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Westlake Legal Group > News Media (Page 44)

Chronic fatigue syndrome: What causes the condition and when to seek help

Westlake Legal Group chronic_fatigue_istock Chronic fatigue syndrome: What causes the condition and when to seek help fox-news/health/mental-health/stress-and-anxiety fox-news/health/healthy-living/mind-and-body fox news fnc/health fnc b7a3791f-dacd-5ffb-8b84-bc293f9837bf article Alexandria Hein

Chronic fatigue syndrome or chronic fatigue is an oft-misunderstood medical condition that causes millions of Americans to miss out on everyday life. The condition may worsen with increased physical or mental activity, and won’t necessarily improve with rest. But what exactly causes chronic fatigue, and what can you do to treat it?

To start, it’s important to note that chronic fatigue and chronic fatigue syndrome are similar but considered two separate issues, Dr. Raphael Kellman, founder of Kellman Wellness Center, told Fox News.

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“There are a number of similar factors, and there are many different variations of the same problem,” Kellman said. “However, the common denominator between both issues is chronic fatigue lasts for more than a couple of months without improvement from sleep or is exacerbated with increased physical activity. Chronic fatigue syndrome typically lasts longer and includes muscle tenderness.”

Researchers have long struggled to pinpoint an exact causes of chronic fatigue and chronic fatigue syndrome, but there have been several studies conducted that have found common links between patients. Kellman said that gut health has been found to play a key role in patients with chronic fatigue and that many who are diagnosed with it also experience gastrointestinal issues. He also said that undiagnosed thyroid issues may be an underlying cause of chronic fatigue syndrome.

“Another possibility is that multiple triggers lead to the development of these conditions, including viral infections, certain diseases, immune dysfunction and adrenal gland problems,” he said, adding that he believes it has reached epidemic proportions in the U.S. “Far too many people are walking around with fatigue and brain fog.”

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There is no single test to determine whether a patient is suffering from chronic fatigue or chronic fatigue syndrome, but a doctor may order a series of tests to rule out other possible ailments. Medical history and blood tests can also help determine the diagnosis, Kellman said. In his own practice, Kellman said he has seen success with the TRH Stimulation test, which involves assessing the pituitary gland’s function.

The conditions can affect anyone, including children, but Kellman said those with a compromised immune system or with a history of antibiotic overuse may be at a higher risk than others. Additional risk factors include age, gender and stress.

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“If you’re sleeping well and you’re reducing your stress and you’re still feeling this way, then you should seek help, especially if it’s associated with weight gain, anxiety and depression (or other psychological issues) and gastrointestinal issues; then you know it’s not just associated with lifestyle – and something more serious that needs to be addressed with a doctor,” Kellman said.

Once diagnosed, Kellman said he has seen patients improve with changes to diet. Working on a personalized approach to the illness can also improve a patient’s symptoms, he said.

CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP

“When you treat the underlying issues by first healing the microbiome and actively testing for the thyroid, then you can treat and, ultimately, cure yourself from this syndrome,” he said.

Westlake Legal Group chronic_fatigue_istock Chronic fatigue syndrome: What causes the condition and when to seek help fox-news/health/mental-health/stress-and-anxiety fox-news/health/healthy-living/mind-and-body fox news fnc/health fnc b7a3791f-dacd-5ffb-8b84-bc293f9837bf article Alexandria Hein   Westlake Legal Group chronic_fatigue_istock Chronic fatigue syndrome: What causes the condition and when to seek help fox-news/health/mental-health/stress-and-anxiety fox-news/health/healthy-living/mind-and-body fox news fnc/health fnc b7a3791f-dacd-5ffb-8b84-bc293f9837bf article Alexandria Hein

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

‘American Idol’: 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series

American Idol” has launched the careers of some of today’s biggest stars in music.

Kelly Clarkson and Carrie Underwood are the show’s most notable winners, but even the likes of Jennifer Hudson and Chris Daughtry, who didn’t come in first place during their time on the series, made it big after appearing on the show.

While the show has churned out superstars for 17 seasons now, there have been a few who slipped through the cracks over the years.

NEIL YOUNG CALLS TRUMP ‘DISGRACE TO MY COUNTRY’ IN OPEN LETTER

Here’s a look at eight stars who were rejected by “American Idol”:

Maren Morris

Westlake Legal Group Maren-Morris 'American Idol': 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series Nate Day fox-news/shows/american-idol fox-news/person/maren-morris fox-news/person/bebe-rexha fox-news/entertainment/tv fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/genres/pop fox-news/entertainment/genres/country fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 953021ff-e98a-5c24-98c5-61373d30fa99

Maren Morris. (Photo by Taylor Hill/Getty Images)

Even though she’s ruling the country charts these days, Maren Morris wasn’t always on top of everyone’s playlists.

GLEN CAMPBELL’S WIDOW SAYS MUSEUM BROUGHT ‘SOME PURPOSE OUT OF THE HORRIBLE TIME WE’D JUST GONE THROUGH’

In 2016, the “My Church” crooner, 29, revealed to Rolling Stone that she was rejected from both “American Idol” and “The Voice.”

Bebe Rexha

Westlake Legal Group beberexha 'American Idol': 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series Nate Day fox-news/shows/american-idol fox-news/person/maren-morris fox-news/person/bebe-rexha fox-news/entertainment/tv fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/genres/pop fox-news/entertainment/genres/country fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 953021ff-e98a-5c24-98c5-61373d30fa99

Bebe Rexha. (Photo by Amy Sussman/Getty Images)

Bebe Rexha had a full-circle moment in 2018 when she joined “American Idol” as a mentor.

ELTON JOHN FORCED TO CANCEL 2 MORE SHOWS IN NEW ZEALAND DUE TO PNEUMONIA

“10 years ago my mother and I waited 10 hours in line to audition for American Idol,” Rexha, 30, tweeted. “I didn’t make it through. This year I’m mentoring!”

