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Westlake Legal Group > News Corporation (Page 209)

Judge Is Said to Rule for T-Mobile Merger With Sprint

Westlake Legal Group merlin_156303888_b0e3cda7-81dc-45cb-8b24-1455858196d3-facebookJumbo Judge Is Said to Rule for T-Mobile Merger With Sprint Wireless Communications Telephones and Telecommunications T-Mobile US Inc. Suits and Litigation (Civil) Sprint Nextel Corporation SOFTBANK Corporation Mergers, Acquisitions and Divestitures Marrero, Victor Legere, John J Decisions and Verdicts

The judge in a contentious lawsuit that tried to stop the long-in-the-works merger between T-Mobile and Sprint is planning to rule in favor of the deal, according to three people briefed on the matter.

The verdict, expected Tuesday, will come at the end of an unusual suit filed in June by attorneys general from 13 states and the District of Columbia. The challenge came after federal regulators gave their blessing to the deal, which would combine the nation’s third- and fourth-largest wireless carriers and create a new telecommunications giant to take on the two largest, AT&T and Verizon. The states argued that the combination of T-Mobile and Sprint would reduce competition in the telecommunications industry, lead to higher cellphone bills and place a financial burden on lower-income customers.

Judge Victor Marrero of United States District Court in Manhattan presided over the case. Final arguments took place last month.

None of the parties have read the ruling yet, the three people said, leaving open the possibility that the decision includes conditions or restrictions. Both companies are planning to make announcements on Tuesday, the people said. Shares in Sprint shot up more than 60 percent and T-Mobile stock rose about 10 percent in aftermarket trading.

The lawsuit was the final roadblock to the merger, which made steady progress through the approval process since it was announced in April 2018. If the judge’s ruling goes in favor of the two companies, the deal will create a new telecommunications giant, called T-Mobile, that will have more than 100 million customers.

T-Mobile and Sprint have long said the merger was crucial to their futures in an industry challenged by pricing wars that have undercut profits and stalled growth. By combining with Sprint, T-Mobile has said it would be able to accelerate its development of 5G, the next generation of cellular networks.

The deal is also important to Sprint, which has bled cash and subscribers in recent years. SoftBank, the Japanese conglomerate the controls Sprint, has been looking to raise cash for its newest tech investing fund.

The new company will be led by Mike Sievert, a T-Mobile executive who will take over for John Legere, the face of the company whose contract is up in April.

Mr. Legere, the flamboyant, social-media-savvy chief executive of T-Mobile since 2012, helped drive the merger, which won the approval of the Justice Department and the Federal Communications Commission last year. To get the nod from the government, T-Mobile and Sprint agreed to sell off significant portions of their businesses to the pay-television operator Dish Network as part of a plan to create a potential new major wireless company.

Marcelo Claure, the executive chairman of Sprint, became a close ally of Mr. Legere’s throughout the campaign to secure approval for the deal. Mr. Legere made numerous visits to both the Federal Communications Commission and the Justice Department. Mr. Claure hosted a fund-raiser for Representative Marsha Blackburn, a Tennessee Republican who was eventually elected to the Senate in November 2018.

Several lawmakers expressed misgivings over Mr. Legere’s Washington visits, noting the dozens of times that he and other T-Mobile executives stayed at the Trump International Hotel there. The companies have denied doing anything inappropriate to curry favor with federal officials.

The deal also represents a victory for Masayoshi Son, the billionaire entrepreneur and outspoken leader of SoftBank, which has recently come under pressure from the activist investor Elliott Management. SoftBank’s outsize investments in tech start-ups, including WeWork, have failed to deliver for investors, and Mr. Son has struggled to raise more cash for a new investment fund. He has been trying to unload Sprint for years.

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In Any Sane Country, Trump’s New Budget Would Be Political Suicide | Cutting the CDC in the middle of a pandemic is not viable in a functioning republic. We do not currently have one.

Westlake Legal Group OXgJBIj7MoTkBMTueez5rR5C8ZSXgbmgp3rC7Uo-kpQ In Any Sane Country, Trump's New Budget Would Be Political Suicide | Cutting the CDC in the middle of a pandemic is not viable in a functioning republic. We do not currently have one. r/politics

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Coronavirus Updates: A Grim Landmark as Official Death Toll in China Tops 1,000

Here’s what you need to know:

ImageWestlake Legal Group 10china-briefing100-articleLarge Coronavirus Updates: A Grim Landmark as Official Death Toll in China Tops 1,000 SARS (Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome) Epidemics Deaths (Fatalities) Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) China

Chinese shoppers struggled to protect themselves at a supermarket in Wuhan on Monday.Credit…CHINATOPIX, via Associated Press

The death toll from the coronavirus epidemic is continuing to climb, Chinese officials said Tuesday.

The government put the nationwide figure at 1,016. That was up 108 from the day before, when it was 908.

The number of cases of infection also grew, to over 42,638. The figure for the day before was put at 40,171.

Deaths in Hubei drove the increase — there were 103 — though the number of infections reported there actually declined somewhat.

Hong Kong officials evacuated some residents of an apartment building after two people living on different floors were found to be infected with the coronavirus, the authorities said early Tuesday.

Officials from the city’s Center for Health Protection said the decision to partially evacuate the building was made after the discovery of a leaky bathroom pipe in the apartment of a newly confirmed patient, a 62-year-old woman. She lives 10 ten floors below a resident who was earlier found to be infected.

Dr. Wong Ka-Hing, the health center’s director, said the government was investigating the possibility of environmental transmission in the building and called the evacuation a “precautionary measure.”

The initial report prompted comparisons to an incident in 2003 when 329 residents of a housing estate in Hong Kong became infected with SARS, or severe acute respiratory syndrome. The virus was later found to have spread through defective piping. Forty-two of the infected residents died.

