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Westlake Legal Group > News Corporation (Page 34)

Friends, Fans Pay Tribute To Kobe Bryant After Superstar’s Death

Westlake Legal Group 5e2df1bb240000310064c53c Friends, Fans Pay Tribute To Kobe Bryant After Superstar’s Death

As news of Kobe Bryant’s shock death spread on Sunday, tributes poured in for the former Los Angeles Laker.

Bryant died in a helicopter crash in Calabasas, California, along with four others, according to multiple outlets. He was 41 years old and left behind his wife, Vanessa, and four daughters. 

“Damn. RIP Mamba. May your memory be a blessing,” Mark Cuban wrote on Twitter, where countless people expressed their horror and sadness over the basketball great’s sudden death.

“Shocked and saddened to hear about Kobe Bryant,” filmmaker M. Night Shyamalan tweeted, shortly after the news broke. “To us in Philly he was one of ours. His loss will be felt throughout the city.”

This is a developing story. Please check back for updates.

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Kobe Bryant Reportedly Dies In Helicopter Crash

Westlake Legal Group 5e2decbc1f00002e00858110 Kobe Bryant Reportedly Dies In Helicopter Crash

NBA legend Kobe Bryant has died in a helicopter crash, multiple outlets reported on Sunday.

The former Los Angeles Laker, who was 41, was reportedly on a private helicopter in Calabasas, in Los Angeles County, with four other people.

The LA County Sheriff’s Department tweeted that five people died in a Calabasas helicopter. A spokesperson for Bryant did not immediately respond to HuffPost’s request for comment.

Bryant became the first NBA player in history to win an Academy Award for his animated short “Dear Basketball” in 2018.

He garnered backlash in 2003 after he was accused of raping a 19-year-old hotel employee in Colorado. He admitted to having a sexual encounter with the woman, but denied the accusation that it was rape. The young woman declined to testify in court, and the case was later dropped. They later settled a civil suit she filed in 2005. 

He is survived by his wife, Vanessa, and four daughters

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Worried Reporters Make a Plea: Please Buy Our Paper

Westlake Legal Group 22TRIBUNE-01-facebookJumbo Worried Reporters Make a Plea: Please Buy Our Paper Tribune Publishing Company Soon-Shiong, Patrick Organized Labor Newspapers News and News Media miami herald McClatchy Co Los Angeles Times Layoffs and Job Reductions Knight, Timothy P Gatehouse Media Inc Gannett Company Inc El Nuevo Herald Denver Post Chicago Tribune Baltimore Sun Arizona Republic Alden Global Capital

On a cold Chicago morning last month, Gary Marx, a veteran investigative reporter, took his dog for a walk and then strolled over to the affluent Lincoln Park neighborhood. After being buzzed into the courtyard of a large house, he hand-delivered a letter urging the intended recipient to buy — or at least invest in — Mr. Marx’s journalistic home of more than three decades, The Chicago Tribune.

“It’s one thing to put your name on a museum,” Mr. Marx said, summarizing the contents of the letter in an interview, “but this is to save an institution that really safeguards this city.”

Along with a Tribune colleague, the investigative reporter David Jackson, Mr. Marx undertook his unorthodox campaign after it was disclosed in November that Alden Global Capital, a New York hedge fund, had acquired a large stake in Tribune Publishing, the parent company of Chicago’s biggest daily.

Journalists are wary of Alden because of its cut-to-the-bone management strategy. In 2018, a group of writers and editors at the Alden-owned Denver Post published a special package devoted to attacking the company, which had enacted deep staff cuts at the paper. The lead article blasted Alden executives as “vulture capitalists.”

In addition to sending letters to wealthy Chicagoans, Mr. Marx and Mr. Jackson have written to Alden’s president, Heath Freeman, asking him for a meeting. They have received no response. Mr. Freeman and MediaNews Group, the Alden subsidiary that runs its newspaper operation, did not reply to requests for comment for this article.

