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Jubilant 'Chuy' Garcia cruises to victory in race to succeed Gutierrez

Jesus “Chuy” Garcia cruised to a decisive victory Tuesday night in the Democratic primary for Illinois’ lone Latino-majority congressional seat as he seeks to replace the retiring U.S. Rep. Luis Gutierrez.

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Kyle Korver excused from Cavaliers following death of brother: Kyle Korver's 27-year-old brother became ill last week and died Tuesday in Iowa.

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Why do comets emit X-rays? Mystery solved - This bow shock was generated in a laboratory in a magnetized plasma-obstacle interaction, like the one used to solve the mystery of why comets emit x-rays. Image via F. Cruz and L. O. Silva, IST Lisbon, Portugal/ University of Oxford. Scientists from 15 institutes, led by the University of Oxford in the U.K., announced today (March 20, 2018) that they’ve solved the mystery of why comets emit x-rays. Very hot objects like the sun emit x-rays, but c...

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He said one Facebook executive advised him against looking too deeply at how the data was being used, warning him: “Do you really want to see what you’ll find?” Parakilas said he interpreted the comment to mean that “Facebook was in a stronger legal position if it didn’t know about the abuse that was happening”.

When he heard the congressional testimony given by Facebook lawyers to Senate and House investigators in late 2017 about Russia’s attempt to sway the presidential election: “They treated it like a PR exercise,” he said. “They seemed to be entirely focused on limiting their liability and exposure rather than helping the country address a national security issue."

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Here's a look at six new Empire Magazine covers for Marvel Studios' "Avengers: Infinity War"! Read more:

View more photos:

#Movie #TV

(Credit: Avengers)

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Fox News military analyst quits network, calling it a 'propaganda machine' for Trump

A military analyst for Fox News said Tuesday that he was quitting the network because he believed it had turned into a propaganda machine for President Donald Trump's administration.

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Facebook and Cambridge Analytica: Here’s what you need to know

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Amy Poehler Is Directing Wine Country And It Stars All Her Cool Friends

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Republicans angered as Trump congratulates Putin

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Bigger and better in almost every way.

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Spring has returned. The Earth is like a child that knows poems. Rainer Maria Rilke

#Lego #fabuland #firstdayofspring #Toy_photographers #xxsjc

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Class difference
“Our inequality materializes our upper class, vulgarizes our middle class, brutalizes our lower class.”
------------------Matthew Arnold, English essayist (1822-88)
#pakistan #punjab #street #streetphotography
#hqspStreetDoc for +HQSP Street & Documentary

+Street Photography Saturday curated by +Sunny Wu
+Photo Mania Asia
+BTP Portrait Pro +BTP Editors' Choice (Top Photo page)

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Floral star

To buy print of my flowers in colors

#macrophotography #hqspmacro #hqspflowers #fotomaniaitalia #ilovephotography

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Facebook isn’t a company. It’s a country that needs to be sanctioned

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Benefits Of Licorice Root Or Mulethi For Health
#HealthTips #TrendingHealthTips #Trending #Health
In India Licorice root is called as Mulethi. It is a #herb which is available and use everywhere in the world but mostly in India and china. It can be said that #licorice root is #homemade medicine that can cure many human diseases.
Follow +Fashion Update News

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Democratic Rep. Lipinski gets early lead over challenger Newman

U.S. Rep. Dan Lipinski took an early lead over political newcomer Marie Newman on Tuesday in a race that pit a conservative Democrat with a well-known name in Chicago against a political newcomer who courted the progressive wing of the party.

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The next time you find yourself gazing at the stars, think about Guillermo Haro.

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Jets linebacker checked into rehab after two DUI arrests

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Another example of a person close to Trump corrupting Journalistic processes and breaching election campaign funding regulations, in order to prevent the publication of a scandal has emerged.
Additionally the company involved in "buying and burying" the story had made promises of more payments and then reneged on them.

In this case a tabloid paid for exclusive rights to Karen McDougal's story with no intention to publish, but only to prevent the story ever being told.
Making payments for material which then was not used to create a publication (the primary business of the company) would be an act contrary to the "primary duty of care" of corporations, which is to produce profits for their shareholders, so it may also be in breach of other laws (but that's a matter for the shareholders to take up with the CEO's, managers and persons who approved these payments)....

Payments made to both women (claimed to have been made by Trump's lawyer in the case of Stormy Daniels and a publisher in the case of Karen McDougal) constitute undeclared and thus illegal financial contributions to Trump's campaign.

From the article linked below:

Ms. McDougal, in a lawsuit filed in Los Angeles Superior Court, claims that [Trump's lawyer] Mr. Cohen was secretly involved in her talks with the tabloid company, American Media Inc., and that A.M.I. and her lawyer at the time misled her about the deal. She also asserts that after she spoke last month with The New Yorker, which obtained notes she kept on Mr. Trump, A.M.I. warned that “any further disclosures would breach Karen’s contract” and “cause considerable monetary damages.”