Kane Brown

Westlake Legal Group Kane-Brown 'American Idol': 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series Nate Day fox-news/shows/american-idol fox-news/person/maren-morris fox-news/person/bebe-rexha fox-news/entertainment/tv fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/genres/pop fox-news/entertainment/genres/country fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 953021ff-e98a-5c24-98c5-61373d30fa99

Kane Brown. (Photo by Jeff Kravitz/AMA2019/FilmMagic for dcp)

After seeing his longtime pal Lauren Alaina succeed on the show, Kane Brown thought he’d give it a shot but ultimately didn’t make it.

ADELE APPEARS TO REVEAL WHEN FANS CAN ‘EXPECT’ HER NEXT ALBUM DURING PERFORMANCE AT BEST FRIEND’S WEDDING

Brown, 26, recounted the experience in an interview with Billboard, where he remembered being told the show “didn’t need another Scotty McCreery.”

Colbie Caillat

Westlake Legal Group Colbie-Caillat 'American Idol': 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series Nate Day fox-news/shows/american-idol fox-news/person/maren-morris fox-news/person/bebe-rexha fox-news/entertainment/tv fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/genres/pop fox-news/entertainment/genres/country fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 953021ff-e98a-5c24-98c5-61373d30fa99

Colbie Caillat. (Photo by Taylor Hill/Getty Images)

As popular as her song “Bubbly” became, it’s hard to imagine “American Idol” turning Colbie Caillat away, but they did — twice.

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The songstress, 34, was rejected both times she auditioned, performing her hit pop tune during her second go-round (per the Daily News).

Alex & Sierra

Westlake Legal Group Alex-Sierra 'American Idol': 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series Nate Day fox-news/shows/american-idol fox-news/person/maren-morris fox-news/person/bebe-rexha fox-news/entertainment/tv fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/genres/pop fox-news/entertainment/genres/country fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 953021ff-e98a-5c24-98c5-61373d30fa99

Alex Kinsey and Sierra Deaton of Alex & Sierra. (Photo by Jason LaVeris/FilmMagic)

Famous for winning “The X-Factor,” Alex & Sierra first auditioned for “American Idol” separately.

MUSICIAN BEN FOLDS ON FORGING UNION BETWEEN CLASSICAL MUSIC AND ROCK: ‘THEY EACH HAVE SOMETHING TO OFFER THE OTHER’

While Alex Kinsey, 28, made it into the very early stages of the competition, Sierra Deaton, 29, was rejected from the get-go, according to Rolling Stone.

Chrissy Metz

Westlake Legal Group RT_ChrissyMetz 'American Idol': 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series Nate Day fox-news/shows/american-idol fox-news/person/maren-morris fox-news/person/bebe-rexha fox-news/entertainment/tv fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/genres/pop fox-news/entertainment/genres/country fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 953021ff-e98a-5c24-98c5-61373d30fa99

Chriss Metz. (Reuters)

Before making it big on “This Is Us,” Chrissy Metz auditioned for “American Idol” with “Heavy” from “Dreamgirls,” she revealed in a SiriusXM interview.

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Metz, 39, has gone on to sing on “This Is Us” and performed the Oscar-nominated “I’m Standing With You” from the film “Breakthrough.”

Naya Rivera

Westlake Legal Group Naya-Rivera-abortion 'American Idol': 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series Nate Day fox-news/shows/american-idol fox-news/person/maren-morris fox-news/person/bebe-rexha fox-news/entertainment/tv fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/genres/pop fox-news/entertainment/genres/country fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 953021ff-e98a-5c24-98c5-61373d30fa99

Naya Rivera. (Photo by Joe Scarnici/Getty Images for March Of Dimes)

“American Idol” may have rejected Naya Rivera, but she still got to show off her voice on “Glee.”

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As she revealed on “The Talk,” she was denied after singing “Emotion” by the Bee Gees. The same song would eventually land Rivera, 33, a role in the musical comedy show.

Amber Riley

Westlake Legal Group Amber-Riley 'American Idol': 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series Nate Day fox-news/shows/american-idol fox-news/person/maren-morris fox-news/person/bebe-rexha fox-news/entertainment/tv fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/genres/pop fox-news/entertainment/genres/country fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 953021ff-e98a-5c24-98c5-61373d30fa99

Amber Riley. (Photo by Amy Sussman/Getty Images)

Another “Glee” alum shot down by “American Idol” was Amber Riley. She revealed on “The Wendy Williams Show” that she auditioned as a teen.

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“You know what? I still work on FOX and I get paid,” said Riley, 34. Since then, she has recorded music and appeared in several musicals.

Westlake Legal Group American-Idol-Rejects 'American Idol': 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series Nate Day fox-news/shows/american-idol fox-news/person/maren-morris fox-news/person/bebe-rexha fox-news/entertainment/tv fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/genres/pop fox-news/entertainment/genres/country fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 953021ff-e98a-5c24-98c5-61373d30fa99   Westlake Legal Group American-Idol-Rejects 'American Idol': 8 stars surprisingly rejected by the competition series Nate Day fox-news/shows/american-idol fox-news/person/maren-morris fox-news/person/bebe-rexha fox-news/entertainment/tv fox-news/entertainment/music fox-news/entertainment/genres/pop fox-news/entertainment/genres/country fox-news/entertainment fox news fnc/entertainment fnc article 953021ff-e98a-5c24-98c5-61373d30fa99

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

Former MLB player Aubrey Huff explains World Series reunion snub: ‘It was all about President Trump’

Westlake Legal Group image Former MLB player Aubrey Huff explains World Series reunion snub: 'It was all about President Trump' Victor Garcia fox-news/sports/mlb/san-francisco-giants fox-news/sports/mlb-postseason fox-news/sports/mlb fox-news/sports fox-news/shows/watters-world fox-news/person/donald-trump fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc e7e03ee9-63b8-597a-b53c-0fe55fcce4f3 article

Former MLB player Aubrey Huff shared his take Saturday night on why his former team, the San Francisco Giants, snubbed him from a reunion of their 2010 World Series team, being planned for this coming baseball season.

