Latest Data Show Efficacy Of Pfizer Vaccine Falls To 84% After 6 Months As pressure builds for the FDA to simply ‘get on with it’ and issue full approval of the Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna jabs, it looks like the people responsible for deciding whether vaccines are safe and effective are finally coming around to the […]
Ashli Babbitt’s mother, Michelle Witthoeft, says Democratic House Speaker Nancy Pelosi is responsible for orchestrating her daughter’s death on January 6.
“My daughter was a California constituent, and Nancy Pelosi not only, I feel like, orchestrated the death of my daughter.”
“I’ve reached out to Nancy Pelosi’s office several times, and she has yet to call me back because she’s too busy playing in her clubhouse with all of her elite people,” Witthoeft said.
She then reminded the House Speaker about who she really works for.“You know, it’s the people’s house. It’s not your house, Nancy,” Witthoeft declared.“It’s the people’s house.
That’s my message to Nancy Pelosi,” she added.Wnd.com reports: Despite the many claims of violence that occurred on Jan. 6, evidence has yet to surface suggesting Babbitt herself was reckless or threatening.
An earlier report from The Western Journal found that there had been no documented reports of Babbitt starting fires or attacking police officers.
Her mother wants to know who is responsible for her death.“The Capitol Police should be held accountable like every other police department in the country.”
Witthoeft isn’t the only one fighting for Babbitt.In a July 1 statement, former President Donald Trump asked only the following question: “Who shot Ashli Babbitt?”President Trump asks who shot Ashli Babbitt.
Every American should know who shot Ashli Babbitt. An unarmed young woman was shot at point-blank range and killed for trespassing.
Any cop in this country they did that anywhere else would already be in prison. pic.twitter.com/2UKmhrIzEc— Bernard B. Kerik (@BernardKerik) July 1, 2021Trump’s statement brought national awareness to the issue, causing Babbitt’s name to trend on Twitter.
Back in April, Babbitt’s family announced that they were suing the Capitol Police for “at least $10 million” in damages.
For the suit to be successful, the family would have to prove that the officer responsible had used “constitutionally unreasonable” force against Babbitt.
On April 14, after conducting an investigation, the Department of Justice released a statement on the matter.“
Prosecutors would have to prove not only that the officer used force that was constitutionally unreasonable, but that the officer did so ‘willfully,’ which the Supreme Court has interpreted to mean that the officer acted with a bad purpose to disregard the law,” the DOJ said.
“As this requirement has been interpreted by the courts, evidence that an officer acted out of fear, mistake, panic, misperception, negligence, or even poor judgment cannot establish the high level of intent required under Section 242.”
In the era of police accountability and transparency, why has the death of Ashli Babbitt been swept under the rug?
No one is marching in the streets for her. No one is burning down police precincts.Despite what the establishment media and Democratic politicians have claimed, the events of Jan. 6. — while shameful and wrong — did not constitute an “insurrection.”
The continued problem from that day has been the government’s lack of transparency about Babbitt’s death.People want answers. They won’t forget — and Babbitt’s mother isn’t going to let them.
Comment by tonytran2015: Is there any point in negotiating if the US must let China interfere with its internal matters ?
As we detailed before the Chinese side presented no less than two lists of grievances – or essentially things the Biden administration must rectify before any real diplomacy can take place,
focusing on lifting sanctions and all travel restrictions on Chinese
officials, and revoking policies which see Chinese media as ‘foreign
… Perhaps a better way ahead for Labor is to follow the MB path of separating rhetorically and politically the CCP from the Chinese
people. The former may not like it but it is a way of managing the expectations of both the local Chinese Australian and wider communities vis whatever is meant by “China”.
An even better idea is to slash immigration so that the problem doesn’t develop into some kind of domestically generated fatal schism in
… Body camera footage shows Aurora policeman John Haubert using a pistol to strike the man, saying “if you move, I will shoot you”.
The arrest comes amid intense scrutiny of police misconduct in the US following the 2020 death of George Floyd, which sparked national protests…
a naturalized Ecuadorian citizen was the result of an orchestrated
political trial and must be overturned, Carlos Poveda, Assange’s lawyer,
Ecuador decided on Monday that Assange should be stripped of his
citizenship due to unpaid fees and what they claim are numerous
inconsistencies in his application for naturalization. But Poveda
insisted that the ruling “can’t be considered final yet” as he going to appeal it.
Assange’s attorney believes that an appeals court has more than enough grounds to overturn the “shameful” decision because his client “was deprived of his right to defend himself,” and “the evidence wasn’t examined properly.”
