifics about how this might be acheived.
Cruz fashions himself as a champion of internet freedom, but pushes initiatives that actually undermine the open internet. Earlier this year, he signed on to legislationthat would take away Net Neutrality protections, which ensure that internet users can connect and communicate with anyone else online. His campaign against ICANN may succeed in grinding a divided Congress to a halt, but his censorship concerns aren’t remotely valid.
Scare tactics aside, the transfer to ICANN will have no influence over the internet-censorship decisions of countries like China, Iran, Russia and Turkey. The repressive behavior of these countries is a huge problem, but it’s not tied to the service that manages domain names.
Is it too much to expect politicians who dabble in internet policy to know something about the internet? A little knowledge can go a long way toward keeping the network small “d” democratic, open and available to everyone.

Eric Trump Laughably Claims His Dad Built Business From ‘Just About Nothing’

Donald Trump’s son Eric claimed Friday that his father built the Trump Organization from “just about nothing,” conveniently leaving out the fact that the GOP presidential nominee received significant investments and other support from his own father, real estate mogul Fred Trump.
Eric Trump was asked on Fox News’ “Outnumbered” why he thinks millennials would relate to his father.
“He’s been an entrepreneurial guy,” the younger Trump said. “He’s built an amazing company. He’s become the epitome of the American dream. He’s gone from just about nothing into, you know, a man who ...” 
“Nothing? He got a million bucks,” said co-host Julie Roginsky, referencing a loan from Fred Trump to his son to build a hotel in the 1970s. “Wait, come on.”
“Listen, he’s built an unbelievable empire. He’s epitomized what America is all about ― opportunity and working hard and being able to achieve your dreams,” Eric Trump replied. “It’s no different than a Zuckerberg, who went out with a great idea like a Facebook and developed this idea and built it and grew it and grew it. That’s achieving something, right?”
The claim that Donald Trump built his company from scratch is one that the GOP nominee himself has made.
“It has not been easy for me, it has not been easy for me,” Trump said during a NBC town hall event last year. “And you know I started off in Brooklyn. My father gave me a small loan of a million dollars.”
Aside from the fact that few would consider a million dollars a “small loan,” Trump’s retelling leaves out critical information on how his father helped him. As aWashington Post fact check laid out earlier this year, Donald Trump benefited greatly from his father’s connections.
Fred Trump brought his son into an already successful family business, which he later took over. The elder Trump set up a trust that his son later borrowed against, helped him secure tens of millions of dollars in bank loans and provided other loans himself to his son. He once helped his son make an interest payment on an Atlantic City casino by buying up $3.5 million in gaming chips that he had no intention of using (that was later deemed an illegal loan).

Tuesday, September 20, 2016

George H.W. Bush Reportedly Voting For Hillary Clinton

Former president George H.W. Bush will cross party lines and vote for Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton in November, according to former Maryland Lt. Gov. Kathleen Kennedy Townsend.
The daughter of assassinated presidential candidate Robert F. Kennedy posted a photo to Facebook on Monday of her posing with Bush.“The President told me he’s voting for Hillary!!” she wrote in the caption.
A spokesman for the 41st president, however, would neither confirm nor deny whether the Republican grandee is voting for the former secretary of state.
“The vote President Bush will cast as a private citizen in some 50 days will be just that: a private vote cast in some 50 days,” Jim McGrath told CNN. “He is not commenting on the presidential race in the interim.”
McGrath said on Twitter early Tuesday that he was “still checking” to verify Townsend’s claim. But Townsend,who is also the niece of the assassinated president John F. Kennedy, told Politico “that’s what [Bush] said.”
Neither the 92-year-old nor his son, former President George W. Bush, have endorsed 2016 Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump. The brash real estate businessman defeated Jeb Bush, another member of the political family, in a bitter primary this year. Although the former Florida governor has repeatedly denounced Trump, he has not made his choice for president known.
Many former members of both Bush administrations have announced their intention to vote for Clinton in November, including former national security adviser Brent Scowcroft, former Commerce Secretary Carlos Gutierrez, former Treasury Secretary Henry Paulson, former Deputy Secretary of State Richard Armitage.
10 THINGS TO KNOW FOR TODAY
1. WHY NYC BOMBING SUSPECT WAS APPREHENDED QUICKLY
Law enforcement officials tell AP that Ahmad Khan Rahami provided investigators with many clues that led to his arrest 50 hours after the first blast in Manhattan.
2. UN SUSPENDS ALL AID CONVOYS IN SYRIA
The move follows deadly airstrikes on humanitarian relief trucks that activists say killed at least 12 people, mostly truck drivers and Red Crescent workers.
3. TRUMP SKIPS SWING-STATE CITIES, OPTS FOR RURAL TOWN INSTEAD
The Republican presidential hopeful is zeroing in on Kenansville, North Carolina, to make his pitch to the working-class white voters who have propelled his campaign.
4. WHAT DONALD TRUMP JR. LIKENED SYRIAN REFUGEES TO
The son of the Republican presidential nominee compared the Middle East migrants to poisoned Skittles, saying the "politically correct agenda doesn't put America first."
5. VIDEO SHOWS TULSA MAN HAD HANDS UP BEFORE POLICE SHOOTING
Terence Crutcher, 40, black and unarmed, was killed by a female white Oklahoma officer responding to a stalled vehicle.
6. WHO WAS MINNESOTA MALL ATTACKER
Dahir Ahmed Adan, who stabbed or cut 10 people in St. Cloud before he was killed by an off-duty police officer, had recently attended college and worked as a security guard.
7. HOW AAA FEELS ABOUT PREMIUM GAS
Research by the automobile club says there is no sense paying for higher octane fuel if your car is designed to run on regular.
8. IN ZIMBABWE, COMEDY THRIVES AS COUNTRY DISINTEGRATES
But taking on sensitive material can come at a cost: Making fun of President Robert Mugabe can bring a one-year jail term.
9. WHAT JIM CARREY IS CALLING LAWSUIT
"The Truman Show" actor calls a wrongful death suit filed by the husband of his ex-girlfriend a "heartless" attempt to exploit him.
10. 'TEBOWMANIA' ENTERS DIFFERENT REALM
The New York Mets are selling Tim Tebow jerseys and the former quarterback soon has another book coming out, but he insists his ballplaying stint is no stunt.

Sunday, September 18, 2016

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Second Week of Congressional Hearings Increases Pressure on Trump US President Donald Trump faces the threat of further testimony that ...