They all go, ‘Hey, it’s a guy camp, are you sure she’s going to be OK?’ I’m like, ‘Don’t worry, boys, I’m making you sign a waiver. Tiffany Trump, Marla Maples and KimberlyGuilfoyle were dressed to the nines at the Tao ray Wang fashion show on Saturday as NSFW is in full swing.
The youngest first daughter, 25, took the biggest fashion risk of the three, donning a purple and black off-the-shoulder number with bright green lining peaking out of flared sleeves, topping the look off with an oversized leather belt. Donald Trump Jr's girlfriend Kimberly, 49, played it safer with a custom Tao ray red suit dress, spiced up with an asymmetrical hem to show off her pins, and teamed with nude Louboutin pumps.
Girlfriend of Donald Trump Jr KimberlyGuilfoyle, 49, paired her custom Tao ray red suit dress in simple nude Louboutin pumps The pair made their relationship White House official last month and have been spotted out and about together in New York City and London on several occasions.
Boules, a Nigerian businessman, sat alongside Tiffany, Marla and Kimberly in the front row to watch the Tao ray Wang models take the runway. Kimberly had her own front row seat at the Chiara Bond La Petite Robe show on Friday night.
They certainly stood out dramatically from the rest of Team Trump, all of whom picked dark ensembles, including first lady Melania, who chose an all-black military-inspired outfit in stark contrast to the Democratic women. Tiffany chose a $955 white Roland More skirt and a $573 plum blouse by the same designer, which her sister Ivanka has actually previously worn.
Tiffany, who wore a $955 white Roland More skirt and a $573 plum blouse by the same designer, has not publicly commented on her color choice at the State of the Union Getty KimberlyGuilfoyle pre-records her address to the Republican National Convention at the Mellon Auditorium August 24, 2021.
KimberlyGuilfoyle delivered a six-minute message at the Republican National Convention during the first night of the RNC’s events. Her speech included moments when she was yelling at an empty room, and now people on social media can’t stop talking about it.
She was previously married to Gavin Newsom, including during the first two years that he was mayor of San Francisco before he became governor of California. When they separated, they said it was because it was hard to maintain a relationship while living on opposite coasts.
Guilfoyle had to briefly stop campaigning for Trump when she tested positive for the novel coronavirus in early July, the Los Angeles Times reported. She immediately isolated after her positive test, and at the time she wasn’t showing any symptoms.
It is a place of immense wealth, immeasurable innovation, and immaculate environment, and the Democrats turned it into a land of discarded heroin needles in parks, riots in streets, and blackouts in homes,” Guilfoyle said. “In President Trump’s America, we light things up; we don’t dim them down.
Think that would've sounded a lot less weird if there were applause, but the yelling was a bit awkward in an empty room.” Tonight was the first night of the Republican National Convention, and Guilfoyle ’s boyfriend Donald Trump Jr. is expected to speak later after her speech.
KimberlyGuilfoyle made an explosive speech at the Republican National Convention yesterday, and internet users compared her to a Power Rangers character. Advisor to Donald Trump, television news reporter, and attorney KimberlyGuilfoyle made an explosive speech at the Republican National Convention yesterday (August 25th).
One specific meme that has got a lot of attention following the speech sees KimberlyGuilfoyle being compared to a character from Power Rangers. The character is called Rita Repulse, from the fictional television series Mighty Morphing Power Rangers.
Other internet users began catching onto the joke, and some even started editing Rita Repulse’s headpiece and staff onto the photo of Kimberly ! Ivanka Trump cut a stylish figure in a cream pantsuit on Tuesday evening while showing support for her father at his first presidential debate against Democratic nominee, former Vice President Joe Biden.
Outfit: Kimberly donned a structured white top, matching dress pants, and a $134 black tote from Hemline that has 'Rock & Roll' written in pearls Melania wore her perfectly tailored blazer open, revealing her crisp white button-down shirt, and she topped off the look with a pair of sky-high black stilettos.