The two reporters have also made an appeal to Patrick Soon-Shiong, the billionaire medical industry entrepreneur who bought The Los Angeles Times and other California papers from Tribune Publishing in 2018 for $500 million after prolonged tensions between The Times’s editorial staff and Tribune executives.

Dr. Soon-Shiong, a Tribune Publishing stakeholder since 2016, has held on to 25 percent of the company. Mr. Marx and Mr. Jackson asked that he keep his interest in Tribune Publishing or sell it to civic-minded investors, rather than allowing it to end up with Alden.

“Your role as the news company’s savior could only add to your reputation and opportunities,” they wrote.

Their attempts to woo new investors are unusual in an industry that has traditionally tried to keep business and journalism separate.

“It was not that long ago that it would have been unusual to publicly campaign for a change of ownership,” Ann Marie Lipinski, a former Chicago Tribune editor in chief and the curator of Harvard’s Nieman Center for Journalism, said in an interview. “What you’re seeing in Chicago is a very different approach: journalists dissatisfied with leaving business decisions to the business side, trying to have significant impact on the future of their companies.”

Mr. Marx, who was once expelled from Cuba because of his reporting, and Mr. Jackson, who won a Pulitzer Prize during a one-year stint at The Washington Post for his articles on victims of police shootings, have relied on habits honed in the newsroom as they make the rounds.

Before ending a conversation with a possible benefactor, for instance, they ask that person whom they should contact next. They also published an opinion article in The New York Times calling attention to what they see as the threat to journalism posed by Alden.

After having bought up roughly 32 percent of Tribune Publishing in recent years, Alden is the company’s largest shareholder. It can buy more Tribune Publishing stock as soon as July. This month, the company asked journalists at newspapers across the country to volunteer for buyouts.

It is certainly not news that the newspaper business is in trouble. Its onetime profit center, print advertising, has declined sharply as readers increasingly prefer to get the news on screens.

The finance industry, looking at newspapers as distressed assets with hidden value, has swooped in, scooping up struggling publications, cutting their staffs and wringing them for profits.

Last year, the parent company of the nation’s largest newspaper publisher, GateHouse Media, bought the second largest chain, Gannett, in a merger valued at $1.2 billion. That deal was also driven by the banking industry. The new company, named Gannett, is controlled by a private equity firm, Fortress Investment Group, which itself is owned by the Japanese conglomerate SoftBank. The merger also received nearly $2 billion in financing from another private equity firm, Apollo Global Management.

On the day the deal went through, the company’s leader, Michael E. Reed, spoke of “inefficiencies” at the new Gannett and described the NewsGuild, the union that represents journalists at many of its papers, as “a big problem.”

Like Mr. Marx and Mr. Jackson in Chicago, journalists in other cities have made moves to protect their jobs — by working to form unions, seeking out new ownership or generally raising a ruckus.

Journalists at The Baltimore Sun, a Tribune Publishing newspaper, have sought buyers among local entrepreneurs and foundations, said Scott Dance, a weather and environment reporter there. The prospects include the Abell Foundation — endowed by the namesake family that owned The Sun until its 1986 sale to Times Mirror, a newspaper company that merged with Tribune Publishing’s predecessor in 2000.

In Oakland last month, journalists at the Alden-owned Bay Area News Group, a ring of daily ad community papers that has lost nearly 100 jobs since 2016, leafleted a Christmas tree lighting, warning about “Alden Global Capital and the Destruction of Local News.”

“They clearly do not value the newspaper mission,” said George Kelly, a Bay Area News Group reporter. “We’ve been asking for Alden to invest or get out.”

Late last year, journalists at The Miami Herald and its Spanish-language sibling publication, El Nuevo Herald, won union recognition days after their owner, the publicly owned newspaper chain McClatchy, revealed that it might not be able to make an upcoming minimum payment to the company pension plan. A McClatchy spokeswoman declined to comment.

