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A recent article published in a student newsletter at Johns Hopkins University titled "A closer look at U.S. deaths due to COVID-19" was retracted after claiming the coronavirus had "relatively no effect" on the total U.S. deaths this year. Conservative Review's Daniel Horowitz joined Glenn Beck on the radio program Tuesday to discuss what the article actually claimed, whether it lines up with data coming from other sources, and why it was retracted.Watch the video below: [embed]https://youtube.com/watch?v=Wwkuac74lDg&rel=0[/embed] Want more from Glenn Beck?To enjoy more of Glenn's masterful storytelling, thought-provoking analysis and uncanny ability to make sense of the chaos, subscribe to BlazeTV — the largest multi-platform network of voices who love America, defend the Constitution and live the American dream.Subscribe to BlazeTV today with our BEST DEAL EVER for $30 off with promo code GLENN.
WASHINGTON (BLOOMBERG) - Congressional efforts to pass additional coronavirus relief crept ahead Tuesday (Dec 1) as House Speaker Nancy Pelosi presented a fresh Democratic proposal and Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell floated a revision of his much smaller plan to fellow Republicans. The sudden emergence of the proposals after a six-month stalemate followed evidence that surging Covid-19 cases are undermining the economic recovery as past fiscal support runs out. President-elect Joe Biden also on Tuesday called on Congress to pass a "robust" aid Bill while unveiling his economic team. Ms Pelosi presented the new Democratic plan to Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin, and Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer described it as a "good faith effort" at a compromise, while refusing to say how much it cost. Democrats had previously sought US$2.4 trillion (S$3.21 trillion). An outline of the new Mr McConnell plan showed it to be largely similar to a previous US$500 billion Bill that Democrats blocked twice this fall. GOP leaders appeared focused on establishing a united front, with Mr Mnuchin conferring Tuesday morning with Mr McConnell, House Republican leader Kevin McCarthy and White House Chief of Staff Mark Meadows. Mr McConnell said his plan
Preet Bharara and his tech entrepreneur brother have been slapped with an explosive lawsuit that accuses them of stiffing a podcast producer out of more than $2 million. Wall Street’s former top cop — who has been running a media outfit with his brother Vinit “Vinnie” Bharara called Cafe Studios since President Trump fired him in 2017 — has landed in a legal spat with the producers of the podcast series “Words Matter,” court papers show. Producers of the series — hosted by President Clinton’s former press secretary Joe Lockhart and Katie Barlow, a Beltway attorney — claim they racked up $115,720 in production costs as they churned out eight episodes from July to September that were then streamed on Cafe’s site, according to the suit. Guests included former US Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein, US Rep. Hakeem Jefferies (D-NY) and Jen Psaki, who this week was named President-Elect Joe Biden’s press secretary. Every episode hit the Top 25 on Apple’s podcast charts, according to the suit by Words Matter Media. On Aug. 3, Preet Bharara — who has a podcast of his own on Cafe Studios called “Stay Tuned with Preet” — gave the new series a plug on
Property developers in Hong Kong are responding to people’s needs as work from home becomes more common, by adding co-working spaces, strong information technology infrastructure and meeting facilities to new projects.New residential developments have had to rethink communal spaces, said Simon Chua, the co-founder and executive director of architecture firm Lead 8. “The traditional clubhouses are useless during the pandemic. Some developers have started converting them to co-working spaces that…