Her highlighted brown hair was styled in loose waves, and she sported a pair of aviator sunglasses when she stepped off Air Force One with her husband. Meanwhile, Donald Trump Jr.'s girlfriend, former Fox News host KimberlyGuilfoyle, 51, stood out in a structured white top and matching pants.
Generally emotionless throughout her twenty-six-minute address, she offered a careful appraisal of the state of the nation, admitting the “harsh reality” of “racial unrest in our country,” and extending sympathy to Americans who have lost loved ones and livelihoods to the pandemic. She also freely recalled her childhood in the Communist state of Slovenia, and even spoke, notionally, of Islam, all while her husband maintains his Muslim ban.
At the same time, she acted as a kind of quiet, maternal foil to the rest of the R.N.C.’s overactive bombast, with its vision of a world in which COVID-19 -19 has been vanquished and the economy is roaring. Has produced instead a number of convincing “regular” women and people of color to exert that soft power, which is to say: the propaganda has grown more sophisticated.
Take, for instance, the cheap eloquence of the Kentucky attorney general, Daniel Cameron, a Black Republican who seems poised for a bright political future; his invocation of the death of Breonna Taylor might cause a viewer to forget that he is the figure who has declined to bring charges against her killers. The President is televising shows of fealty, making the White House his studio: the host invites in people who had formerly been held hostage, and they thank him profusely for freeing them.
I had a physical reaction to the stunt of Trump pardoning a tearful Jon Ponder, a former felon who grew up believing that the police “were my enemy,” which aired two days after police in Kenosha, Wisconsin, shot Jacob Blake, a young Black father, seven times in the back. In conjuring the image of herself as charitable First Lady, hopping the African continent to learn about the slave trade, Melania is playing that game, too, mirroring exactly her husband’s farce of magnanimity.
A handful of congressional Republicans are openly considering whether to join a renewed push for impeachment. One GOP senator who has split with Trump in the past called on him to resign and questioned whether she would stay in the party.“I want him out,” Sen. Lisa Murkowski of Alaska told The Anchorage Daily News. “He has caused enough damage.” The insurrection on the heels of a bruising election loss in Georgia accomplished what other low points in Trump's presidency did not: force Republicans to fundamentally reassess their relationship with a leader who has long abandoned tradition and decorum.
The result could reshape the party, threatening the influence that Trump craves while creating a divide between those in Washington and activists in swaths of the country where the president is especially popular.“At this point, I won’t defend him anymore,” said ARI Fleischer, a former White House press secretary for George W. Bush and a GOP strategist who voted for Trump. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said Congress would proceed with impeachment proceedings unless Trump leaves office “imminently and willingly.” President-elect Joe Biden isn't putting his weight behind the effort yet, suggesting there's not enough time between now and his Jan. 20 inauguration to pursue impeachment or any other constitutional remedy.“I am focused now, on us taking control as president and vice-president, on the 20th and getting our agenda moving as quickly as we can,” Biden told reporters. Trump still has supporters, especially among the many rank-and-file Republican voters and conservative activists beyond Washington. On Thursday morning, there was loud applause and shouts of “We love you!” when Trump phoned into a breakfast meeting of the Republican National Committee in Florida.“The vast majority of the committee is in full denial,” said Republican National Committee member Bill Palatucci, of New Jersey, who attended the breakfast.
That makes Trump the first outgoing president since Andrew Johnson 152 years ago to skip the swearing-in of his successor. Trump has no plans to disappear from the political debate once he leaves office, according to aides who believe he remains wildly popular among the Republican rank-and-file. Lest there be any doubt, Trump’s false claims about voter fraud in his November loss resonated with hundreds of thousands of Republican voters in Georgia's Senate runoff elections this week. About 7 in 10 agreed with his false assertion that Biden was not the legitimately elected president, according to AP Forecast, a survey of more than 3,700 voters. Leading Republican pollster Frank Lutz has had extensive conversations with grassroots voters and Republican officials about Trump's standing since the siege.“The professionals are running away from a sinking ship, but his own supporters have not abandoned him, and they actually want him to fight on,” Lutz said.
