The disgraced former Fox News presenter has recently started dating the son of the US president, but they are still getting to grips with perfecting those couple photos. Just a few weeks ago they were caught out by an awful airbrushed photo which made them look more like mannequins than humans.
That sort of thing probably happens a lot in the Trump household especially when the head of the family wears more fake tan than the hosts of Loose Women. What also isn't forgettable is passing off a selfie as a picture taken by one of your friends and completely failing to conceal the evidence.
There is a twirl moment and there’s a kicking moment that recalls the Elaine dance from the company party in Seinfeld. Listen, I have never walked out onto a stage to music with fireworks spitting around me and my name written 20 feet tall behind me.
Most of us would definitely do like a finger gun into a point into one of those big arm waves that look completely detached from the rest of the body. Or what Tiffany Trump did when she gave that one speech on her dad’s behalf (blowing of kisses, stiff-armed waving, fist movements).
Days later, Katie Miller, Vice President Mike Pence’s spokeswoman, also tested positive. Health experts have slammed Trump for holding the Mount Rushmore event amid a nationwide surge in coronavirus cases.
Kristi L. Poem said the roughly 3,700 people who attended the Friday night event did not need to wear masks or social distance. Last weekend, Guilfoyle and Trump Jr. were spotted without a mask at a crowded party in the Hampton's, the New York Post reported.
The cleavage-exposing photo turned heads, with many of Guilfoyle ’s fans praising her beauty and one supporter dubbing her a “true goddess.” But others weren’t so kind and chastised Trump Jr.’s girlfriend for showing too much skin. Guilfoyle ’s trip to Florida with the Trumps is just the latest holiday outing she’s had with the first family this week.
But before paramedics could evaluate her condition or even unpack their equipment, they were dispatched to another call. It was deemed a higher priority by their call center, which operates on a medical priority dispatch system, with categories commonly called Clawson codes, after the U.S. doctor who devised them in the 1970s. “Barbecue died shortly after. Croteau said the Clawson dispatch system failed Barbecue. But he said the lack of ambulances in the area is the main problem he has dealt with over the past ten years.
Many of Traboulsi's photos on Facebook appear to have been taken in Cuba, with her posing on sandy beaches with turquoise water, sporting clothing with the Cuban flag and writing “I Varadero” on one. The day after her arrival Saturday morning, she went to the beach, according to Sousa who saw photos she posted on social media. In the evening, Traboulsi was supposed to meet Cuban friend, but never showed up.
They found her body soon after at a nearby beach. In an email to CBC, Global Affairs Canada said: “We offer our deepest condolences to the family and friends of the Canadian citizen who has been murdered in Cuba. “Ford issued the stark warning after Ontario reported 1,417 new cases of COVID-19 on Wednesday, and 32 new deaths due to the virus.
Meanwhile, Ontario students won't have a longer winter break after all, as province said Wednesday that its COVID-19 protocols for schools are enough to keep kids safe at this time. The decision was announced one day after the government said it was considering a prolonged break or starting the new year with a stretch of online learning, “We will continue to consider any option and take decisive action to ensure we deliver on this shared priority of keeping schools open in January and beyond,” Education Minister Stephen Recce said in a statement. Some education administrators have called for a delayed return to in-class learning, noting school is slated to start up again only a few days after New Year's Eve and it's likely students and staff will have had increased social contacts over the holidays.GDP education critic Maria Stiles said the government's many changes in direction on the winter break are causing anxiety for families.
That has significant repercussions, delaying the transition during a deadly pandemic, sowing public doubt and endangering Biden’s ability to lead the portion of the country that may question his legitimacy.“The real-world consequences are perilous,” said Eddie Claude, chair of the Department of African American studies at Princeton University. It could lead to half the country not just being deeply suspicious of the democratic process but also actively hostile toward it.
It becomes difficult to imagine how we move forward.” Republicans are closing the Trump era much the way they started it: by joining the president in shattering civic norms and sowing uncertainty in institutions. But their efforts to maintain a public face of support for the president began to deteriorate on Wednesday. Backroom whispers about the futility of Trump’s legal fight have become louder after Trump lawyer Rudy Giuliani appeared in a Pennsylvania courtroom making wide and unsubstantiated claims of voter fraud in seeking to undo the election results.