Huff said on “Watters’ World” that his social media posts supporting President Trump likely prompted the Giants’ decision.

“If you look at my Twitter account, I’d say about 75 percent of my support [is for] President Trump,” Huff told host Jesse Watters. “So, yeah, absolutely. I have every reason to believe in my heart of hearts it was all about President Trump.”

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Huff said there were no complaints about his Twitter posts until the reunion was being planned.

“A lot was said that it was my Twitter account. But listen, nobody was complaining how I was a guy in the locker that kept it loose,” Huff said. “That kind of sense of humor I have on Twitter was the exact sense of humor that the media love, the fans love, the front office loved. And I just brought it to Twitter and now it’s unacceptable.”

Huff said he spoke to Giants CEO Larry Baer about why he wasn’t invited to the ceremony.

CLICK HERE FOR MORE SPORTS COVERAGE ON FOXNEWS.COM

“He was very vague and said it was basically the entire Twitter in general,” Huff said. “And, you know, it’s really upsetting. He said it was a unanimous board decision. I find it ironic because that entire board got one of these, Jesse.” (Huff flashed one of his World Series rings.)

“So, you know, they didn’t care then, but they certainly care now, which is hypocritical I think,” Huff said.

Baer is the Giants executive who was suspended without pay by MLB after being recorded on video engaged in a physical altercation with his wife last March.

The video appeared to show Baer trying to grab a cellphone from his wife’s hand. She then falls over from her chair to the ground as they continue to tussle over the device. The 61-year-old executive said the two were arguing over a family matter. He later apologized and his wife issued a statement through her attorney saying she lost her balance because of an injury she suffered three days earlier.

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Baer faced no legal charges in connection with the incident.

Huff, 43, played for the Giants in 2010 when the team won the World Series, defeating the Texas Rangers in five games for the Giants’ first Series title since relocating to California from New York after the 1957 season. He batted .294 with a home run and four RBI in the Series.

Later, he was also a part of the team’s 2012 championship, when it defeated the Detroit Tigers in four games.

Westlake Legal Group image Former MLB player Aubrey Huff explains World Series reunion snub: 'It was all about President Trump' Victor Garcia fox-news/sports/mlb/san-francisco-giants fox-news/sports/mlb-postseason fox-news/sports/mlb fox-news/sports fox-news/shows/watters-world fox-news/person/donald-trump fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc e7e03ee9-63b8-597a-b53c-0fe55fcce4f3 article   Westlake Legal Group image Former MLB player Aubrey Huff explains World Series reunion snub: 'It was all about President Trump' Victor Garcia fox-news/sports/mlb/san-francisco-giants fox-news/sports/mlb-postseason fox-news/sports/mlb fox-news/sports fox-news/shows/watters-world fox-news/person/donald-trump fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc e7e03ee9-63b8-597a-b53c-0fe55fcce4f3 article

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

Sue robocallers, photograph Amazon deliveries, VR after death and more: Tech Q&A

Each week, I receive tons of questions from my listeners about tech concerns, new products and all things digital.

Sometimes, choosing the most interesting questions to highlight is the best part of my job. This week, I received questions about robocall counterpunches, virtual reality for survivors, communicating with your Amazon delivery driver and more.

Do you have a question you’d like to ask me? I’d like to help you.

Tap or click here to email me directly.

Amazon delivery woes

Q: Is it possible to get pictures of where the Amazon driver leaves my boxes? Sometimes the boxes are by the front door and other times I have to hunt to find them.

A: Yes, Amazon is a fast and all-encompassing service, but drivers don’t always know exactly where to leave your parcel. This means customers sometimes have to root around their front yards to find them.

You are on the right track, though: Amazon drivers do take pictures of your package delivery. You will almost always have access to these photos. So, if you’re not exactly sure where the package is located, the image should assist you in tracking it down.

This is just one of the many perks of Amazon delivery, especially if you are a Prime member. Meanwhile, keep an eye out for drone delivery which is likely to become a reality in the near future. Tap or click here for the top 20 Amazon perks.

VR séance

Q: I saw the story about a mother who used virtual reality to talk to her deceased daughter. Can you tell me more about this technology? I cried watching this part of your show.

A: This may be one of the most remarkable uses of virtual reality so far — something that is not merely entertaining or impressive, but truly meaningful to a mother who lost her beloved child. The South Korean company in charge of this groundbreaking technology enables users to interact with, and even physically touch, their late loved ones.

Such VR experiments are still being developed, and they will remain controversial for a good long while as regular people start to wonder whether they can commune with the deceased. In the end, this reality remains virtual. It can never replace a flesh-and-blood human.

Tap or click here to see a mother interact with a virtual version of her deceased daughter.

Sue spammers

Q: I am so tired of robocallers. Can I sue them? They are using the phone line that I pay for to harass me!

A: If you really want to get someone’s attention, file a lawsuit. For years, robocallers have hidden behind the first amendment but recipients are starting to fight back, as are carriers, government agencies and third-party companies.

Far more powerful than a “do not call” registry, Robo Revenge is an app that is specifically designed to threaten callers with legal action. The app uses a fake credit card number to mislead robocallers and then identify them, allowing plaintiffs to sue for up to $3,000 per call.

This may seem too good to be true, but a federal law enables you to sue relentless callers. Tap or click here to learn more about this app that lets you sue robocallers.

Windows 10 advice

Q: I just upgraded to Windows 10. Do you have a list of downloads you recommend?

A: Each new version of Windows brings a new set of tools. The vast majority of functions will be familiar to regular users and, for the most part, a new update is easy to learn.

New features help you stay on task, organize your desktop, connect to your phone and remove those heaps of extraneous cookies and background tasks. One of my favorite little touches is Pixlr, a free photo-editing program that enables you to both edit images and draw over them.