“He’s become the voice of God for tens of millions of people, and they will follow him to the ends of the earth and off the cliff.” And because of the voters' continued loyalty, elected officials in deep red areas must remain loyal to the outgoing president as well, even if his own Cabinet does not. Josh Hawley, of Missouri, and Ted Cruz, of Texas, embraced Trump's calls to reject Biden's victory before and after the mob attack.
That's according to deacon Harold Salah, who outlined some basics of the relationship during a delegation to the regular meeting of the Prince Albert Catholic School Division board of education on Monday. Salah acts as the Coordinator of Religious Services in the division and director of education Lore Drummer said they're grateful to have his theological training and understanding.
He is one of those people that really just try to support us to take us to where we are at in our faith dimension and that’s the perfect kind of blend that we need,” Drummer said. “Some of us understand our faith deeply and some of us are discovering it and some of us are discerning it and that’s the natural process of having faith.” Salah said what makes Catholic schools different include providing an environment, which enables students to build and deepen their relationship with God, foster an academic culture aimed at the pursuit of truth and actively promote growth in virtue.
The student faith development aspect includes a Religion class with a new program for Grades 1 to 7 and 9 and credits available in high school. To focus on the seven Catholic teachings teachers are asked to report on social justice actions or projects.
IOC was formed as a Crown corporation in November 2019 by the province to help Indigenous groups invest in natural resource projects in Alberta. “It is remarkable to see good policy pay off,” said Indigenous Relations Minister Rick Wilson in an email statement to Windspeaker.com about the award.
“It is exciting to see (IOC) be internationally recognized for creating a path of shared prosperity with Indigenous communities in Alberta. The participation of six First Nations in the Cascade Power Project is a prime example of what is possible when Alberta’s government and local communities work together,” Wilson’s statement continued.
PCI also stated in its 2021 International Yearbook, an annual publication which highlights the top “energy and infrastructure schemes” around the world, that Cascade is “an important part of the province’s transition to a lower carbon power grid, a major shift from a reliance on coal-fired power.” PCI also singled out the project for its “innovation in structuring without a power purchase agreement.” Instead, the project will provide “protection from revenue uncertainty with gas setbacks. The First Nations consortium is part of the McLeod River Power Group, which includes pension fund manager OPT rust, Axiom Infrastructure, and DIF Capital Partners.
“The participation of six First Nations in the Cascade Power Project is a prime example of what is possible when investors, the government and local communities work together,” said Gavin Ingram, OPT rust’s Global Head of Infrastructure. “The project’s development included meaningful local engagement with the aim of building long-term relationships, which will play a key role in its success and ultimately benefit OPT rust members and retirees, our First Nations partners, and the environment alike.” Wilson said IOC will have “more good news … in the near future.” He said announcements will be made early in 2021 for the backing of two more projects.
As well, the federal government has launched a request for proposals to purchase clean electricity in Alberta. These procurement, says the announcement made on Jan. 7, will support economic opportunities for Indigenous businesses by encouraging participation in the move towards clean energy.
Biden opposes the death penalty, and his spokesman has said he’ll work to end its use. Montgomery was convicted of killing 23-year-old Bobbie Jo Sennett in the northwest Missouri town of Skid more in December 2004. Wester announces cuts affecting the equivalent of 1,000 full-time positions and says the government hasn't done enough to help a flailing but necessary industry.
Meanwhile, Democrats who have gained strength in Georgia since Stacey Abrams’ narrow 2018 loss to Kemp are spoiling for revenge.“Gov. A year ago, he chose the wealthy businesswoman and political novice to fill the seat vacated by retiring Sen. Johnny Samson, in part to help Republicans win back support among suburban women.
Warlock will be back on the ballot in 2022 after finishing the final year of Samson’s term. Among Democrats, Abrams is being closely watched to see if she will make a second run for governor after losing to Kemp by fewer than 55,000 votes in 2018. She spent the past two years working to register new voters and advocating for expanded access to the ballot in a state that Republicans have controlled for roughly two decades.