A union push followed extensive layoffs two years ago at The Los Angeles Times, job cuts that were presided over by Michael W. Ferro Jr., who was the chairman of Tribune Publishing (then known as Tronc). After he installed an editor and publisher who feuded with the staff, newsroom employees formed the paper’s first union since its founding in 1881. A few months later, Dr. Soon-Shiong took The Times off Tribune Publishing’s hands, to the newsroom’s relief.

“The Los Angeles Times campaign started because we had all this changing management and questions about ownership,” said Jon Schleuss, a former editor there who is the new president of NewsGuild, the union that represents journalists at many newspapers (including The New York Times).

“Without forming the union,” he added, “we would never have gotten the new owner.”

In 2018, Tribune Publishing cut the newsroom staff of The Daily News in New York in half. The layoffs at the formerly brawny tabloid, which once had the highest circulation of any daily newspaper in the country, came a year after Tribune Publishing bought it.

The reign of Mr. Ferro as the Tribune Publishing chairman was brief. It started in 2016 when his fund, Merrick Ventures, plowed $44 million into the company and came to an end in 2018, when he stepped down after two women accused him of making unwanted sexual advances. He sold his Tribune Publishing shares to Alden.

Other Tribune Publishing newspapers had organizing drives during his time in charge: The Hartford Courant, The Virginian-Pilot in Norfolk, The Allentown (Pa.) Morning Call and — for the first time in its more than 170 years — The Chicago Tribune formed unions. A Tribune Publishing spokesman declined to comment for this article.

Newsroom employees at The Arizona Republic, a daily belonging to the supersize version of Gannett that came into being after the merger with GateHouse Media, voted to become unionized in October. Steve Benson, a Pulitzer-winning editorial cartoonist who was laid off a year ago, designed a logo for the Arizona Republic Guild featuring a saguaro cactus with a No. 2 pencil in place of a trunk.

Maribel Wadsworth, the publisher of Gannett and USA Today, said in an interview that, as a former reporter, she sympathized with the journalists — “seeking that sense of security is an understandable path,” she said — but expressed skepticism about the organizing effort.

“Unions are not going to be the driver of revenue growth or subscription growth, or change the challenges the industry has faced,” she said.

Several Republic journalists said they hoped to achieve greater job security and opportunities for career advancement. They also sounded loftier aims that have been invoked in newsrooms across the country.

“The days of journalism being held publicly by Wall Street should be over,” said Rebekah L. Sanders, the consumer protection reporter at The Republic who helped lead the union drive. “We have a public service mission, which used to be propped up by crazy ad margins. That’s all gone, so we need to make a transition in our business model.”

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Cobbler’s thumb cut off during shoe accident, replaced by his big toe

Doctors can do amazing things these days.

After losing his thumb in a horrific shoe repair accident, David Lee thought he was going to lose his job. Fortunately, doctors were able to find a replacement… on his foot.

It was his big toe.

Now, after a long recovery, Lee is cobbling like nothing happened.

Westlake Legal Group toe-thumb Cobbler's thumb cut off during shoe accident, replaced by his big toe Michael Hollan fox-news/lifestyle fox-news/health/medical-research/surgery fox news fnc/health fnc article 842dc6c2-9541-5509-a696-eeca7949fce9

“I shouted for someone to ring an ambulance but I couldn’t see how bad it was. I saw my thumb drop on the floor,” David Lee told SWNS. (SWNS)

Lee, a professional cobbler, was trimming the heel of a shoe last January when his hand got snagged in the machine, SWNS reports. The accident reportedly resulted in Lee’s thumb getting severed from his hand.

MAN DONATES KIDNEY TO MOM WHO WOULD DIE WITHOUT TRANSPLANT: ‘IT WAS A NO-BRAINER FOR ME’

“I shouted for someone to ring an ambulance, but I couldn’t see how bad it was. I saw my thumb drop on the floor,” he told SWNS. “I had no pain though. I didn’t look initially as I compressed it with my jumper. I calmly turned the machines in the shop off. Straight away, I knew how bad it was and I just worried that I wouldn’t be able to fix shoes again.”