Asked about the case, Sen. Pat Thomas, R-Pa., said, “Let me just say, I don’t think they have a strong case.” And when White House chief of staff Mark Meadows visited with Senate Republicans, he encouraged them to “make the most” of their remaining time with Trump, according to two senators. Sen. John Corny, R-Texas, said the message from Meadows was “basically just that we got about 45 days left of the president’s term.” Meadows told them the administration wanted to make sure that if the senators “had ideas of things that the White House could and should do during that period of time, that we got them to him.” But even then, there remained a glimmer of denial.“But he did, I have to be honest with you, he did say whether it’s 45 days or four years and 45 days,” Corny added. Despite the private admissions, there has been no public effort to nudge Trump toward the exit. Trump has declined to concede the presidential race and is mounting legal fights in several states, but there has been no indication or evidence of voter irregularities or widespread fraud in the election.
The Trump-appointed head of the General Services Administration has held off on formally beginning the Biden transition to the White House, slowing the incoming administration’s ability to prepare to grapple with a worsening pandemic that has already killed 250,000 Americans. Trump’s refusal to accept the results means the election disputes could drag on for weeks as states certify their tallies or push to mid-December, when the Electoral College is set to vote. And baseless claims about election fraud have filled conservative media without any rebuttal from Republicans, potentially undermining the Biden presidency before it even begins. A Monmouth University poll released Wednesday showed that while 95% of Democrats believe the election was “fair and square,” only 18% of Republicans do, while 70% of GOP voters believe some voter fraud took place. A sense of paralysis has set in at the White House. The West Wing has been hollowed out, with staffers quarantining after COVID-19 exposures and others actively looking for new jobs.
The president has remained in the Oval Office well into the night but has stayed out of the public eye, tweeting baseless claims while largely giving up on governing and not taking a single question from a reporter since Election Day. Republicans have said privately there’s not much they can do except wait, giving the president the time and space he needs to see the results for himself. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, perceived by some Republicans as the one man who could urge Trump to co-operate with the Biden transition, has instead steadfastly backed the president, saying he's “100% within his rights” to legally contest the results.GOP lawmakers have pointed to the more than 70 million votes that Trump garnered as well as his overwhelming popularity with Republicans, including among their respective bases of support back home.
The chatter that Trump is already eyeing a 2024 campaign has also frozen Republicans wary of his Twitter account, and they have also expressed fear that being perceived as forcing the president to the exit may trigger the temperamental chief executive to make further risky decisions, such as troop draw downs or more dismissals on the national security staff. And, of course, there is Georgia. Republicans need to win one of the two runoff elections set for January in the state in order to hang onto their Senate majority and prevent a Democratic sweep of Washington. Although Trump has not yet signalled much interest in helping with the races, Republicans have made the calculation that keeping his base fired up may be their best chance to secure a victory in a state where Biden has a narrow lead.
“The fourteen counties using Dominion systems collectively produced 1.3 million votes, representing a voter turnout of 76 per cent. The provincial site, which employs 80 seasonal workers, submitted its final proposal for a grant to cover the cost of expanded tourism and employee training facilities “within the past few weeks,” director of visitor experience Robin Anderson, said.
“It has been put across the desk of Alcoa (Atlantic Canada Opportunities Agency) for final review and recommendation. In June, the village received just less than $1 million from the provincial government to repair many of its historic buildings and to leverage matching funds from Alcoa, under an existing economic development formula, which also requires a municipal or private sector fundraising component.
We’re layering things on top of one another deliberately, so that the teaching facility is also an active tourism experience. The two things link very nicely.” Still, it’s not clear how hard the pandemic has hit pocket books in recent weeks.
“I think behind closed doors the million-dollar question is whether the potential donors are in a position to write the checks,” Anderson said, noting that both visitor traffic and revenue at the museum were down substantially this year, compared with previous ones. The annual Old-Fashioned Christmases were big draws, routinely attracting thousands of visitors to the site during the off seasons.
The opposition Liberals want the Higgs government to send high school students back to classes full time, despite having originally supported the “blended learning” pandemic model now in place because of COVID-19. “Many students are in a precarious state within the school system,” Torque said Wednesday during the first Question Period of the new legislative session.
“Premier Blaine Higgs and Education Minister Dominic Card both said the all-party COVID-19 committee, which includes the Liberals, was consulted on the model before it was adopted. To reduce the risk of the spread of the virus by limiting student contact, the province created a “bubble system” for children in kindergarten to Grade 8 and a “blended learning” system for high schoolers, who attend class in person every second day and learn online at home on other days.> Other jurisdictions didn't follow our example? \- Education Minister Dominic Cardboard says the high school system is not ideal but it was the best compromise available to allow students to take different courses, rather than forcing all of them to all study the same subjects in bubbles. Bourque said other provinces haven't adopted the alternating-days system, but Card pointed out that many of them have exploding case numbers, while New Brunswick's are relatively low.