Abrams has been credited with paving the way for the Democrats' victories in November and on Tuesday. Democrats eyeing 2022 campaigns are expected to start making announcements later this year.“You’ve got to give yourself an 18-month window,” said state Rep. Calvin More of Columbus, the legislature’s longest-serving Democrat. State Sen. Jen Jordan, a Democrat who represents parts of Atlanta and suburbs that have swung rapidly to her party, said the internal Republican jousting has obscured Kemp's other problems. Democrats are determined to make Kemp pay a political price for COVID-19's impact on Georgia, seeing as reckless his unwillingness to impose a statewide mask mandate and refusal to impose stronger restrictions as hospitalizations and deaths have escalated this winter.“I’m sure it has not been fun being governor during a pandemic, and the economy is not great,” Jordan said.
But he’ll have to answer for all the other stuff, too.” Kemp will take center stage next week as the Georgia legislature opens, likely highlighting a relatively low unemployment rate, a string of industrial announcements, opposition to gangs and sex trafficking and his plan for a partial expansion of Medicaid. “For the next three months, he gets to remind people he’s governor.” Mahoney said he believes Democratic control of the White House and Congress will help bring Republicans back to Kemp, giving him a chance to reunite a fractured party by spearheading conservative opposition to Biden.“It’s going to be a pretty binary choice,” Mahoney said.
The Central and Western health authorities posted images on Twitter Friday of health-care workers being vaccinated. The schedule is as follows: Jan. 11: Black Tickle, Norman Bay; Jan. 11-15: Main, Hope dale, Pastille, Markovic and Violet; Jan. 18-22: Natuashish.
Labrador-Grenfell’s medical officer of health said Friday that some doses will also be administered to health-care workers next week, but the number will be limited because of supply and transportation logistics. Ultra-deep freezers to store the Pfizer vaccine should be up and working in Labrador West and in St. Anthony within the next few weeks, Dr. Thomas Biggest said.
“We’re very confident that things are going to go well and quickly.” Health Minister Dr. John Haggai said Wednesday that requirements to restrict Pfizer vaccines to point of arrival have been lifted. The Modern vaccine can be kept at ordinary cold storage temperatures, but the Pfizer doses requires special freezers set to -70 C. Peter Jackson, Local Journalism Initiative Reporter, The Telegram.
The latest news on COVID-19 developments in Canada (all times Eastern): 7:30 p.m. Yukon is reporting one new case of COVID-19, bringing the territory's total to 70. Earlier this week, a letter signed by more than 200 Alberta doctors called for prioritized shots for health-care staff working on dedicated COVID-19 units.
The province's current set of rules were scheduled to expire tonight, but chief public health officer Dr. Brent Poussin says more time is needed to keep case numbers and the demand on hospitals in check. Since mid-November, restaurants and bars have been limited to takeout and delivery services and non-essential stores have had to close except for curbside pickup.
He says 170,000 more are expected during the first week of February, then delivery will begin to scale up, with 250,000 doses by the end of next month and 1.24 million in March. He says that will mean 1.4 million doses of the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine in February, but Canada is still working to figure out the Pfizer-BioNTech allocations for March.
Fortin also says Pfizer has updated its guidelines and procedures for transporting vaccine doses in a thawed state, which means more options for more delivery sites and smaller amounts. --- 11:30 a.m. Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says he and the premiers discussed the COVID-19 vaccine rollout during a Thursday call, including ways to fight misinformation about it.
Trudeau also says the Canadian Armed Forces approved a request Thursday to help Fort Albany First Nation in Ontario respond to a COVID-19 outbreak. --- 11:23 a.m. Premier Doug Ford says Ontario's current lockdown may need to be extended if soaring COVID-19 case rates don't come down.
He says the province could see more “extreme” measures put in place if residents ignore public heath rules aimed at curbing the spread of the virus. Health Minister Christian Due said today hospitalizations increased by 23 to 1,403 and five more people were in intensive care, for a total of 207.
The figure is a new record for daily infections, even factoring in 450 cases from Toronto belatedly included in Friday's data. Ontario Health sent a memo to hospital CEOs Thursday saying those with unoccupied adult intensive care beds should reserve one-third of the space for transfers from areas where capacity is maxed out.