Tap or click here for 10 Windows essentials you need to download.

Stream my show

Q: Your TV show is great. You present tech topics that are entertaining and informative. Can I watch it online instead of on my cable channels?

A: I am so glad to hear that. The best part of producing this show, aside from having so much fun, is connecting with my audience. There are many ways to watch or listen to my show, including my weekly podcast.

Go to GetKim.com and use promo code “Kim” to get a free seven-day trial; however, many fans are unaware they can also find multimedia content on my YouTube channel. There, you can play a variety of video segments, including features and explainers. They are often funny and always engaging.

While I love radio and have made a whole career in the sound booth, seeing a certain type of technology in use is often more helpful than listening to a description of it.

Tap or click here to access my show segments and DIY videos on my YouTube channel.

What digital lifestyle questions do you have? Call Kim’s national radio show and tap or click here to find it on your local radio station. You can listen to or watch The Kim Komando Show on your phone, tablet, television or computer. Or tap or click here for Kim’s free podcasts.

Copyright 2020, WestStar Multimedia Entertainment. All rights reserved.

Learn about all the latest technology on the Kim Komando Show, the nation’s largest weekend radio talk show. Kim takes calls and dispenses advice on today’s digital lifestyle, from smartphones and tablets to online privacy and data hacks. For her daily tips, free newsletters and more, visit her website at Komando.com.

Westlake Legal Group robocall Sue robocallers, photograph Amazon deliveries, VR after death and more: Tech Q&A The Kim Komando Show fox-news/tech/topics/privacy fox-news/tech/companies/amazon fox-news/tech fnc/tech fnc article 5c1408c2-35d5-50ad-8272-d9615fea5535   Westlake Legal Group robocall Sue robocallers, photograph Amazon deliveries, VR after death and more: Tech Q&A The Kim Komando Show fox-news/tech/topics/privacy fox-news/tech/companies/amazon fox-news/tech fnc/tech fnc article 5c1408c2-35d5-50ad-8272-d9615fea5535

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

Judge Jeanine blasts Bloomberg: ‘The man is so wishy-washy and spineless’

Westlake Legal Group image Judge Jeanine blasts Bloomberg: 'The man is so wishy-washy and spineless' Victor Garcia fox-news/shows/justice-with-judge-jeanine fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc cb968165-c841-58fc-91fc-b6c1a7994cab article

Judge Jeanine Pirro had a lot to say Saturday night about Democratic presidential candidate Mike Bloomberg and the campaign he has run so far, calling the billionaire media mogul an “elitist.”

“Most people outside of New York City don’t know who Michael Bloomberg is. And after watching the debate, I’m not sure even he knows who he is,” Pirro said on “Justice with Judge Jeanine.” “Once a Democrat, then a Republican, then an independent and now a Democrat in order to run for president. The man is so wishy-washy and spineless that he doesn’t just flip-flop, he flip-flops and then back flips without any logical, rational explanation other than political expediency.”

“[Bloomberg] flip-flops and then back flips without any logical, rational explanation other than political expediency.”

— Judge Jeanine Pirro

MIKE BLOOMBERG: 5 THINGS TO KNOW

“As a result, he has singlehandedly managed to alienate just about everyone he needs in his quixotic effort to become president,” Pirro added.

Pirro didn’t hold back or mince words, taking Bloomberg to task over his many resurfaced controversial comments.

“OK, smarty pants. So far, you managed to tick off the women, the African-Americans, farmers, factory workers, law enforcement, the LGBTQ community. Now, is there anyone left?” Pirro said, before adding the former mayor’s remarks on the elderly to the list.

The host also blasted Bloomberg over 9/11 and ignoring term limits.

“You try to make it look like you were mayor of the city of New York on 9/11. By the way, you weren’t. Rudy Giuliani was,” Pirro said. “But you made sure, although the city charter allows for just two terms. You bought your way into a third term.”

Pirro also went at Bloomberg over reports that he was working a strategy for brokered convention.

CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP

“And I understand you’re plotting a strategy for a brokered convention. Smart, seeing as you haven’t won a single delegate. You can’t answer a single question. You’ve got huge negatives. You’re an elitist. You are the biggest loser at the highest watched debate in Democrat history,” Pirro said. “And might I add, you’ve spent over 400 million dollars to get Americans to know you. And you came out on stage and blew it almost as soon as you showed up.

“Might I suggest a new debate team or a personality change?” Pirro asked.

Westlake Legal Group image Judge Jeanine blasts Bloomberg: 'The man is so wishy-washy and spineless' Victor Garcia fox-news/shows/justice-with-judge-jeanine fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc cb968165-c841-58fc-91fc-b6c1a7994cab article   Westlake Legal Group image Judge Jeanine blasts Bloomberg: 'The man is so wishy-washy and spineless' Victor Garcia fox-news/shows/justice-with-judge-jeanine fox-news/person/michael-bloomberg fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc cb968165-c841-58fc-91fc-b6c1a7994cab article

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

Sarah Sanders warns Trump backers about Bernie’s momentum: ‘We can take nothing for granted’

Westlake Legal Group image Sarah Sanders warns Trump backers about Bernie's momentum: 'We can take nothing for granted' Victor Garcia fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/shows/justice-with-judge-jeanine fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/person/sarah-sanders fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc e24e8b6a-fed1-52be-9779-e8e5b78315d0 article

Former White House press secretary Sarah Sanders warned supporters of President Trump on Saturday night not to underestimate Sen. Bernie Sanders following his projected victory in the Nevada Democratic caucuses.

“I think [Bernie Sanders] is looking like the presumptive Democrat nominee at this point. He’s certainly moving in that direction,” Sanders said on “Justice with Judge Jeanine.” “And I think Republicans have to be extremely careful. We can take nothing for granted at this point. The stakes have literally never been higher.”

“We can take nothing for granted at this point. The stakes have literally never been higher.”