“I do feel that the position of my party as it currently stands we have reason to be worried about the precariousness of so many high school students within the current way the system is carried out as of now,” he said. Call came before 9 new cases reported Torque's call for full attendance, and Card's invoking of New Brunswick's relative success fighting COVID-19, came a few hours before Public Health reported nine new cases in the province. It was the seventh consecutive day of increases in the number of active cases in New Brunswick. Bourque said he raised the issue Wednesday because it was the first chance to bring it up in the legislature. “I wasn't looking at the number of cases yesterday or the day before or last week,” he said. Cardy said mental-health challenges for some students “is something that we knew was going to be an important side effect of this model,” and teachers and staff are monitoring those effects to make sure students get the help they need. He also invited New Brunswick to send him feedback on what is working and what isn't. Bourque said more resources would help “but I don't think it's enough,” and repeated that a full return to regular class schedules should happen.
She said some students are still having problems with access to technology or reliable internet they need for the online learning part of the system. 'S North Coast are mourning the passing of Gunther Molina, the longtime operator of the Prince Rupert Wildlife Rehab Shelter. Golina and his wife Nancy opened the shelter in 1988, running it as volunteers and relying on donations to help cover costs. He continued to be active in its operation up until his death last week, at the age of 90. Though the intention was to provide a place for injured wildlife to recover, the Molina also took in feral cats and even abandoned exotic pets, such as a python. On any given year, the Molina would have between 70 and 200 different animals including bear cubs, deer and hummingbirds.
“You have to be devoted to it,” Molina said in 2015 during a CBC interview from a hospital room, where he was recovering from blood poisoning after being scratched by a rescued bald eagle. They were nominated by a local conservation officer who was among the many people who would bring the couple injured animals. According to a post on the shelter's Facebook page, Molina died on Nov. 9 following a battle with diabetes.
Gabriel Sterling, who oversaw the implementation of the state’s new voting system, said he expects the counties to meet that deadline. Secretary of State Brad Raffensperger said he chose the presidential race because of its significance and tight margin.
“But if that request comes through, it's a lawful request.” A recount would be done using scanners that read and tally the votes and would be paid for by the counties, Sterling said. He has said his office has seen no evidence of widespread voting fraud or irregularities, and he was confident the audit would affirm the election results. In addition to other complaints, Trump and other critics have incorrectly claimed that Georgia election officials are unable to verify signatures on absentee ballot envelopes because of a legal settlement known as a consent decree.
Two years ago, 454 absentee ballots were rejected out of 284,393. The Associated Press has not declared a winner in the presidential race in Georgia, where Biden led Trump by 0.3 percentage points. Speaking before the House of Commons on Wednesday, Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau confirmed that he has already had exploratory conversations with U.S. President-elect Joe Biden's team on the subject of the Keystone XL pipeline.
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With 2020 being a challenging year for many due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Brighton volunteers are gearing up to ensure all residents experience a little joy this holiday season. From providing families with food hampers, children with gifts under the tree and seniors “Santa sacks,” various efforts are kicking off locally.
This year, as some families struggle to make ends meet due to pandemic-related job layoffs and closures, organizers of local charitable endeavors agree the need is great. Co-ordinated by Rose Massey with the support of Adopt-An-Angel committee members, the initiative is designed to provide Christmas gifts for children in need in Brighton.
By the end of November, anyone wishing to purchase a gift for a child can stop by the Legion on Park Street, select an angel off of the Christmas tree and then purchase a gift appropriate for the age and gender of the child described on the back of the angel ornament. Bargain Shop customers are encouraged to purchase a gift to add to the toy box located at the front of the store.
During the holiday season, many local organizations come together, striving to give families a memorable Christmas. Money donated to Brighton’s Christmas Hamper Program is used to buy perishables including fresh fruit and vegetables and a turkey, chicken or ham for each recipient family.
After extending a call on Facebook, many local women responded and the Stockings for Seniors group was born. Volunteers distributed posters in the community, outlining the need for items to fill the stockings and residents stepped up to the challenge.
“So, if we can bring them some joy and memories of Christmas it just puts smiles on their faces and in their hearts. Congo announced the end of an almost six-month Ebola outbreak in the west of the country on Wednesday as health authorities looked to apply lessons from the successful response to the fight against COVID-19 in Africa. The Ebola outbreak, which infected 130 people and killed 55, emerged in June, weeks before a separate epidemic in the east drew to a close.