At a government-organized briefing on Tuesday, Professor Yuen Kwok-yung, a microbiologist at the University of Hong Kong, said the situation this time appeared to be different. But he said the authorities were not ruling out the possibility of airborne transmission of the virus.

Sixty-five more infections have been confirmed on a cruise ship quarantined in Yokohama, Japan, raising the total number on board to 135, the ship’s captain told passengers on Monday.

At least 20 of the infected passengers are from the United States, according to a Princess Cruises spokeswoman. In all, 416 American passengers boarded the vessel, the Diamond Princess, at the start of the voyage according to the spokeswoman.

In a statement Sunday the cruise line detailed the countries of origin of what was then 66 infected passengers: 45 were Japanese, four were from Australia, three were from the Philippines, one was Canadian, one was from England, one was from Ukraine and 11 were from the United States.

The outbreak on the ship, which has been docked at the Yokohama port since Monday, is the largest outside China. About 3,700 people, including about 2,600 passengers and more than 1,000 crew members, are quarantined on the ship, with passengers largely confined to their cabins.

The Japanese authorities have tested a few hundred people for the coronavirus who were believed to be at particular risk, but as the number of cases has risen, some passengers have pressed for everyone on board to be screened.

Video

Westlake Legal Group 10china-briefing-xi2-videoSixteenByNine3000 Coronavirus Updates: A Grim Landmark as Official Death Toll in China Tops 1,000 SARS (Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome) Epidemics Deaths (Fatalities) Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) China

President Xi Jinping made a rare public appearance when he visited a city hospital. He took part in a video conference with officials and hospital workers in Wuhan, the city at the center of the coronavirus outbreak.CreditCredit…Pang Xinglei/Xinhua, via Associated Press

President Xi Jinping of China, the authoritarian leader who had been noticeably absent from public view since the coronavirus outbreak escalated into a crisis, toured several public places in Beijing on Monday afternoon. The appearances seemed aimed at countering criticism that Mr. Xi has been aloof amid rising public discontent with his government’s struggle to contain the crisis.

  • What do you need to know? Start here.

    Updated Feb. 10, 2020

    • What is a Coronavirus?
      It is a novel virus named for the crown-like spikes that protrude from its surface. The coronavirus can infect both animals and people, and can cause a range of respiratory illnesses from the common cold to more dangerous conditions like Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome, or SARS.
    • How contagious is the virus?
      According to preliminary research, it seems moderately infectious, similar to SARS, and is possibly transmitted through the air. Scientists have estimated that each infected person could spread it to somewhere between 1.5 and 3.5 people without effective containment measures.
    • How worried should I be?
      While the virus is a serious public health concern, the risk to most people outside China remains very low, and seasonal flu is a more immediate threat.
    • Who is working to contain the virus?
      World Health Organization officials have praised China’s aggressive response to the virus by closing transportation, schools and markets. This week, a team of experts from the W.H.O. arrived in Beijing to offer assistance.
    • What if I’m traveling?
      The United States and Australia are temporarily denying entry to noncitizens who recently traveled to China and several airlines have canceled flights.
    • How do I keep myself and others safe?
      Washing your hands frequently is the most important thing you can do, along with staying at home when you’re sick.

The last time Mr. Xi had appeared in public was at a meeting last week with Cambodia’s prime minister. Mr. Xi has yet to visit the epicenter of the outbreak, Wuhan, 600 miles to the south in Hubei Province.

Chinese press reports said Mr. Xi traveled first to a neighborhood roughly five miles north of his residence near the Forbidden City and toured a local government office. He later visited a city hospital, where he took part in a video conference with officials and workers at a hospital in Wuhan.

Mr. Xi, wearing a powder blue surgical mask and a black suit, made no public remarks, at least according to initial reports. But state media said his visits demonstrated Mr. Xi’s central role in directing the response, as well as his empathy for the ordinary people it has affected most.

Workers stuck in their hometowns. Assembly lines that make General Motors cars and Apple iPhones standing silent.

More than two weeks after China locked down a major city to stop the outbreak, one of the world’s largest economies remains largely idle.

Much of the country was supposed to have reopened by now, but its empty streets, quiet factories and legions of inactive workers suggest that weeks or months could pass before this vital motor of global growth is humming again.

China has been hampered by both the outbreak and its own containment efforts, a process that has cut off workers from their jobs and factories from their raw materials.

The result is a slowdown that is already slashing traffic along the world’s shipping lines and leading to forecasts of a sharp fall in production of everything from cars to smartphones.

“It’s like Europe in medieval times,” said Joerg Wuttke, the president of the European Chamber of Commerce in China, “where each city has its checks and crosschecks.”

A lot of epidemics seem to come out of China, leading some to point accusing fingers. President Trump’s trade czar, Peter Navarro, for one, once went so far as to describe the country as a “disease incubator,” and that was before the latest outbreak.

But those perceptions are outdated.

While some of the most serious outbreaks have been traced to Chinese origins, others associated with China may have started elsewhere.

Old stereotypes have also contributed to unfounded portrayals of China as a source of contagion, when in fact it has progressed further than many countries in eradicating scourges that can flourish in developing regions.

Still, China’s recent history of what are known as zoonotic infections — viruses, bacteria and parasites that spread between animals and humans — have raised questions about public-health practices in the world’s most populous country.

And while the Chinese government has strengthened disease detection and monitoring capabilities, its tendency to play down or even cover up mass outbreaks may play a role in their severity and scope.

A team of experts from the World Health Organization arrived in Beijing on Monday evening, nearly two weeks after the organization’s director general met with China’s leader and praised the country’s handling of the coronavirus crisis.

The team was led by Bruce Aylward, a Canadian doctor and epidemiologist who has overseen international campaigns to fight Ebola and polio.

The arrival of the team came the same day China said it had set a new daily record for deaths from the virus. It said 97 people had died the day before.