Lee admits that he “cried my eyes out when I thought about it, as I thought I was going to lose my shop. I was more concerned about that than my thumb because this is my passion.”

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Amazingly, Lee says that because it happened so fast, he felt “no pain at all” and was able to turn his machines off. He then “went outside for a cigarette while I waited for the ambulance.”

After being taken to a nearby hospital, he was transferred to the Pulvertaft Hand Centre, at Royal Derby Hospital, where doctors suggested using his big toe to replace the thumb. Lee agreed, saying his main concern was his business.

When asked about his new appendage, he said, “It feels heavy having a toe where the thumb should be.”

CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP

Now, after recovering from the injury, Lee is back to cobbling and he’s even able to use his toe-thumb to paint shoes, which he says is a hobby of his.

Westlake Legal Group toe-thumb Cobbler's thumb cut off during shoe accident, replaced by his big toe Michael Hollan fox-news/lifestyle fox-news/health/medical-research/surgery fox news fnc/health fnc article 842dc6c2-9541-5509-a696-eeca7949fce9   Westlake Legal Group toe-thumb Cobbler's thumb cut off during shoe accident, replaced by his big toe Michael Hollan fox-news/lifestyle fox-news/health/medical-research/surgery fox news fnc/health fnc article 842dc6c2-9541-5509-a696-eeca7949fce9

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Chris Watts’ murder of wife, young daughters gets renewed spotlight in new Lifetime movies

The shocking story of Chris Watts – the Colorado man who murdered his pregnant wife and two young daughters in August 2018 – is getting renewed attention after Lifetime released two new films Saturday revealing new details about the investigation that eventually resulted in his conviction.

CHRIS WATTS’ HORRIFIC KILLINGS OF WIFE, DAUGHTERS STILL HAUNT INVESTIGATORS, NEW DOC REVEALS

Watts is serving five life sentences for the murders of his wife Shanann Watts, who was 15-weeks pregnant at the time, and their daughters Bella, 4, and Celeste, 3, on August 13, 2018.  After making emotional on-camera pleas for his family’s return, Watts failed a lie-detector test and later confessed to authorities he had a role in their killing, Good Housekeeping reported.

He first claimed he strangled his wife to death in a fit of rage after she had smothered their daughters to death – purportedly as revenge for the husband asking for a separation. But he later confessed he killed all three – first Shanann by strangling her, and later his daughters by smothering them in a blanket before dumping their bodies in an oil field owned by a co-worker. He pleaded guilty to all counts.

Westlake Legal Group Christopher-Watts-AP Chris Watts' murder of wife, young daughters gets renewed spotlight in new Lifetime movies fox-news/us/crime/homicide fox-news/us/crime fox-news/entertainment/genres/documentary fox news fnc/entertainment fnc Danielle Wallace article af488762-2868-58a6-b985-884c3c8f267e

FILE – In this Aug. 16, 2018, file photo, Christopher Watts is escorted into the courtroom before his bond hearing at the Weld County Courthouse in Greeley, Colo. The Colorado man, charged with killing his pregnant wife and two daughters, has pleaded guilty Tuesday, Nov. 6, 2018, under a plea deal that will allow him to avoid the death penalty. (Joshua Polson/The Greeley Tribune via AP, Pool, file)

Lifetime’s “Chris Watts: Confessions of a Killer” and “Beyond the Headlines: The Watts Family Tragedy,” which both aired on Saturday, give a new take on the slayings. The first movie depicts the Colorado Bureau of Investigation’s agent Tammy Lee, played by actress Brooke Smith, as she works to bring Chris to justice.