“I am pleased to solemnly declare the end of the 11th epidemic of Ebola virus disease in Equator Province,” Health Minister Even London told a news conference. Longondo attributed the success of the response to the availability of vaccines and treatments as well as efforts to move treatment centers closer to local communities. Medics vaccinated 40,000 people in communities scattered across rainforests that often lacked electricity. “The technology used to keep the Ebola vaccine at super-cold temperatures will be helpful when bringing a COVID-19 vaccine to Africa,” said WHO's Africa director, Matshidiso Moet. The International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies said it was applying best practices from the Ebola outbreak to COVID-19, including the use of rapid response teams of local volunteers.
In Pennsylvania, an Associated Press canvass of county election officials likewise unearthed no significant problems. Nevertheless, Giuliani plowed ahead Tuesday, needling an opposing lawyer by calling him “the man who was very angry with me, I forgot his name.” He mistook the judge for a federal judge in a separate Pennsylvania district who rejected a separate Trump campaign case: “I was accused of not reading your opinion and that I did not understand it.” And he tripped himself up over the meaning of “opacity.”“In the plaintiffs’ counties, they were denied the opportunity to have an unobstructed observation and ensure opacity,” Giuliani said. President-elect Joe Biden won the state by more than 80,000 votes. On Tuesday, opposing lawyers asked Brain to throw out the case, calling the evidence cited “at best, garden-variety irregularities” that would not warrant undoing Pennsylvania’s election results, which delivered the White House for Biden. Once a hard-nosed federal prosecutor who made a name for himself going after New York mobsters in the 1980s, Giuliani had not appeared in court as an attorney since 1992, according to court records. Giuliani was the U.S. attorney in charge of the high-profile Southern District of New York before he won his second race for New York City mayor in 1993. He was still the mayor during the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks but was term-limited and left office in early 2002.
Associated Press writers Jonathan Bemire and Colleen Long in Washington contributed to this report. The township is now waiting on the official report from the Ministry of Environment, Conservation and Parks as to the identity of the substance, said Cellar's mayor, Peter Hopkins.
An advisory issued by the township continues, asking residents not to use lake water in this area, and will remain in effect at least until the report on the spill is received. “The Adams Bros. did an excellent job at containing it,” said Hopkins, adding that he would have more to say once he had the official report from the Ministry of Environment and health unit.
She brought with her a broad skill set and experience in the field of branding and business coaching, but had few contacts in the area. She met her future partner Kenny Smith, at an Owen Sound Chamber of Commerce event.
SAS had created the concept several years before but hadn’t moved forward with the idea, and Smith had attended similar groups in the past. The group has been designed to offer innovative programs, networking, education, a woman-to-woman marketplace and coffee and chat sessions.
By March of this year, In the midst of the pandemic, the two decided now was as good a time as any to test the concept and desire for such a group. WOW, used ZOOM as its communication tool and soon found the weekly calls were attended by women from across the province and the United States.
As COVID-19 restrictions ease, the partners hope to offer a mix of online and in person gatherings. Monthly ZOOM calls will give members the opportunity to talk about their businesses and online workshops will be offered.
Face-to-face meetings, workshops and social events will be added to the calendar as the pandemic and winter weather allow. Huron, Bruce and Grey is serving as the pilot group, and Smith and SAS are prepared to expand if the need is indicated.
The pandemic and ZOOM, have taught them there isn’t a need for geographic borders 0if members are satisfied with connecting online. “This is really important to us, especially with Sarah’s GTA networks and our American members.” With just a few months under their belts, WOW has engaged with well over 50 women who have expressed interest in the group.
Women are asked to commit to investing $10 per month for membership, and in return will receive a long list of benefits including special member pricing for events, a business or personal profile in the Women-2-Women marketplace and access to the mentorship program. “The primary driving force for the creation of WOW is mine and Kenny’s need to contribute, to be connected, to learn, to be supported and to belong,” said SAS.
When a dispatch call rustles over the radio, paramedics are told what to expect at an emergency scene. The women and men racing through our streets in ambulances to save lives and treat the injured are often confronted with a range of abusive behavior.
Ontario's paramedics are kicked, punched, spat on, yelled at, seriously injured, groped and sexually harassed on the job. Violence against paramedics is well-documented by studies which have, for at least a decade, demonstrated an urgent need to enhance workplace protections for first responders.