The overall death toll is now 908 people, which surpasses the toll from the SARS epidemic of 2002-03, according to official data. The number of confirmed infections in the country rose to 40,171, and 3,062 new cases were recorded in the preceding 24 hours, most of them in Hubei Province.

Since W.H.O.’s director general, Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, visited Beijing in January, the organization had tried to send a team, but the Chinese government balked. The delay raised questions about China’s sensitivity to accepting outside help in combating the epidemic.

In a series of posts on Twitter, Dr. Tedros said countries that have seen only a few cases with no direct connection to China could yet see a jump in new infections.

“We may only be seeing the tip of the iceberg,” he wrote.

He called on all countries to share information about the coronavirus “in real time” with the organization.

In the search for the animal source or sources of the epidemic in China, the latest candidate is the pangolin, an endangered, scaly, ant-eating mammal that is imported in huge numbers to Chinese markets for food and medicine.

The market in pangolins is so large that they are said to be the most trafficked mammals on the planet. All four Asian species are critically endangered, and it is far from clear whether being identified as a viral host would be good or bad for pangolins. It could decrease the trade in the animals, or it could cause a backlash.

It is also far from clear whether the pangolin is the animal that passed the new virus to humans. Bats are still thought to be the original host of the virus. If pangolins are involved in disease transmission, they would act as an intermediate host.

In any case, the science so far is suggestive rather than conclusive, and because of the intense interest in the virus, some claims have been made public before the traditional scientific review process.

You can read more about it in our report in Science.

The latest business casualty of the epidemic in China: Esports.

Gaming tournaments have come to a halt in the country in what had been expected to be a banner year for competitive video gaming.

China, which is projected to have 768 million active video game players by 2022, was expected to generate $210.3 million in 2019 from industry, overtaking Western Europe as the second-largest region for esports in terms of revenue. The first is the United States.

Multiple esports events in China for games like League of Legends and Counter-Strike: Global Offensive have either been postponed or canceled. Even the Pokémon Video Game Championship that was set to take place Feb. 2 in Hong Kong was canceled.

Public safety concerns have rippled across the globe.

PUBG announced that it was canceling an event in Berlin because a large chunk of its competitive players are in China. And the Overwatch League, a global league run by Blizzard Entertainment, a video game developer based in Irvine, Calif., canceled its matches in China, where it has four teams.

Given that many Chinese residents are stuck inside their homes, viewing esports events might have offered something of a reprieve amid the nationwide health crisis.

Britain’s health secretary on Monday declared the coronavirus an “imminent threat” to public health and announced a series of measures to combat its spread even as four more cases were confirmed in the country.

The declaration will allow the health authorities to forcibly quarantine people, and designates one hospital and one conference center as isolation facilities.

So far, eight people in England have tested positive for the virus, according to a statement on Monday from Prof. Chris Whitty, the chief medical officer for England.

The new cases in Britain are believed to be linked to cases in France and Spain, according to the French health authorities, which all connect to a group of British citizens staying in a chalet in the Alpine village of Les Contamines-Montjoie. At least five others who stayed in the chalet and are still in France have tested positive for the virus, according to French officials.

Conflicting views on whether the coronavirus can be spread through the air underscore the confusion surrounding the outbreak.

Zeng Qun, the deputy head of Shanghai’s Civil Affairs Bureau, said at a news conference on Saturday that the virus could be spread that way, meaning it might be transmitted more easily — even if people are not in proximity — than previously thought.

But Shen Yinzhong, the medical director of the Shanghai Public Health Clinical Center, disputed that. He told The Paper, a Shanghai newspaper, that although the virus might spread through the air “in theory,” confirmation required further research.

The Chinese government and the World Health Organization have said that most infections occurred among people in close physical contact.

Experts have suggested that a related virus in 2003 that caused an outbreak of SARS could be spread through the air under some circumstances. An outbreak in Hong Kong occurred, experts said, when the wind carried the virus from an apartment complex in which several people were infected.

The China Development Forum, an annual economic policy conference that China has used to project an image as an economically open country, has been postponed indefinitely.

In past years, members of the Communist Party’s Politburo Standing Committee and the governor of China’s central bank have used the event to seek more foreign investment for the country.

But this year, global companies are instead grappling with having a supply chain deeply embedded in China as the coronavirus spreads across the nation.

On Monday, Nissan of Japan said it would shut down its plant in Kyushu, Japan, for four days beginning later this week, “due to supply shortages of parts from China.” Other carmakers, like Fiat Chrysler in Italy and Hyundai in South Korea, have already warned that a lack of parts from China could force them to curtail production in their home markets.

Even trade shows further afield are taking a hit with companies like Amazon and Sony choosing to stay away from this month’s Mobile World Congress technology conference in Barcelona.

The organizers said new safety measures would be put in place, including prohibiting any visitors from Hubei Province in China from attending. And security officials will also take visitors’ body temperatures and check passports stamps in order to keep out anybody who visited China in the previous 14 days.

The coronavirus has helped push inflation to an eight-year high, the Chinese government said on Monday, adding to Beijing’s problems.

Consumer price inflation rose to 5.4 percent year on year in January, compared with a 4.5 percent rise in December. That is the highest level since November 2011, according to China’s statistics bureau.

The outbreak has disrupted China’s supply chains, making it difficult in many places to get products to market.

While nonfood related prices, including energy, rose slightly, food prices pushed inflation up. The price of pork, which has surged for months, has now more than doubled over the past year after an outbreak of African swine fever led to a shortage of pigs.

The latest inflation figures mark a new challenge for China’s central bank. The People’s Bank of China has opened the spigots to provide money to local governments that are trying to contain the outbreak.

The government has told banks to extend favorable terms to companies that have been closed by efforts to contain the outbreak.

Chinese efforts to stop the coronavirus outbreak have hit even those companies that make essential equipment for medical and emergency workers, gear that is in short supply in many parts of the country.