The movie part of Lifetime’s “Ripped from the Headlines” series includes an ominous recreation of a real-life Facebook video posted by Shanann’s before her death in which she tells her husband she’s pregnant, according to Oxygen. Another figure — Nichol Kessinger, the woman Chris was having an extramarital affair with at the time of the murders – is also portrayed in the film.

She is reportedly in witness protection after she was cleared of wrongdoing. She has stated that Chris told her that he was in the process of separating from his wife when they first began to date as co-workers, according to Inquisitr.

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The second film, more of a documentary, includes new interviews with the real-life Lee as well as Shanann’s close friends, Cassandra Rosenberg and Cindy DeRosset.

The Watts Family has been the subject of other crime documentaries in the past. Last June, Investigation Discovery (ID) released a docuseries on the case titled “Family Man, Family Murderer: An ID Murder Mystery.”

Westlake Legal Group Christopher-Watts-AP Chris Watts' murder of wife, young daughters gets renewed spotlight in new Lifetime movies fox-news/us/crime/homicide fox-news/us/crime fox-news/entertainment/genres/documentary fox news fnc/entertainment fnc Danielle Wallace article af488762-2868-58a6-b985-884c3c8f267e   Westlake Legal Group Christopher-Watts-AP Chris Watts' murder of wife, young daughters gets renewed spotlight in new Lifetime movies fox-news/us/crime/homicide fox-news/us/crime fox-news/entertainment/genres/documentary fox news fnc/entertainment fnc Danielle Wallace article af488762-2868-58a6-b985-884c3c8f267e

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Tiger Woods narrowly misses shot from fairway at Farmers Insurance Open

Westlake Legal Group Tiger-Woods4 Tiger Woods narrowly misses shot from fairway at Farmers Insurance Open Ryan Gaydos fox-news/sports/golf fox-news/person/tiger-woods fox news fnc/sports fnc article a190b618-c87a-5fcb-bfca-a1ce199d8992

Tiger Woods nearly drained a shot from the fairway Sunday at the Farmers Insurance Open.

Woods was on the par-4 second hole at Torrey Pines when his approach from the fairway dazzled the crowd – not because the ball went in but because he narrowly missed sinking the shot. Woods’ ball appeared to go into the hole and popped out at the last minute.

HERBERT WINS 1ST EUROPEAN TOUR TITLE ON AUSTRALIA DAY

The reigning Masters champion had to tap-in for birdie.

Woods and the rest of the field was chasing Jon Rahm at the start of the final round.

He shot a 69 in the first round, a 71 in the second round and a 69 in the third round. He started Sunday with a bogey on the first hole followed by the birdie.

NICKLAUS TURNS 80 AND REMAINS A PART OF GOLF’S CONVERSATIONS

He was make par on the third, fourth and fifth hole failing to gain on any of the leaders ahead of him.

Marc Leishman, Brandt Snedeker, Ryan Palmer, Bubba Watson and Rahm were among the leaders in the final round of the tournament.

CLICK HERE FOR MORE SPORTS COVERAGE ON FOXNEWS.COM

Justin Rose, the Farmers Insurance Open’s defending champion, missed the cut.

Westlake Legal Group Tiger-Woods4 Tiger Woods narrowly misses shot from fairway at Farmers Insurance Open Ryan Gaydos fox-news/sports/golf fox-news/person/tiger-woods fox news fnc/sports fnc article a190b618-c87a-5fcb-bfca-a1ce199d8992   Westlake Legal Group Tiger-Woods4 Tiger Woods narrowly misses shot from fairway at Farmers Insurance Open Ryan Gaydos fox-news/sports/golf fox-news/person/tiger-woods fox news fnc/sports fnc article a190b618-c87a-5fcb-bfca-a1ce199d8992

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Schiff, Calling Trump ‘Wrathful and Vindictive,’ Sees Tweet as a Threat