Now, a new reporting tool developed by Peel Paramedics, a first-of-its-kind in Ontario, is slated to help steer the service away from a compliant culture that has allowed abuse on duty to become normalized. It is one of several initiatives led by Peel’s External Violence Against Paramedics Working Group that will make it easier for first responders to log abuse when it happens, and generate comprehensive data about these occurrences.
With the support of Peel Regional Council, paramedics are also advocating to the provincial and federal governments for legislative changes that would criminalize assaults on emergency response personnel in the same way the law currently protects police officers. The moves come after a disturbing 2019 study by Peel paramedics Mandy Johnston and Justin MAUs, who found 80 percent of their peers experienced physical violence at work.
In the aftermath of attending a traumatic scene as a paramedic, many are also confronted with the heavy emotional toll of recovering from a personal attack, and are sometimes shamed for it. A study published in 2016 done by Drexel University's Downside School of Public Health in Philadelphia examined why first responders are so often assaulted on the job.
It found that paramedics in one U.S. city, where the department served a population of more than a million residents, were 14 times more likely to be victims of a violent attack than firefighters. The study found the higher rate of violence against paramedics was linked to several factors, including a lack of information about the emergency situation they were sent into, a lack of training to deal with combative individuals and extremely close contact required to medically assist patients.
Some female paramedics who participated in the study also reported being seen as “easy targets” by some men, including those who become violent under the influence of alcohol or certain drugs. The Peel study found that many paramedics did not bother to report abuse because there was no recourse available to them, or consequences for the perpetrator, who is often the very patient they are trying to help.
“It's really impressive to see, in a one-year period, that paramedics are now willing to start coming forward and speaking about their experience, and that they actually believe change is happening,” Johnston said, adding that more of her colleagues say they feel supported by management when raising these issues. Johnston’s team will also be releasing a new violence policy for paramedics, educational materials about the reporting system, and a public awareness campaign that will roll out in the new year.
“I am very excited about the project that Peel is undertaking, as it represents the first prospective data collection on violence in Canadian paramedics,” said Elizabeth Donnelly, an associate professor at the University of Windsor School of Social Work, who has over a decade of experience as an emergency medical technician. In an email to The Pointer, she said the institutional response to Peel’s initiative would be just as important in reinforcing to paramedics that there is value in reporting abuse.
“If we can create a base of empirical evidence that links work-related violence with workforce health issues, that could be a useful tool for advocating legislative change,” she said. A November 12 Peel Region staff report from Nancy Polsinelli, Commissioner of Health Services, called on Regional Chair Nan do Annika to submit a letter to the federal Minister of Justice requesting criminal code amendments through Bill C-211, the Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder Act, to include protections for paramedics.
The latter country introduced tougher sentencing guidelines earlier this year for those convicted under its Assaults on Emergency Workers (Offenses) Act. But legal amendments alone are not effective to promote paramedic safety, and neither are the varying standards across jurisdictions, said Dr. Blair Brigham, an emergency physician at St. Michael’s Hospital and anesthesia critical care fellow at Stanford University.
Similar to Peel’s 2019 study, Brigham’s research found that 75 percent of respondents were victims of violence in the workplace at least once in the year prior to the survey. Brigham said the success of Peel’s program will depend on the transparency and follow-up from management to signal that paramedics are being heard.
The paramedics actually need to feel empowered and enabled to complete that documentation.” Email: email@example.com Twitter: Lajos COVID-19 is impacting all Canadians. “He held my hand so tight, and his eyes got so big,” she said, fighting back tears. The 32-year-old from Danville, Ont., is in Victoria to train with Stellingwerff, as the two make the most of an Olympic year derailed by COVID-19.
Bishop-Nriagu and husband OSI built a gym in their basement, serendipitous that they finished it right before the global pandemic hit. Bishop-Nriagu hopped a few high school fences, “which was illegal, but we never got arrested so it was fine,” she laughed. She worked with Don Jarrod, who coached alongside Fair all for years.
“He was my eyes on the ground because Trent was all the way in Victoria,” Bishop-Nriagu said. Eight months out from the 2021 Tokyo Olympics, and with COVID-19 cases still climbing in North America and numerous other countries, the racing schedule remains a huge question mark. While there are a couple of big indoor meets in the U.S. early in the new year, crossing the border is out of the question, she said, considering the federal government's travel restrictions. “My gut feeling is that it's really going to be dependent on what's happening with COVID-19 around the world, so I think we can plan for (races), but they need to be in pencil, they can't be set in stone yet,” Bishop-Nriagu said.
She finished fourth, and choked back tears afterward. She'll head to Tokyo without Big Dawg, but said “Dennis will always be with me.