Officials in the city of Xiantao in Hubei Province notified companies making protective clothing and medical masks that they needed to produce the proper paperwork before they could reopen. Unless they can prove their products have been cleared for sale within China, the notice said, the factories cannot not open until Feb. 14.

The notice caused an uproar online.

Xiantao is a major industrial hub for what are known as nonwoven products. That includes the suits and gloves used by emergency workers to protect themselves during outbreaks. The area is especially important for making protective masks.

The notice said local officials made the move to ensure quality standards were upheld and to root out counterfeit gear makers. But officials relented after a public outcry. On Monday, the government said it approved 73 protective product manufacturers to resume operations, while others are being certified.

Westlake Legal Group china-coronavirus-contain-promo-1580431440996-articleLarge-v7 Coronavirus Updates: A Grim Landmark as Official Death Toll in China Tops 1,000 SARS (Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome) Epidemics Deaths (Fatalities) Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) China

How Bad Will the Coronavirus Outbreak Get? Here Are 6 Key Factors

Here’s what early research says about how the pathogen behaves and the factors that will determine whether it can be contained.

Reporting and research was contributed by Steven Lee Myers, Russell Goldman, Keith Bradsher, Ben Dooley, Motoko Rich, Sui-Lee Wee, Amber Wang, Alexandra Stevenson, Tiffany May, Megan Specia, Constant Méheut, Amie Tsang, Adam Satariano, Raphael Minder, Zoe Mou, Albee Zhang, Yiwei Wang, Claire Fu, Amy Qin, Heather Murphy and Imad Khan.

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Judge Is Said to Rule for T-Mobile Merger With Sprint

Westlake Legal Group merlin_156303888_b0e3cda7-81dc-45cb-8b24-1455858196d3-facebookJumbo Judge Is Said to Rule for T-Mobile Merger With Sprint Wireless Communications Telephones and Telecommunications T-Mobile US Inc. Suits and Litigation (Civil) Sprint Nextel Corporation SOFTBANK Corporation Mergers, Acquisitions and Divestitures Marrero, Victor Legere, John J Decisions and Verdicts

The judge in a contentious lawsuit that tried to stop the long-in-the-works merger between T-Mobile and Sprint is planning to rule in favor of the deal, according to three people briefed on the matter.

The verdict, expected Tuesday, will come at the end of an unusual suit filed in June by attorneys general from 13 states and the District of Columbia. The challenge came after federal regulators gave their blessing to the deal, which would combine the nation’s third- and fourth-largest wireless carriers and create a new telecommunications giant to take on the two largest, AT&T and Verizon. The states argued that the combination of T-Mobile and Sprint would reduce competition in the telecommunications industry, lead to higher cellphone bills and place a financial burden on lower-income customers.

Judge Victor Marrero of United States District Court in Manhattan presided over the case. Final arguments took place last month.

None of the parties have read the ruling yet, the three people said, leaving open the possibility that the decision includes conditions or restrictions. Both companies are planning to make announcements on Tuesday, the people said. Shares in Sprint shot up more than 60 percent and T-Mobile stock rose about 10 percent in aftermarket trading.

The lawsuit was the final roadblock to the merger, which made steady progress through the approval process since it was announced in April 2018. If the judge’s ruling goes in favor of the two companies, the deal will create a new telecommunications giant, called T-Mobile, that will have more than 100 million customers.

T-Mobile and Sprint have long said the merger was crucial to their futures in an industry challenged by pricing wars that have undercut profits and stalled growth. By combining with Sprint, T-Mobile has said it would be able to accelerate its development of 5G, the next generation of cellular networks.

The deal is also important to Sprint, which has bled cash and subscribers in recent years. SoftBank, the Japanese conglomerate the controls Sprint, has been looking to raise cash for its newest tech investing fund.

The new company will be led by Mike Sievert, a T-Mobile executive who will take over for John Legere, the face of the company whose contract is up in April.

Mr. Legere, the flamboyant, social-media-savvy chief executive of T-Mobile since 2012, helped drive the merger, which won the approval of the Justice Department and the Federal Communications Commission last year. To get the nod from the government, T-Mobile and Sprint agreed to sell off significant portions of their businesses to the pay-television operator Dish Network as part of a plan to create a potential new major wireless company.

Marcelo Claure, the executive chairman of Sprint, became a close ally of Mr. Legere’s throughout the campaign to secure approval for the deal. Mr. Legere made numerous visits to both the Federal Communications Commission and the Justice Department. Mr. Claure hosted a fund-raiser for Representative Marsha Blackburn, a Tennessee Republican who was eventually elected to the Senate in November 2018.

Several lawmakers expressed misgivings over Mr. Legere’s Washington visits, noting the dozens of times that he and other T-Mobile executives stayed at the Trump International Hotel there. The companies have denied doing anything inappropriate to curry favor with federal officials.

The deal also represents a victory for Masayoshi Son, the billionaire entrepreneur and outspoken leader of SoftBank, which has recently come under pressure from the activist investor Elliott Management. SoftBank’s outsize investments in tech start-ups, including WeWork, have failed to deliver for investors, and Mr. Son has struggled to raise more cash for a new investment fund. He has been trying to unload Sprint for years.

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Chess master Garry Kasparov loses to computer in first of 6-game match: This Day in History

Twenty-four years ago on Monday, a world chess champion came up against a force too great to overcome: a computer.

Garry Kasparov lost the first game of a six-game match on February 10, 1996, against Deep Blue, an IBM computer capable of evaluating 200 million moves per second.

CHESS GRANDMASTER ALLEGEDLY CAUGHT CHEATING IN BATHROOM DURING TOURNAMENT

Westlake Legal Group Kasparov-Deep-Blue Chess master Garry Kasparov loses to computer in first of 6-game match: This Day in History Louis Casiano fox-news/us/this-day-in-history fox-news/health/orthopedics/technology fox news fnc/tech fnc article 18bed556-d37d-5c7d-80ff-1d728fe40eb6

Chess enthusiasts watch World Chess champion Garry Kasparov on a television monitor as he holds his head in his hands at the start of the sixth and final match against IBM’s Deep Blue computer in New York. Kasparov lost this match in just 19 moves giving overall victory to Deep Blue with a score of 2.5-3.5. / AFP / STAN HONDA (Photo credit should read STAN HONDA/AFP via Getty Images)

He ultimately beat the machine with three wins. The chess battle attracted worldwide attention and was followed by more than 6 million people via the Internet.