ImageWestlake Legal Group merlin_167788866_d0c7d542-de37-454a-8e72-d2d217ae32e5-articleLarge Schiff, Calling Trump ‘Wrathful and Vindictive,’ Sees Tweet as a Threat United States Politics and Government twitter Trump, Donald J Trump-Ukraine Whistle-Blower Complaint and Impeachment Inquiry Schiff, Adam B Roberts, John G Jr impeachment

Representative Adam B. Schiff, the lead House impeachment manager, said a tweet by President Trump was “intended to be” a threat against him.Credit…Anna Moneymaker/The New York Times

WASHINGTON — Representative Adam B. Schiff, the House’s lead impeachment manager, accused President Trump of trying to threaten him on Twitter and urged Republican senators to find the “moral courage to stand up” to a “wrathful and vindictive president.”

Mr. Trump, writing on Twitter Sunday morning, attacked Mr. Schiff as “a CORRUPT POLITICIAN, and probably a very sick man,” warning, “He has not paid the price, yet, for what he has done to our Country!”

It was an extraordinary back-and-forth between a member of Congress and a sitting president, coming at a turning point in Mr. Trump’s impeachment trial on charges of high crimes and misdemeanors — the third presidential impeachment trial in American history.

“Look at the president’s tweets about me today saying that I should pay a price,” Mr. Schiff said on the NBC program “Meet the Press.”

“Do you take that as a threat?” asked Chuck Todd, the show’s host.

“I think it’s intended to be,” the congressman replied.

Mr. Schiff has been under fire from Republicans for mentioning a news report during the trial that alleges that the White House had threatened to put their heads “on a pike” if they voted to convict, and he doubled down on that claim Sunday, saying that he merely meant it would require fearlessness on the part of the senators.

On Monday, the Senate will reconvene at 1 p.m. for the president’s legal team to continue its defense. Unless at least four Republicans join with Democrats to vote to expand the scope of the proceedings by bringing in witnesses or documentary evidence, the trial could wrap up as early as this week with Mr. Trump’s expected acquittal.

Mr. Schiff on Sunday also appeared to urge Chief Justice John G. Roberts Jr., who is presiding over the trial, to use his authority to determine whether witnesses might be appropriate, and if so, which ones.

Democrats have been pushing for four witnesses — including John R. Bolton, Mr. Trump’s former national security adviser, and Mick Mulvaney, the acting White House chief of staff — over the strong objections of Senator Mitch McConnell, the majority leader. Some Republicans are floating the idea of a witness swap in which they would call either former Vice President Joseph R. Biden Jr. or his son Hunter, both of whom Mr. Trump wanted Ukraine to investigate, even though neither has direct knowledge of Mr. Trump’s behavior.

Democrats have opposed such a move, and Mr. Schiff suggested the chief justice should rule on that question.

“We have a very capable justice sitting right behind me who can make decisions about the materiality of witnesses,” Mr. Schiff said, adding: “We trust the Supreme Court justice.”

If history is any guide, Chief Justice Roberts will be reluctant to do so. When President Bill Clinton was tried in the Senate in 1999, Chief Justice William H. Rehnquist used his authority sparingly, leaving most questions to the Senate to decide.

Lawmakers on both sides — along with Alan Dershowitz, a consultant to Mr. Trump’s legal team — took to the Sunday morning talk show circuit to make the case for or against Mr. Trump. The president was impeached by the House in December on charges that he abused his oath of office and obstructed Congress by pressuring the leader of Ukraine to investigate his political rivals and then covering it up by concealing evidence from lawmakers.

Mr. Schiff and his team of prosecutors maintain that the president was trying to influence the 2020 election for his personal gain. During an abbreviated session of the Senate on Saturday, the president’s team pushed back hard on that assertion, arguing that it was the Democrats who were trying to undo the results of the 2016 election — and to interfere with the one in 2020.

“They’re asking you to tear up all of the ballots all across the country on your own initiative, take that decision away from the American people,” Pat A. Cipollone, the White House counsel, said of the House managers, adding: “They’re here to perpetrate the most massive interference in an election in American history, and we can’t allow that to happen.”