— Sarah Sanders

BIDEN VOWS RESURGENCE AFTER SANDERS’ WIN IN NEVADA: ‘I’M GOING TO TAKE THIS BACK’

Bernie Sanders, who is no relation to Sarah Sanders, will win the Nevada caucuses, Fox News projected Saturday, furthering the democratic socialist’s lead over his Democratic rivals and raising the question of whether he can be stopped on his path to the Democratic nomination.

Sarah Sanders noted the importance of Republicans voting in November to combat Bernie Sanders.

“If crazy socialist Bernie Sanders is the Democrat nominee, as he is well on track to be, literally the way of life and our very freedom is at stake at the election in November and Republicans have to come out in full force and make sure that they get Donald Trump reelected,” Sanders said.

“If crazy socialist Bernie Sanders is the Democrat nominee … our very freedom is at stake … Republicans have to … make sure … they get Donald Trump reelected.”

— Sarah Sanders

Sarah Sanders highlighted the negatives of a Bernie Sanders coalition and listed Trump’s strengths.

“Bernie has a small kind of coalition that I think has a low ceiling. I think it’s going to be hard for him to overcome that in a general election whereas the president has expanded very far beyond his 2016 base, in large part because of the success of his,” Sanders said. “Say the economy is booming. Every demographic is doing better under this president and you’re going to see that change the makeup of the voters that come out and support him in November.”

Fox News’ Paul Steinhauser and Adam Shaw contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group image Sarah Sanders warns Trump backers about Bernie's momentum: 'We can take nothing for granted' Victor Garcia fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/shows/justice-with-judge-jeanine fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/person/sarah-sanders fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc e24e8b6a-fed1-52be-9779-e8e5b78315d0 article   Westlake Legal Group image Sarah Sanders warns Trump backers about Bernie's momentum: 'We can take nothing for granted' Victor Garcia fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/shows/justice-with-judge-jeanine fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/person/sarah-sanders fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/media/fox-news-flash fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc e24e8b6a-fed1-52be-9779-e8e5b78315d0 article

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MSNBC’s Chris Matthews compares Sanders’ Nevada win to France’s fall to Nazis, draws calls for his firing

Westlake Legal Group Chris-Matthews-Getty MSNBC's Chris Matthews compares Sanders' Nevada win to France's fall to Nazis, draws calls for his firing fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc Brie Stimson article 19ecea45-dd8d-53de-883f-0bda9da52a29

MSNBC’s Chris Matthews drew ire on social media Saturday after he compared the Nevada Democratic caucus victory of U.S. Sen. Bernie Sanders to France’s fall to the Nazis in 1940.

“I’m reading last night about the fall of France in the summer of 1940,” Matthews said during the netowk’s caucus coverage. “And the general calls up Churchill and says, ‘It’s over,’ and Churchill says, ‘How can it be? You got the greatest army in Europe. How can it be over?’ He said, ‘It’s over.’”

The backlash on Twitter was swift and severe, with many commenters calling for Matthews to resign or be fired. Many pointed out that Sanders’ family includes survivors of the Holocaust.

LINDA RONSTADT COMPARES TRUMP TO HITLER, SAYS MEXICANS ‘ARE THE NEW JEWS’

But Larry O’Connor, a commentator with the Washington Examiner and KABC radio in Los Angeles, shared a different view.

BETO O’ROURKE TO MSNBC: TRUMP’S RHETORIC ‘PERHAPS INSPIRED BY GOEBBELS’

“For the past four years,” O’Connor wrote, “Donald Trump has been incessantly likened to Hitler and his supporters to Nazis, so to all the outraged Dems screaming about Chris Matthews making a clumsy, innocuous comparison between Bernie’s win and 1940 France, may I just say…”

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During his commentary, Matthews expressed doubts about Sanders’ chances in November if he goes on to win the Democratic nomination and face President Trump.

“It looks like Bernie Sanders is hard to beat right now,” Matthews said. “I’m with [James] Carville all the way in terms of the dangers of what lies ahead in November. They’re sitting on so much oppo research on Bernie.”

Matthews said Republicans would “kill” Sanders in the general election but right now “it’s a little late to stop him.”

Westlake Legal Group Chris-Matthews-Getty MSNBC's Chris Matthews compares Sanders' Nevada win to France's fall to Nazis, draws calls for his firing fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc Brie Stimson article 19ecea45-dd8d-53de-883f-0bda9da52a29   Westlake Legal Group Chris-Matthews-Getty MSNBC's Chris Matthews compares Sanders' Nevada win to France's fall to Nazis, draws calls for his firing fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox-news/media fox news fnc/media fnc Brie Stimson article 19ecea45-dd8d-53de-883f-0bda9da52a29

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Inside The Wall Street Journal, Tensions Rise Over ‘Sick Man’ China Headline

Westlake Legal Group 22wsj-letter-facebookJumbo Inside The Wall Street Journal, Tensions Rise Over ‘Sick Man’ China Headline Wall Street Journal Politics and Government Newspapers Mead, Walter Russell Letters Gigot, Paul A Freedom of Speech and Expression Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) China

More than four dozen journalists at The Wall Street Journal challenged their bosses and criticized the newspaper’s opinion side in a letter that was sent to top executives on Thursday, the day after China announced that it would expel three Journal staff members in retaliation for a headline that offended the country’s leaders.

In all, 53 reporters and editors signed the letter. They criticized the newspaper’s response to the fallout from the headline, “China Is the Real Sick Man of Asia,” that went with a Feb. 3 opinion essay by Walter Russell Mead, a Journal columnist, on economic repercussions of the coronavirus outbreak.

The letter, which was reviewed by The New York Times, urged the newspaper’s leaders “to consider correcting the headline and apologizing to our readers, sources, colleagues and anyone else who was offended by it.”