A rematch occurred in 1997 and the computer, which was enhanced by then, prevailed. Kasparov lost the last game of the six-match series in 19 moves.

He went up against another computer program in 2003 called Deep Junior and battled to a tie.

CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP 

Kasparov retired from professional chess in 2005 and has worked as a Russian pro-democracy advocate, according to this website. He is considered one of the greatest chess players in history.

Westlake Legal Group Kasparov-Deep-Blue Chess master Garry Kasparov loses to computer in first of 6-game match: This Day in History Louis Casiano fox-news/us/this-day-in-history fox-news/health/orthopedics/technology fox news fnc/tech fnc article 18bed556-d37d-5c7d-80ff-1d728fe40eb6   Westlake Legal Group Kasparov-Deep-Blue Chess master Garry Kasparov loses to computer in first of 6-game match: This Day in History Louis Casiano fox-news/us/this-day-in-history fox-news/health/orthopedics/technology fox news fnc/tech fnc article 18bed556-d37d-5c7d-80ff-1d728fe40eb6

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Trump’s $4.8 Trillion Budget Proposal Cuts Food Stamps, Medicaid And Housing

Westlake Legal Group 5e41f313210000ca0116dcc6 Trump’s $4.8 Trillion Budget Proposal Cuts Food Stamps, Medicaid And Housing

WASHINGTON (AP) — President Donald Trump unveiled a $4.8 trillion election year budget plan on Monday that recycles deep, previously rejected cuts to domestic programs like food stamps, Medicaid, and housing as the recipe for wrestling the federal budget back into balance.

Trump’s fiscal 2021 plan promises the government’s deficit will crest above $1 trillion only for the current budget year before steadily decreasing to more manageable levels, but only by relying on optimistic economic projections, dramatically scaled-back military operations overseas, and proposed cuts to agency budgets that run directly opposite to two previous budget deals signed by Trump.

The budget “sets the course for a future of continued American dominance and prosperity,” Trump said in a message accompanying the document.

“There is optimism that was not here before 63 million Americans asked me to work for them and drain the swamp,” Trump said. “For decades, Washington elites told us that Americans had no choice but to accept stagnation, decay, and decline. We proved them wrong. Our economy is strong once more.” In a White House appearance, Trump said, ”

The plan had no chance even before Trump’s impeachment scorched Washington. Its cuts to food stamps, farm subsidies, subsidized housing for the poor, Medicaid and student loans couldn’t pass when Republicans controlled Congress, much less now with liberal House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., setting the agenda.

Trump’s budget follows a familiar formula that exempts seniors from politically toxic cuts to Medicare and Social Security while targeting benefit safety net programs for the poor, domestic programs like clean energy and student loan subsidies. It again proposes to dramatically slash funding for overseas military operations to save $567 billion over 10 years but adds $1.5 trillion over the same time frame to make his 2017 tax cuts permanent law.

Trump’s proposal would cut $465 billion from Medicare providers such as hospitals, which prompted howls from Democrats such as former Vice President Joe Biden, who said it “eviscerates Medicare,” while top Senate Democrat Chuck Schumer of New York said Trump is planning to ”rip away health care from millions of Americans” with cuts to Medicare and the Medicaid health program for the poor.

Trump’s GOP allies generally issued only faint praise if commenting at all. Senate Budget Committee Chairman Mike Enzi, R-Wyo., called it “just a list of suggestions” while top House Budget Committee Republican Steve Womack of Arkansas took aim at its rosy predictions of economic growth and lower interest rates, both of which help Trump’s budget add up.

Trump’s budget would also shred last year’s hard-won budget deal between the White House and Pelosi by imposing an immediate 5% cut to non-defense agency budgets passed by Congress. Slashing cuts to the Environmental Protection Agency and taking about $900 billion out of Medicaid over a decade are also nonstarters on Capitol Hill, but both the White House and Democrats are hopeful of progress this spring on prescription drug prices.

The Trump budget is a blueprint written under Washington rules as if he could enact it without congressional approval. It relies on rosy economic projections of 2.8% economic growth this year and 3% over the long term — in addition to fanciful claims of future cuts to domestic programs — to show that it is possible to bend the deficit curve in the right direction.

The economy grew by 2.1% last year and Congress spent much of the past decade reversing agency spending cuts imposed by a failed 2011 budget pact.

That sleight of hand enables Trump to promise to whittle down a $1.08 trillion budget deficit for the ongoing budget year and a $966 billion deficit gap in the 2021 fiscal year starting Oct. 1 to $261 billion in 2030. Balance would come in 15 years.

The reality is that no one — Trump, the Democratic-controlled House or the GOP-held Senate — has any interest in tackling a chronic budget gap that forces the government to borrow 22 cents of every dollar it spends. The White House plan proposes $4.4 trillion in spending cuts over the coming decade.

Trump’s reelection campaign, meanwhile, is focused on the economy and the historically low jobless rate while ignoring the government’s red ink.

Ever since his days as a presidential candidate, Trump has been promising a health care plan. The budget repeats that promise but offers few details. It lays out a “health reform vision” that calls for better care at lower cost and protecting people with preexisting medical conditions.

Trump has also signed two broader budget deals worked out by Democrats and Republicans to get rid of spending cuts left over from a failed 2011 budget accord. The result has been eye-popping spending levels for defense — to about $750 billion this year — and significant gains for domestic programs favored by Democrats. Trump’s new budget essentially freezes defense at current levels while proposing a 3% military pay hike.