Mr. Dershowitz, speaking on “Fox News Sunday,” backed away from an assertion he made in 1998, when Mr. Clinton was facing possible impeachment in the House, that a crime is not needed to remove a president from office. Mr. Trump’s team has argued that he cannot be convicted or removed because he is not accused of violating a law — an argument Mr. Dershowitz said he now agreed with because he had done more research.

“I’ve been immersing myself in dusty old books, and I’ve concluded that no, it has to be a crime,” Mr. Dershowitz said. “That’s what scholars do, that’s what academics do. We do more research.”

Mr. Schiff has emerged as a polarizing figure in the trial. His speech on Thursday telling lawmakers they could “not trust this president to do what is right for this country” went viral — and earned even grudging respect from some Republicans. But on Friday, he invoked a CBS report that cited an anonymous source saying Republican senators had been warned their heads would be “on a pike” if they voted against Mr. Trump.

In so doing, Mr. Schiff angered several centrist or swing-state Republicans — including Senators Susan Collins of Maine and Lisa Murkowski of Alaska — who are potential votes in favor of having witnesses. The congressman said Sunday that he was not intending to offend.

“It is going to be very difficult for some of these senators to stand up to this president, it really is, there’s no question about it,” he said. “I don’t want to acknowledge it in a way that is offensive to them, but I do want to speak candidly about it — and if this weren’t an issue, there wouldn’t be an issue about calling witnesses.”

Chris Cameron contributed reporting.

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Polling: 2020 Democratic Presidential Primaries

Westlake Legal Group wVfaSw_-r_wk5Shgt6qe0Lev0X-WltCMSgITDeijlwo Polling: 2020 Democratic Presidential Primaries r/politics

Hi!

Bot writer here – this is our first time using a new bot we wrote to automatically pull and format the polling information from a third party source, so it’s still in untested waters!

There’s a lot of polls in here, and how the candidates rank varies poll-to-poll. As such, there’s no easy way to sort by “rank” since it’s inconsistnet. Tables on reddit are sortable though so if you click each header it’ll sort!

Can you explain how your idea, i.e. sorting by best % support, would work? It’s a good idea – I’m just stuck how it could be implemented.

Thanks!

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Polling: 2020 Democratic Presidential Primaries

Westlake Legal Group wVfaSw_-r_wk5Shgt6qe0Lev0X-WltCMSgITDeijlwo Polling: 2020 Democratic Presidential Primaries r/politics

Hi!

Bot writer here – this is our first time using a new bot we wrote to automatically pull and format the polling information from a third party source, so it’s still in untested waters!

There’s a lot of polls in here, and how the candidates rank varies poll-to-poll. As such, there’s no easy way to sort by “rank” since it’s inconsistnet. Tables on reddit are sortable though so if you click each header it’ll sort!

Can you explain how your idea, i.e. sorting by best % support, would work? It’s a good idea – I’m just stuck how it could be implemented.

Thanks!

Real Estate, and Personal Injury Lawyers. Contact us at: https://westlakelegal.com 

Trump Threatens to Cut NPR’s Funding After Pompeo Meltdown

Westlake Legal Group 830YIf2cfBaXhsbfbH2TAklfVh1h_9oZgukWNBDy0uI Trump Threatens to Cut NPR’s Funding After Pompeo Meltdown r/politics

I fucking hate this admin so much.

She studied EUROPEAN STUDIES at Harvard and Cambridge. She can name every country in Europe, their capitals, and 50 facts about them. She’s a journalist who has spent a career reporting on world affairs. She didn’t confuse Ukraine with fucking Bangladesh, a Southeast Asian country 4,000 miles away. That must be one of the laziest, most pathetic, insecure lies I’ve ever heard.

Not to mention the gall of cursing out an esteemed journalist, smearing the press, and challenging her with a map like an edgy middle schooler. Spoiler alert Republicans: not everyone is as ignorant as you are.

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