Describing the headline as “derogatory,” the letter was sent on Thursday from the email account of the China bureau chief, Jonathan Cheng, to William Lewis, the chief executive of Dow Jones and the newspaper’s publisher, and Robert Thomson, the chief executive of News Corp, the Rupert Murdoch-controlled parent company of Dow Jones.

Mr. Cheng, who did not sign the letter, wrote in a separate note that he was passing the letter along to the two executives, adding that he believed their “proper handling of this matter is essential to the future of our presence in China.”

The in-house criticism brought to the surface longstanding tensions at The Journal between the reporters and editors who cover the news and the opinion journalists who work under the longtime editorial page editor, Paul A. Gigot. As at other major newspapers, including The Times and The Washington Post, the news side and the opinion department are run separately.

Mr. Gigot oversees the unsigned editorials that represent the newspaper’s institutional voice, the op-ed columns like the one by Mr. Mead and the criticism in the arts and culture sections. He also hosts a program on Mr. Murdoch’s network, the Fox News Channel.

Foreign news media organizations in China tread a difficult path. The nation’s growing economic and political clout make it an essential story. Chinese officials covet attention from the global stage, and images of foreign reporters jotting down their comments at news conferences are a staple of state-controlled evening news shows.

The Chinese government uses visas for foreign journalists as leverage, doling out and retracting credentials as a way to influence news outlets. Foreign news media organizations face pressure to steer clear of sensitive topics like the wealth and political pull of the families of the country’s leaders.

Like many other international news organizations, The Times among them, The Journal is blocked online in China, and the “Sick Man” headline was brought to wide attention there by state-controlled media, amid nationwide concern over an epidemic that has infected over 76,000 people in China and killed more than 2,400.

  • 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.

China was sometimes described as the “sick man of Asia” at the end of the 1800s, in “the depths of what we now call China’s ‘Century of Humiliation,’” said Stephen R. Platt, a historian of modern China at the University of Massachusetts. The empire had then lost a series of wars and had feared being divvied up by imperial powers.

“Nobody in their right mind would confuse China today with China at the end of the 19th century,” Mr. Platt said. “I think that’s where the insult lies, this hearkening back to this terrible period and somehow implying that it’s all the same.”

On Wednesday, Geng Shuang, a spokesman for China’s Ministry of Foreign Affairs, said in a transcript provided by the Chinese government that Chinese officials “demanded that The Wall Street Journal recognize the seriousness of the error, openly and formally apologize, and investigate and punish those responsible, while retaining the need to take further measures against the newspaper.”

The statement added that “the Chinese people do not welcome media that publish racist statements and smear China with malicious attacks.”

The Journal has not made a formal apology. The closest it came was when Mr. Lewis, the publisher, said in a statement on Wednesday that the headline “clearly caused upset and concern amongst the Chinese people, which we regret.”

Susan L. Shirk, the chair of the 21st Century China Center at the University of California, San Diego, said that there was reason for the newspaper to refrain from making an apology now that the Chinese government had demanded one.

“The Chinese government has been coercive in its demands for apologies from all sorts of international groups on issues that are essentially domestic political issues,” Ms. Shirk, a deputy secretary of state under former President Bill Clinton, said. “This has the effect of interfering in freedom of expression in our own countries.”

A majority of the reporters and editors who signed the letter are based in the newspaper’s China and Hong Kong bureaus.

They included the three journalists whom China ordered to leave the country on Wednesday: Josh Chin, the deputy bureau chief in Beijing and an American citizen; Chao Deng, a reporter, who is also an American; and Philip Wen, a correspondent and Australian citizen who reported on an Australian investigation of a cousin of President Xi Jinping of China as part of an inquiry into organized crime. The Chinese government gave the journalists until Monday to leave the country.

The letter argued that “the public outrage” over the headline in China “was genuine” and said the “Sick Man” headline should be changed online.

“We are deeply concerned that failure to take such action within the next few days will not only inflict further damage on our China bureau’s operations and morale in the short term,” the letter said, “but also cause lasting damage to our brand and ability to sustain our unrivaled coverage of one of the world’s most important stories.”

The letter also noted that people at The Journal had raised concerns about the “Sick Man” headline before China announced that it would revoke the journalists’ visas and order them out of the country. It also questioned whether the headline was “distasteful,” given the coronavirus outbreak.

A Dow Jones spokeswoman confirmed that the executives had received the letter and said in a statement, “We understand the extreme challenges our employees and their families are facing in China.” The company added that it “will continue to push” to have the visas of its three journalists reinstated.

Mr. Cheng, the China bureau chief, and more than a dozen others who signed the letter did not respond to requests for comment.

In addition to criticizing the headline, the letter took issue with an unsigned editorial published by the newspaper on Wednesday, after China’s announcement that the journalists would be expelled.

In the punchy style the editorial page is known for, it got right to the point: “President Xi Jinping says China deserves to be treated as a great power, but on Wednesday his country expelled three Wall Street Journal reporters over a headline. Yes, a headline. Or at least that was the official justification.” The editorial went on to argue that the Chinese government had revoked the reporters’ credentials to divert attention from its “management of the coronavirus scourge.”

The editorial acknowledged criticism of the headline but defended it as echoing a description familiar to American readers that cast the late Ottoman Empire as the “sick old man of Europe.”

Shen Yi, a lecturer on international relations at Fudan University in Shanghai, said The Journal’s headline displayed a sense of racial superiority. The language was similar to comments by Kiron Skinner, a former director of policy planning at the State Department, who had said that with China, the United States had “a great power competitor that is not Caucasian,” Mr. Shen wrote in a recent essay.

“The increasing prominence and scope of this sort of language gives you a feeling for the despicable thoughts that underlie it,” Mr. Shen wrote. “Even now, in the 21st century, some U.S. officials and elites still deep in their hearts know and understand the world through the framework of the suzerain and its colonies.”

Mr. Mead, the writer of the op-ed, suggested in a Twitter post on Feb. 8 that he was opposed to the headline, writing, “Argue with the writer about the article content, with the editors about the headlines.” He declined to comment for this article.