The White House hasn’t done much to draw attention to this year’s budget release, though Trump has revealed initiatives of interest to key 2020 battleground states, such as an increase to $250 million to restore Florida’s Everglades and a move to finally abandon a multibillion-dollar, never-used nuclear waste dump that’s political poison in Nevada.

The Trump budget also promises a $3 billion increase — to $25 billion — for NASA in hopes of returning astronauts to the moon and on to Mars. It touts a beefed-up, 10-year, $1 trillion infrastructure proposal, but $800 billion of that comes through existing surface transportation programs. It contains a modest parental leave plan championed by first daughter Ivanka Trump and includes $135 billion in savings over the coming decade as part of an unspecified set-aside to tackle the high cost of prescription drugs this year.

Trump’s U.S.-Mexico border wall would receive a $2 billion appropriation, more than provided by Congress but less than the $8 billion requested last year. Trump has enough wall money on hand to build 1000 miles (1,600 kilometers) of wall, a senior administration official said, most of it obtained by exploiting his budget transfer powers. The official requested anonymity to discuss the budget before it is made public.

The reduced wall request could ease the way for action on appropriations bills in the GOP-held Senate, where a fight over last year’s far larger wall request stalled work on the annual spending bills for months.

Trump has proposed modest adjustments to eligibility for Social Security disability benefits, and he’s proposed cuts to Medicare providers such as hospitals, but the real cost driver of Medicare and Social Security is the ongoing retirement surge of the baby boom generation and health care costs that continue to outpace inflation.

With Medicare and Social Security largely off the table, Trump has instead focused on Medicaid, which provides care to more than 70 million poor and disabled people. President Barack Obama successfully expanded Medicaid when passing the Affordable Care Act a decade ago, but Trump has endorsed GOP plans — they failed spectacularly in the Senate two years ago — to dramatically curb the program.

Indeed, Trump’s proposed cuts to Medicaid and subsidies for so-called Obamacare health insurance policies total almost $1 trillion over 10 years, according to calculations by the liberal-leaning Center on Budget and Policy Priorities, whose president, Robert Greenstein, called the Trump plan “stunningly harsh.”

Trump would also revive a plan, rejected by lawmakers in the past, to cut food stamp costs by providing much of the benefit as food shipments instead of cash. He’s also proposing work requirements for safety net programs like Medicaid, food stamps, and federally subsidized housing.

Other cuts, outlined in an annual “Major Savings and Reforms” volume that’s ignored every year, include eliminating heating subsidies for the poor and $405 million worth of grants to boost community service work by senior citizens, along with plans to dramatically slash legal aid to the poor, the National Endowment for the Arts, and subsidies to states such as California saddled with high costs for jailing criminal migrants who enter the country illegally.

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In Any Sane Country, Trump’s New Budget Would Be Political Suicide | Cutting the CDC in the middle of a pandemic is not viable in a functioning republic. We do not currently have one.

Westlake Legal Group OXgJBIj7MoTkBMTueez5rR5C8ZSXgbmgp3rC7Uo-kpQ In Any Sane Country, Trump's New Budget Would Be Political Suicide | Cutting the CDC in the middle of a pandemic is not viable in a functioning republic. We do not currently have one. r/politics

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Chris Wallace: Warren and Biden would be ‘terribly wounded’ with poor New Hampshire performances

Westlake Legal Group Video-25 Chris Wallace: Warren and Biden would be 'terribly wounded' with poor New Hampshire performances fox-news/shows/special-report fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/joe-biden fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc Charles Creitz article 3b25c3cc-8216-5628-943a-c84cc4eeab7d

Fox News Sunday” anchor Chris Wallace said on “Special Report” Monday the campaigns of Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass., and former Vice President Joe Biden may run into serious trouble if New Hampshire’s primary pans out the same way the Iowa caucuses did for them.

Wallace said Sen. Amy Klobuchar, D-Minn., and former South Bend, Ind. Mayor Pete Buttigieg surprised many observers with stronger-than-expected showings in Iowa. Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt., he suggested, is on the rise and potentially is leading the field at this point.

That leaves Warren and Biden lagging behind the Democratic presidential primary field both in terms of energy and performance.

NH POLITICS EXPERT: KLOBUCHAR THE CANDIDATE TO WATCH

He said Warren may be in particular trouble since the Boston media market covers the central and southern part of the state, where most of its population lives.

“[I]f she doesn’t do well here, having failed in Iowa, I think she’s in terrible trouble,” Wallace said. “And Biden — his … whole rationale for the campaign, he’s not offering a great issue perspective — its electability: ‘I’m the guy that can beat Donald Trump’.

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“Well, if you can’t beat Bernie Sanders and Pete Buttigieg in the Democratic primaries in these two states … he would be in terrible trouble going into the rest of the caucuses in Nevada and the primaries in South Carolina.”

Wallace remarked that presidential campaigns tend to follow a certain axiom, and Biden’s is no different.

“You don’t run out of ambition, you run out of money.”

Westlake Legal Group Video-25 Chris Wallace: Warren and Biden would be 'terribly wounded' with poor New Hampshire performances fox-news/shows/special-report fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/joe-biden fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc Charles Creitz article 3b25c3cc-8216-5628-943a-c84cc4eeab7d   Westlake Legal Group Video-25 Chris Wallace: Warren and Biden would be 'terribly wounded' with poor New Hampshire performances fox-news/shows/special-report fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/joe-biden fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc Charles Creitz article 3b25c3cc-8216-5628-943a-c84cc4eeab7d

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Democracy 2020 Digest: Klobuchar sees an opening – Can she take it?

Westlake Legal Group image Democracy 2020 Digest: Klobuchar sees an opening – Can she take it? Paul Steinhauser fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/new-hampshire fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/politics fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/person/amy-klobuchar fox news fnc/politics fnc article Alex Pappas 8f36568f-d926-5c67-9b96-67c8d46db4ff

MANCHESTER, N.H. – Amy Klobuchar’s surging at just the right time.