In an email to The New York Times, her new lawyer, Peter K. Stris, accused A.M.I. of “a multifaceted effort to silence Karen McDougal.”

The court dispute has drawn public attention to an issue that was previously sidelined. And both women’s suits could provide more fodder for federal complaints from the watchdog group Common Cause that the payoffs were, effectively, illegal campaign contributions.

Ms. Clifford and Ms. McDougal tell strikingly similar stories about their experiences with Mr. Trump, which included alleged trysts at the same Lake Tahoe golf tournament in 2006, dates at the same Beverly Hills hotel and promises of apartments as gifts. Their stories first surfaced in the The Wall Street Journal four days before the election, but got little traction in the swirl of news that followed Mr. Trump’s victory. The women even shared the same Los Angeles lawyer, Keith Davidson, who has long worked for clients who sell their stories to the tabloids.

Ms. McDougal negotiated with the country’s leading tabloid news provider, A.M.I., which is known to buy and bury stories that might damage allies of its chief executive, David J. Pecker — a practice known as “catch and kill.”

Ms. McDougal’s legal complaint alleges that she did not know about the practice, or about Mr. Pecker’s friendship with Mr. Trump, when she began talking to company representatives, shortly after Mr. Trump locked up the Republican nomination.

A.M.I. has previously acknowledged that Mr. Trump had been friends with Mr. Pecker, but said that he had never tried to influence coverage at the company’s publications.

In a statement on Tuesday, A.M.I. said that its contract with Ms. McDougal was valid and that it looked forward “to reaching an amicable resolution.” It added that while she had given the company “editorial discretion to publish her life story,” she had been “free to respond to press inquiries about her relationship with President Trump since 2016.”

A.M.I. amended her contract after the election, allowing her to answer “legitimate” questions from the press. But the lawsuit contends that the parameters were unclear to her, and her lawyers argue that A.M.I. can continue to control her responses.

Ms. McDougal has said that she was ambivalent about selling her story on the tabloid news market, but felt that her hand was forced after a hint of the alleged affair appeared in May 2016 on social media. Convinced something more would come out, she was determined to tell her story on her terms, her suit says.

A mutual friend connected her to Mr. Davidson, who.....arranged an interview with Dylan Howard, A.M.I.’s chief content officer, in Los Angeles. Mr. Davidson told her before the interview that A.M.I. would put $500,000 in an escrow account for her, and that “a seven-figure publishing contract awaited her,” the complaint reads.

...several days later, the media company declined to buy it, the complaint reads, and “Mr. Davidson revealed that, in fact, there was no money in escrow.”

A spokesman for Mr. Davidson said on Tuesday that the lawyer “fulfilled his obligations and zealously advocated for Ms. McDougal to accomplish her stated goals at that time,” but that commenting further would “violate attorney-client privilege.”

As A.M.I. and Mr. Davidson pushed her to sign the deal on Aug. 5, [2016] Ms. McDougal expressed misgivings. But, her suit says, Mr. Davidson and Mr. Howard argued in an urgent Skype call that the deal to promote her would “kick start and revitalize” her career, given that she was “old now.” She was 45.

In all, they said, the contract would obligate A.M.I. to run more than 100 columns or articles and at least two covers featuring her. When she asked Mr. Davidson what she should do if her story leaked, he responded in an email, “IF YOU DENY YOU ARE SAFE,” and urged her to sign as soon as possible, according to the court documents.

After signing the contract, Ms. McDougal grew frustrated when she did not hear about columns or cover shoots for several weeks. She later figured out why. Though the agreement explicitly mentioned “a monthly column” on aging and fitness for OK! and Star, and “four posts each month” on Radar Online, it only gave A.M.I. “the right” to print them. It was not an obligation.

“She was tricked into signing it while being misled as to its contents (including by her own lawyer, on whose advice she was entitled to rely),” the lawsuit reads.

So far, A.M.I. has run one cover and roughly two dozen columns or posts featuring her. The company said that it had been trying to schedule a photo shoot for another cover but implied that Ms. McDougal felt she had not been paid enough.

Mr. Stris contends that his client was misled and that the contract was executed under fraudulent circumstances, giving her the right to sue in court rather than proceed in arbitration.


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Barron Trump’s School Urges President to Not Give Teachers Guns

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Neo-Nazi wins GOP nomination for Illinois congressional seat

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"You are turning your back on public schools," said Rep. Rosa DeLauro, D-Conn. "You admitted in your interview on "60 Minutes" that you have yet to visit a single struggling school, and said you support arming teachers, an idea most teachers oppose."
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