In defense of the headline, The Journal and its supporters have pointed to the right to free speech and the newspaper’s separation of its news and opinion departments. The writers of the letter said the main issue was “the mistaken choice of a headline that was deeply offensive to many people, not just in China.”

The Washington Post first reported on the internal debate at The Journal.

China’s announcement that it would expel the three journalists occurred one day after the Trump administration designated five major Chinese news organizations as foreign government functionaries, rather than journalistic entities, a move that drew the ire of the Chinese government.

The expulsions, the first since 1998, according to the Foreign Correspondents’ Club of China, were condemned by the United States secretary of state, Mike Pompeo.

Journal leaders met with newsroom employees to discuss the headline before China condemned it. In one meeting, Matt Murray, the editor in chief, seemed to agree with the complaints, but said there was not much he could do about the headline because of the strict separation of the news and opinion sides. In a second meeting, journalists pushed Mr. Lewis, the publisher, to change the headline, to no avail.

The letter offered several examples of Journal reporters who said they were impeded while trying to do their jobs. A researcher interviewing people on the streets of Beijing was surrounded by a crowd and called “traitor,” the letter said; and a “senior doctor” in Hubei Province, where coronavirus seems to have originated, retracted an interview with the newspaper and told others not to speak with its reporters.

One of the journalists who signed the letter was Chun Han Wong, a Journal correspondent whose press credentials were not renewed by the Chinese government last year. Mr. Wong shared a byline with Mr. Wen on the article that described the legal scrutiny of the Chinese president’s cousin.

Austin Ramzy contributed reporting.

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Tyson Fury beats Deontay Wilder in rematch for WBC heavyweight title

Britain’s Tyson Fury defeated American boxer Deontay Wilder of Alabama on Saturday night in Las Vegas to capture the WBC heavyweight title.

Fury, whose previous fight with Wilder, in Los Angeles in 2018, ended in a draw, knocked down Wilder in the third and fifth rounds — and dominated the bout until Wilder’s team threw in the towel during the seventh round, according to the Associated Press.

Westlake Legal Group bf4b9225-AP20054202211578 Tyson Fury beats Deontay Wilder in rematch for WBC heavyweight title fox-news/sports/boxing fox news fnc/sports fnc Dom Calicchio article 0c60a396-5258-512d-805e-f91ba4504570

Tyson Fury, of Britain, lands a right to Deontay Wilder during a WBC heavyweight championship boxing match Saturday, Feb. 22, 2020, in Las Vegas. (Asssociated Press)

Video posted on social media appeared to show Fury trying to lick blood off Wilder’s neck during the fight.

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The loss — in Wilder’s 11th defense of the championship he won in 2015 — was his first in 44 fights, the AP reported.

This is a developing story. Check back for updates.

Westlake Legal Group AP20054202211578 Tyson Fury beats Deontay Wilder in rematch for WBC heavyweight title fox-news/sports/boxing fox news fnc/sports fnc Dom Calicchio article 0c60a396-5258-512d-805e-f91ba4504570   Westlake Legal Group AP20054202211578 Tyson Fury beats Deontay Wilder in rematch for WBC heavyweight title fox-news/sports/boxing fox news fnc/sports fnc Dom Calicchio article 0c60a396-5258-512d-805e-f91ba4504570

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Sanders’ win in Nevada reinforces his front-runner status, draws more attacks from rivals

Westlake Legal Group b99258a2-image Sanders' win in Nevada reinforces his front-runner status, draws more attacks from rivals Paul Steinhauser fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/politics fox-news/person/pete-buttigieg fox-news/person/joe-biden fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox news fnc/politics fnc article 906d3fe2-0c87-561f-9587-f82982a2605d

LAS VEGAS – Celebrating what appeared to be a convincing Nevada caucuses victory, an exuberant Bernie Sanders crowed to a large crowd Saturday night after moving on to the Super Tuesday state of Texas.

“Don’t tell anybody, I don’t want to get them nervous,” Sanders said. “We’re going to win the Democratic primary in Texas.”

Sanders’ win in Nevada was called quickly by the major TV networks and the Associated Press  – and as the results continued trickling in from caucus precincts across the state Saturday, it became clear the populist U.S. senator from Vermont was racking up a sizable win.

BERNIE SANDERS WINS THE NEVADA CAUCUSES

Sanders explained how he pulled off the Silver State victory.

“In Nevada we have just put together a multigenerational, multiracial coalition which is going to not only win in Nevada, it’s going to sweep this country,” he said.

“In Nevada we have just put together a multigenerational, multiracial coalition which is going to not only win in Nevada, it’s going to sweep this country.”

— Bernie Sanders

His victory – following a win in last week’s New Hampshire primary and a draw with former South Bend, Ind., Mayor Pete Buttigieg in the Iowa caucuses — instantly drew incoming fire from his top rivals for the Democratic nomination. And it made already nervous moderate and establishment Democrats even more jittery over the prospect of Sanders, a self-described democratic socialist, becoming their party’s standard-bearer in November against President Trump.

Biden sharpens his knives

In a speech celebrating what appeared to be a much-needed second place finish, Joe Biden made an apppeal to party loyalists.

“I’m a Democrat … and I’m proud of it,” Biden said.

“I’m a Democrat … and I’m proud of it.”

— Joe Biden

Then – sharpening his knives – the man who served as former President Barack Obama’s vice president for eight years highlighted that history.

“I was proud to run with Barack Obama,” Biden said. “I’m proud to still be his friend and, I tell you what, I promise you I wasn’t talking about running a Democratic primary against him in 2012.”

The shot by Biden referred to recent reports that former Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., had to convince Sanders to stop mulling a primary challenge against Obama as he ran for re-election in 2012.

‘Leaves out most Democrats’

Minutes after Biden spoke, Buttigieg complimented Sanders before launching an attack on his rival.