“We urgently call on Iran to provide a complete and thorough explanation of the events and decisions that led to this appalling plane crash,” the International Coordination and Response Group for the victims of Flight PS752 said. “Prime Minister Justin Trudeau urged Iran to provide the transparency, accountability and justice he said the victims and their families deserve.
“To everyone who was looking forward to seeing your beloved partner, child or parent, I cannot imagine your pain,” Trudeau said to relatives of those killed. “At the Toronto rally, Reyna Yemeni sobbed as she held a sign bearing the face of her longtime friend Panic Soleimani.
The memorial ceremonies, organized by the Association of Families of Flight PS752 Victims, heard from loved one's speaking Farsi over images of faces young and old. “I hope they find some peace, comfort and solace in knowing Canadians share their pain and loss.
“Iran's Islamic Revolutionary Guards shot down the Kyiv-bound Boeing 737-800 shortly after it took off from Tehran. A few days earlier, U.S. President Donald Trump had ordered a strike on the Baghdad airport, killing a top Iranian general, Qassem Soleimani. But relatives in Canada say they only care about answers. Masoud Nickname, brother of dentist Farad Nickname who was killed, said what happened was a terrorist attack and those responsible should pay for their crimes. In an earlier statement, Trudeau said Canada would offer a pathway to permanent residency for some family members, while those already here could apply to stay if needed.
“For those who mourn lost loved ones, the pain is as raw and the sense of loss as overpowering as the moment they heard the terrible news last January,” Kenney said. On Friday, Western University announced an annual $3,000 fund in the name of one of four students at the school in London, Ont., killed on the flight. This report by The Canadian Press was first published Jan. 8, 2021. Colin Terkel and Liam Casey, The Canadian Present to readers: Last November, the Delta and Area Community Enhancement Committee raised concerns over speeding in the village.
The Delta CEC had also recommended that the word “SLOW” be painted in two places on Matthew Street, one at the top of the hill and the other part of the way down. The council met for the first time on Dec. 17 to discuss the development, implementation and governance of Saskatchewan's next decade of learning.
PA Catholic education director Lore Drummer said it was an encouraging development, and one she hopes will benefit all stakeholders in the division. Deputy Minister of Education Donna Johnson chaired the council's first meeting, which focused on outlining roles and responsibilities for the next 10 years.
The feedback process is scheduled for early spring and the first implementation will start in September with the 2021-2022 school year. Former Minister of Education Good Want invited 20 organizations to nominate representatives for an initial two-year term with a possibility of an extension.
The representatives are from the Prekindergarten to Grade 12 sector, Indigenous organizations, post secondary institutions, business and industry and both French and English schools. Drummer explained that the feedback was then structured in pillars including items such as course skills and knowledge and mental health.
A jersey with his number hung in the dugout and fans showed up with flowers, candles and Dodgers memorabilia at the ballpark. Lasorda had a history of heart problems, including a heart attack in 1996 that hastened the end of his managerial career and another in 2012 that required him to have a pacemaker.“It feels appropriate that in his final months, he saw his beloved Dodgers win the World Series for the first time since his 1988 team,” commissioner Rob Manfred said. Lasorda spent 71 years in the Dodgers organization, starting as a player when the team was still based in Brooklyn. He later coached and then became its best-known manager for 21 years in Los Angeles, leading the franchise to two World Series championships.
He would jump around and pump his arms in the air after Dodgers victories and embrace players in the dugout after home runs or other good plays. In L.A., LaShonda found many of the players he had managed in the minors, including Steve Garvey, Ron Ca, Davey Lopes, Bill Russell, Bobby Valentine and Bill Buckner. As beloved as LaShonda was publicly, behind the scenes he was known for cussing a blue streak with reporters, rendering many of his quotes unusable. Some of his most memorable rants live on via the internet, notably one from July 1982 involving Kurt Bevacqua of the San Diego Padres, who called LaShonda “that fat little Italian? How could you ask me a question like that?” Or just read his lips in a clip where has Yuppie!, the furry mascot of the old Montreal Expos, tossed from pranking around atop the Dodgers' dugout at Olympic Stadium. Lasorda was known for his friendship with Frank Sinatra and other Hollywood stars.