The Democratic presidential candidate touted the news on the eve of Tuesday’s first-in-the-nation presidential primary in New Hampshire, saying, “As you probably heard we’re on a bit of a surge. I woke up this morning to find out that we are third in two polls.”

THE FINAL POLL POSITION AHEAD OF THE NEW HAMPSHIRE PRIMARY

The senator from Minnesota stood at 14 percent support among likely Democratic primary voters in New Hampshire in the final Suffolk University tracking poll for the Boston Globe and WBZ-TV. That’s up an eyepopping 9 percentage points in the two days after her well-received performance at Friday’s primetime presidential primary debate.

The Democratic White House hopeful edged ahead of former Vice President Joe Biden and Sen. Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts for third place, trailing Sen. Bernie Sanders of Vermont and former South Bend, Ind., Mayor Pete Buttigieg.

“We are measuring a continued upward trend for Amy Klobuchar at the expense of Pete Buttigieg,” Suffolk University Polling Research Director David Paleologos said. “This could be a temporary spike of support that might settle back on Tuesday, but if her trajectory continues, she could possibly send Joe Biden or Elizabeth Warren into the fifth spot which would be a devastating blow to one of those campaigns.”

The senator also saw a more modest bump in the final University of New Hampshire tracking poll for CNN.

Asked what’s behind her rise, Klobuchar told Fox News’ Kelly Phares and other reporters, “I just know we’re doing well because the people in New Hampshire watched that debate they know I’ve got the experience that I’m someone that wins big in rural areas and suburban areas. It’s not just talk for me. I have a deep understanding of these business issues and I’m ready to go to work for America.”

The big question is whether Klobuchar can capitalize on her late tide of momentum.

University of New Hampshire pollster Andrew Smith cautioned, “I don’t think though that Klobuchar’s going to have the organization necessary to take advantage of her debate performance and her performance in Iowa and get those people out to vote. She doesn’t have anywhere near the on-the-ground organization as the other top candidates.”

Putting in the leg work

Fox News’ Tara Prindville was among the journalists in the Warren press corps who caught the Massachusetts senator making her way back to her hotel Monday morning in Conway, N.H., after a 2.2-mile morning walk through the New Hampshire snow. She was wearing a “Make Earth Cool Again” hat.

“It’s a good way to start the day and it’s beautiful out,” Warren said, one day ahead of the state’s primary. “We’ve got just the right amount of snow. Feels like a great day for democracy!”

Later on Monday, Warren paid an unannounced visit to the campaign press bus as it was rolling from Portsmouth to Rochester.

Asked by reporters what she thought of some political pundits writing off her White House bid, Warren said “I’ve been counted down and out for much of my life. But Mitch McConnell had it right. Nevertheless, she persisted. I can’t imagine any other way of doing it. You get knocked down, you get back up. And you keep fighting.”

Bloomberg’s immigration pitch

Former New York City Mayor Mike Bloomberg — the one candidate not in New Hampshire trying to win over last-minute voters — spent Monday releasing an immigration plan. Bloomberg’s plan calls for ending the Trump travel ban and family separation at the border while protecting Dreamers and Temporary Protected Status (TPS) holders.

He promises to order the Justice Department to investigate alleged “abuse” at U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) and U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP). The plan also calls for raising the annual refugee resettlement target to 125,000 after the Trump administration lowered the cap to 18,000.

“President Trump’s demonization of immigrants and his fueling of fear and hatred are an ugly chapter in American history that we must close,” Bloomberg said in a statement. “The fact is that immigration doesn’t threaten America, it strengthens America.”

Political tourists flock to Granite State

New Hampshire sees an influx of tourists each winter, as out-of-staters pay a visit to ski, snowboard, cross-country ski and snowmobile in the state’s White Mountains and North Country.

But this past weekend, the state was flooded with a different kind of leisure traveler: the political tourist.

Every four years out-of-staters flock to New Hampshire the weekend before the presidential primary to see all the action and get up close and personal with the presidential candidates – experiencing the retail style candidate-to-voter contact that’s a mainstay in both Iowa and New Hampshire.

Reporters speaking to voters the past couple of days at the candidate’s town halls and rallied noticed that many in the crowd hailed from southern New England, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania and beyond.

Fox News’ Tara Prindiville and Kelly Phares contributed to this report

Westlake Legal Group image Democracy 2020 Digest: Klobuchar sees an opening – Can she take it? Paul Steinhauser fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/new-hampshire fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/politics fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/person/amy-klobuchar fox news fnc/politics fnc article Alex Pappas 8f36568f-d926-5c67-9b96-67c8d46db4ff   Westlake Legal Group image Democracy 2020 Digest: Klobuchar sees an opening – Can she take it? Paul Steinhauser fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/new-hampshire fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/politics fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/person/amy-klobuchar fox news fnc/politics fnc article Alex Pappas 8f36568f-d926-5c67-9b96-67c8d46db4ff

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Trump, looking to ‘shake up the Dems a little bit,’ hits ‘mumbling’ Pelosi in rally ahead of key NH primary

President Trump said he was looking to get under Democrats’ skin Monday with a rally in New Hampshire on the eve of the state’s first-in-the-nation primaries, and he wasted little time — quickly reliving his dramatic State of the Union speech with a thinly veiled shot at House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif.

“I had somebody behind me who was mumbling terribly,” Trump mused, as chants of “Lock her up!” broke out.

“Very distracting. Very distracting,” Trump continued. “I’m speaking, and a woman is mumbling terribly behind me. Angry. We’re the ones who should be angry, not them.”

He then thanked Pelosi for giving Republicans the highest poll numbers they’ve “ever” had — or at least since 2005, according to a recent Gallup survey. Pelosi, who ripped up Trump’s State of the Union address as soon as it concluded, was widely criticized especially after videos emerged showing that she had visibly torn some of the pages in advance.