“Sen. Sanders believes in an inflexible, ideological revolution that leaves out most Democrats, not to mention most Americans,” he argued.

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Pointing to Sanders’ long time push for a government run Medicare-for-all plan that would replace current private health care coverage, Buttigieg emphasized that “Senator Sanders believes in taking away that choice — kicking people off their private plans and replacing it with a public plan, whether they want it or not.”

“Senator Sanders believes in … kicking people off their private [health] plans and replacing it with a public plan, whether they want it or not.”

— Pete Buttigieg

Buttigieg also claimed Sanders and his supporters are taking aim at moderate Democrats running in congressional races, saying the senator, “is ignoring, dismissing, or even attacking the very Democrats we absolutely must send to Capitol Hill in order to keep Nancy Pelosi as speaker, in order to support judges who respect privacy and democracy, and in order to send [Senate Majority Leader] Mitch McConnell into retirement.”

Although their candidate didn’t run in Nevada, Mike Bloomberg’s campaign also took aim at Sanders – and used the senator’s apparent big win Saturday to once again make the much-derided pitch for the other moderate Democratic presidential candidates  to drop out of the race to allow Bloomberg to consolidate the anti-Sanders vote.

“The Nevada results reinforce the reality that this fragmented field is putting Bernie Sanders on pace to amass an insurmountable delegate lead. This is a candidate who just declared war on the so-called ‘Democratic Establishment.’ We are going to need Independents AND Republicans to defeat Trump – attacking your own party is no way to get started. As Mike says, if we choose a candidate who appeals to a small base – like Senator Sanders – it will be a fatal error,” Bloomberg campaign manager Kevin Sheekey argued.

Pumped-up Biden

One of those candidates Bloomberg would like to see drop out is Biden. But the former vice president seemed energized after he was on course for a second-place finish.

After Biden suffered disappointing fourth- and fifth-place finishes in the overwhelmingly white Iowa caucuses and New Hampshire primary, a stronger performance in Nevada’s much more diverse electorate was a necessity for the former vice president.

“No final results yet but I feel pretty good,” Biden told the crowd. “The press is ready to declare people dead quickly but we’re coming back and we’re going to win.”

A pumped-up Biden then looked ahead to primary elections on Feb. 29 and March 3.

“We’re ready in a position now than we haven’t been until this moment,” he said. “We’re going to win in South Carolina and then Super Tuesday.”

After narrowly winning the delegate count in Iowa and finishing a strong second to Sanders in New Hampshire, Buttigieg acknowledged after the Nevada results started coming in that “we are moving on from the battle-born state with a battle on our hand.”

Disappointment for Warren

For Sen. Elizabeth Warren of Massachusetts – what appeared to be a disappointing finish in Nevada followed a lackluster fourth-place finish a week and a half ago in New Hampshire.

Warren won rave reviews for her knockout performance at Wednesday night’s debate. But that prime-time punch-fest came after some 75,000 Nevadans had already cast ballots in early caucus voting.

Campaign manager Roger Lau spotlighted the early voting results versus the Saturday caucus results, tweeting the “Vegas debate shook this election up. The ⁦‪@ewarren⁩ vote share appears to have gone up more than 50% between early vote & those who caucused today. We’ve raised $9m in 3 days & more than $21m this month.”

And he optimistically predicted that “the Nevada debate will have more impact on the structure of the race than the Nevada result. Since a huge percentage of the votes were cast before the debate — likely well more than half — tonight’s results are a lagging indicator of the current state of the race.”

Warren – speaking in Seattle on Saturday night – wasn’t discouraged by the Nevada results.

“We have a lot of states to go and right now I can feel the momentum,” she said.

“We have a lot of states to go and right now I can feel the momentum.”

— Elizabeth Warren

Klobuchar’s positive spin

Sen. Amy Klobuchar, in a speech Saturday night to supporters in her home state of Minnesota, tried to put a spin on what looked like a very disappointing finish in Nevada.

“They’re counting the votes but as usual I think we have exceeded expectations,” Klobuchar said.

“As usual I think we have exceeded expectations.”

— Amy Klobuchar

And she repeated a well-used line that “a lot of people didn’t think I’d be standing at this point.”

A top Tom Steyer campaign adviser told Fox News nothing has changed following the candidate’s poor showing in Nevada.

The billionaire environmental and progressive advocate poured plenty of resources and time into campaigning in Nevada – and didn’t appear to get much bang for his buck.

The race now moves to South Carolina – which the Biden campaign sees as his firewall – thanks to the majority African-American Democratic primary electorate.

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But just three days later on March 3,  no fewer than 14 states from coast-to-coast will hold contests on Super Tuesday. Among them are the delegate-rich behemouths of California and Texas — with their large Spanish-speaking populations.

Entrance polls in Nevada indicated Sanders scored big among Hispanic voters, which will only feed the frenzy that the senator is moving closer to locking up the nomination.

Fox News’ Tara Prindiville, Madeleine Rivera, Andrew Craft and Andres del Aguila contributed to this report.

Westlake Legal Group b99258a2-image Sanders' win in Nevada reinforces his front-runner status, draws more attacks from rivals Paul Steinhauser fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/politics fox-news/person/pete-buttigieg fox-news/person/joe-biden fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox news fnc/politics fnc article 906d3fe2-0c87-561f-9587-f82982a2605d   Westlake Legal Group b99258a2-image Sanders' win in Nevada reinforces his front-runner status, draws more attacks from rivals Paul Steinhauser fox-news/us/us-regions/west/nevada fox-news/politics/elections/presidential-primaries fox-news/politics/elections/democrats fox-news/politics/elections fox-news/politics/2020-presidential-election fox-news/politics fox-news/person/pete-buttigieg fox-news/person/joe-biden fox-news/person/elizabeth-warren fox-news/person/bernie-sanders fox news fnc/politics fnc article 906d3fe2-0c87-561f-9587-f82982a2605d

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