Sinatra sang the national anthem on opening day of the 1977 season to mark LaShonda’s debut as manager. The faux-wood paneled walls of LaShonda’s office were crowded with black-and-white autographed photos of his celebrity friends, the framed glass stained by red sauce from the pasta served in large foil trays after games. Lasorda’s appetite for winning and eating was equally voracious.
? Lasorda managed nine National League Rookie of the Year winners, including Fernando Valenzuela, Steve Sax, Steve Howe, Mike Piazza, Eric Karroo and Video Como.“You have to know who to pat on the back, when to pat him on the back, when you have to kick them in the butt and when you have to stroke them a little,” said Mike Scotia, former Dodgers catcher and major league manager. He was serving as third base coach in the 2001 game when he tumbled backward while trying to avoid the shattered barrel of Vladimir Guerrero’s bat in a comical scene. In 1998, LaShonda became interim general manager after Fred Claire was fired in the middle of the season.
The riots Wednesday came after Trump egged on the crowd at a rally near the White House. On Friday, Pelosi told fellow Democrats on a private conference call that “we must take action.” A congressional effort to impeach Trump would be unlikely to remove him from the White House, which he'll vacate Jan. 20 when President-elect Joe Biden is sworn in. And it could include a ban on holding public office, ending Trump’s ability to run in 2024. A look at how impeachment works, and what Congress can do in the short amount of time until Trump’s term ends:THE BASICS OF IMPEACHMENT In normal order, there would be an impeachment investigation and the evidence would be sent to the House Judiciary Committee, which would hold hearings, draft articles and send them to the full house.
As the protesters broke into the Capitol, both chambers were debating GOP challenges to the electoral vote count in Arizona.“In all of this, President Trump gravely endangered the security of the United States and its institutions of government,” the Democratic draft reads. “He threatened the integrity of the democratic system, interfered with the peaceful transition of power and imperiled a co-ordinate branch of government.
Nearly all the legal challenges put forth by Trump and his allies have been dismissed by judges.SENATE Politicizing of a trial in the Senate is uncertain. Senate Judiciary Committee Chairman Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., said it would do “more harm than good.” But Democrats say they believe they have to try anyway. Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders tweeted on Friday that some people might ask why they would try to impeach a president with only a few days left in office.“The answer: Precedent,” he said.
“It must be made clear that no president, now or in the future, can lead an insurrection against the U.S. government.” Mary Clare Janice, The Associated Press. The City of Prince Albert was already examining their membership in the Municipalities of Saskatchewan before the controversy around Salt coats Mayor and organization president Gordon Barnhart travelling to Hawaii.
Following a meeting on Jan. 8, the board has formally requested that President Barnhart respond to membership, and the public, regarding his decision to travel. “We strongly believe that every one should be doing their part to reduce the transmission of COVID-19.” During the COVID-19 pandemic, the organization has worked to support municipalities through virtual education sessions and online meetings.
On Jan. 7, more than 25 people gathered outside the Vernon Provincial Court where the first hearing for Curtis Salmon’s latest assault charge was held. The group of mostly youth was there to raise awareness for missing local women, including honoring the life of Traci Devereaux, a young woman whose remains were found at the Salmon family farm near En derby, B.C.
One of the women warriors and a respected Aunty, who does not want to be named due to safety concerns, shared a message to the youth that showed up to ensure their voices were heard. The Aunty, whose life work has always been grounded in raising awareness for the Missing and Murdered Indigenous Girls (Ming), shared with Indigenous what it meant to see youth show up in large numbers to the courthouse.
“I feel happy and relieved, and I know the blood, sweat and tears that has gone into making this elevated, and I believe the women choose the people.” Other media in attendance asked the group who the ‘organizer’ was, however, folks were reluctant to identify themselves in that way, because in some Indigenous nations there is no hierarchy, it’s many hearts coming together to do the good work. Before departing from the Salmon farm the youth had one final message to the family, they came together and said: “No more stolen sisters!” Elsie Kilauea, Local Journalism Initiative Reporter, The Discourse.