Assange, who is now being held in Belmarsh maximum security prison in
the UK, obviously couldn’t travel to Ecuador, but the administrative
court denied the request for him to take part in the trial via video
link and present the proof he had, his attorney said.
Assange received Ecuadorian citizenship in January 2018 after being
granted asylum in the country’s embassy in London in 2012, fleeing
sexual assault allegations that never became actual charges.
WikiLeaks founder has always denied the claims, and his supporters
insist that he was persecuted for his journalistic activities, which
included the publication of numerous classified US documents on Iraq,
Afghanistan, and Guantanamo.
The publisher “had a legal right for naturalization [in Ecuador] because he was under international protection at that moment,”
Poveda said. In April 2019, British police officers entered the
Ecuadorian Embassy and arrested Assange over accusations of breaching
bail. He has been in Belmarsh Prison since then and recently celebrated
his 50th birthday behind bars.
The ongoing trial, which Poveda says is political, indicates that an “independent justice system is lacking in Ecuador” and “gives a bad name” to the country.
The WikiLeaks co-founder is wanted on espionage charges in the US and could face up to 175 years in prison if extradited.
early 2021, a UK judge denied his transfer across the Atlantic, citing
Assange’s poor mental health. But the UK High Court recently granted
Washington permission to appeal the decision, despite increasing public
calls to release him.
Commission’s stance on migration and declared that Vienna will form
alliances with other EU states that want to combat the illegal movement
of people in their own way.
Nehammer pledged that Austria would take the matter into its own hands
and work with other countries to combat illegal immigration, saying, “the European Commission isn’t reacting, hence we are reacting ourselves.”
The Austrian minister accused the Commission of sending “the wrong signals” to asylum seekers traveling to Europe for refuge, alleging that the bloc gives “smugglers thousands of euros.”
Nehammer’s condemnation of the EU’s executive body comes after
Austria ramped up surveillance at the eastern state of Burgenland’s
border with Hungary, with the Austrian Federal Army and police launching
operations in the area on Monday. The Austrian Ministry of Defense also
announced on Saturday that it will deploy up to 400 additional soldiers
to its border with Slovenia and Hungary.
discussions on border security with neighbors Hungary and the Czech
Republic last month. The three states share a mutual stance on the
repatriation of migrants and are in favor of stricter border control,
which Nehammer said should be “on the top of the EU agenda.” Czech Interior Minister Jan Hamacek shared Austria’s concerns, stating: “We are countries that look at migration with the same eyes.”
Migration is a sensitive subject in Austria, which was heightened
following the murder of a 13-year-old girl in late June. The Austrian
authorities arrested three Afghan asylum seekers on suspicion of the
murder, and the case fueled a national debate over the issue of
deportating asylum seekers who commit crimes. The Austrian People’s
Party argued that those “who seek refuge in our country, but trample on our values and express this in their actions have no place in our country.”
capital, Vienna, was also rocked by a series of shootings on November
2, 2020, with a gunman murdering four people and injuring over 20 before
being shot dead by the police. The authorities dubbed the Austrian-born
perpetrator as an “Islamist terrorist.”
- Statins do not protect against cardiovascular disease and more than double the risk of dementia in some cases
- People with early mild cognitive impairment and low to moderate cholesterol levels who used lipophilic statins had more than double the risk of dementia compared to those who did not use statins
- Statin users also had significant decline in metabolism of the brain’s posterior cingulate cortex, which is the brain region that declines most significantly in early Alzheimer’s disease
- Among patients with Type 2 diabetes admitted to a hospital for COVID-19, those taking statins had significantly higher mortality rates from COVID-19 compared to those not taking the drugs
- People who take statins are more than twice as likely to be diagnosed with diabetes and those who take the drugs for longer than two years have more than triple the risk
A bipartisan group of senators is calling on President Joe Biden to make sure the United States completes a “thorough review” of U.S. funding for Chinese virus research.“The United States must complete a thorough review of existing and prior U.S. government support or funding for research collaboration with the PRC related to gain-of-function, synthetic biology, biotechnology, or other research areas that pose dual-use concerns,” the senators wrote in a July 27 letter to Biden.PRC stands for the People’s Republic of China.No U.S. taxpayer money should go to supporting collaboration with Chinese entities that pose risks for the United States, the lawmakers added, noting that China has “demonstrated lax biosecurity standards, violated the International Health Regulations (2005), attempted to steal intellectual property related to COVID-19 vaccines, and may be in violation of the Biological Weapons Convention.”