“Nine months from now, we are going to retake the House of Representatives, we are going to hold the Senate, and we are going to keep the White House,” Trump said to thunderous applause. “We have so much more enthusiasm, it’s not even close. They’re all fighting each other. … They don’t know what they’re doing; they can’t even count their votes.”

Earlier in the day, celebrating his acquittal last week on impeachment charges, Trump couldn’t resist taking a separate dig at the Democrats for the disastrous Iowa Caucuses last week, where the results remained incoherent and subject to change amid mounting inconsistencies.

“Will be in Manchester, New Hampshire, tonight for a big Rally. Want to shake up the Dems a little bit – they have a really boring deal going on,” Trump tweeted. “Still waiting for the Iowa results, votes were fried. Big crowds in Manchester!”

Trump later retweeted a post from ABC News Chief White House Correspondent Jonathan Karl: “Cold rain, snow and lots of Trump supporters. Despite the miserable weather, there are already more people lining up outside the venue of @realDonaldTrump‘s rally tonight than you see at most of the events for the Democratic candidates. Some have been out here all night.”

At the rally, Trump remarked to applause, “We have more in this arena and outside this arena than all of the other candidates, meaning the Democrats, put together and multiplied by five. … We have never had an empty seat from the day your future First Lady and I came down the escalator.”

He also again honored GOP Lousiana Rep. Steve Scalise, saying he looks “better now than when he got shot” in 2017 by a radical Bernie Sanders supporter while playing softball. Capitol Police officers took down the assailant as Scalise tried to crawl away, in a dramatic moment that Trump recounted last week at the White House.

The rally was part of a tried-and-tested tactic for Trump: scheduling counter-programming to divert attention from the Democrats’ debates and other major moments, keeping him in the spotlight and building supporters’ enthusiasm in the months before Election Day.

Though it may not be the same show of force as last week, when dozens of Trump’s surrogates, including officials from across all levels of government, flooded the state of Iowa, the Trump campaign made its presence known in New Hampshire before the state’s primaries.

Vice President Mike Pence and Ivanka Trump, the president’s daughter and senior adviser, got to the state ahead of the president to do some campaigning.

JOE NO! BIDEN CALLS N.H. WOMAN A ‘LYING, DOG-FACED PONY SOLDIER’ — WHAT WESTERNS WAS HE REFERRING TO, EXACTLY?

Also being deployed by the president’s re-election campaign: Republican Sens. Lindsey Graham and Rand Paul, House Republican Whip Steve Scalise, New Hampshire Gov. Chris Sununu and Trump’s former campaign manager, New Hampshire resident Corey Lewandowski.

Westlake Legal Group 4c74d73c-AP20041811244840 Trump, looking to 'shake up the Dems a little bit,' hits 'mumbling' Pelosi in rally ahead of key NH primary Gregg Re fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/new-hampshire fox-news/politics/elections/republicans fox-news/politics/elections/presidential fox-news/politics/elections/campaigning/trump-2020-campaign fox-news/politics/elections/campaigning fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/donald-trump fox news fnc/politics fnc b9134824-a6f9-52d1-bc1d-ce6f6f016c27 article

Supporters waiting for the start of President Trump’s rally Monday in Manchester, N.H. (AP Photo/Mary Altaffer)

Still, the marquee event has been Trump’s rally, and supporters started lining up for it Sunday. Images of bundled-up supporters camped outside the SNHU Arena in Manchester broke through the news coverage of the Democrats’ primary.

“Want to shake up the Dems a little bit – they have a really boring deal going on.”

— President Trump

New Hampshire has always loomed large in Trump’s political lore as the first nominating contest he won during 2016’s heated Republican primaries. He was about to take the stage at a rally in Manchester that October when news broke that the FBI was re-opening its investigation into Hillary Clinton’s emails, breathing new life into his then-struggling campaign.

And, it was the site of the penultimate rally of the 2016 contest — an extravagant send-off just hours before a post-midnight rally in Michigan.

Though Trump narrowly lost New Hampshire in the general election four years ago, his team has said it’s one of the few states that could flip to red in November. Democrats in the state had a different view.

“It’s obvious that Trump and the RNC are desperate to put New Hampshire in play after losing the state by 3,000 votes in 2016. But, we’ll make sure that Granite Staters know that he has broken his promises to his state and he will lose here again in November,” New Hampshire Democratic Party Chairman Ray Buckley told reporters.

BARR ANNOUNCES ILLEGAL IMMIGRANT CRACKDOWN

The president relished the idea of dominating the stage in New Hampshire and stealing some of the media oxygen from the Democrats.

Advisers reportedly hoped that Secret Service moves in downtown Manchester to secure the area for the president’s arrival would make it harder for Democrats and their supporters to transverse the state’s largest city in the hours before the primary’s first votes are cast.

Fox News’ Andrew O’Reilly and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group image Trump, looking to 'shake up the Dems a little bit,' hits 'mumbling' Pelosi in rally ahead of key NH primary Gregg Re fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/new-hampshire fox-news/politics/elections/republicans fox-news/politics/elections/presidential fox-news/politics/elections/campaigning/trump-2020-campaign fox-news/politics/elections/campaigning fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/donald-trump fox news fnc/politics fnc b9134824-a6f9-52d1-bc1d-ce6f6f016c27 article   Westlake Legal Group image Trump, looking to 'shake up the Dems a little bit,' hits 'mumbling' Pelosi in rally ahead of key NH primary Gregg Re fox-news/us/us-regions/northeast/new-hampshire fox-news/politics/elections/republicans fox-news/politics/elections/presidential fox-news/politics/elections/campaigning/trump-2020-campaign fox-news/politics/elections/campaigning fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/donald-trump fox news fnc/politics fnc b9134824-a6f9-52d1-bc1d-ce6f6f016c27 article

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