NYC Deporting Illegal Aliens Bused from Texas… to Florida

New York City, a so-called “sanctuary city,” is deporting illegal aliens bused in from Texas… to Florida. The first busload of illegal imm…

New York City, a so-called “sanctuary city,” is deporting illegal aliens bused in from Texas… to Florida.

The first busload of illegal immigrants sent by Governor Greg Abbott of Texas arrived in New York City in early August.

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America reportedly suffering monkey shortage for COVID-19 vaccine search

By  Natalie Musumeci August 31, 2020 4:41pm

This is bananas.

US researchers working frantically to test potential COVID-19 vaccines are facing a critical shortage of one essential resource — monkeys.

“Nationally, there is basically a big shortage,” Koen Van Rompay, an infectious-disease scientist at the California National Primate Research Center, told The Atlantic.

Primate research in the country was already pricey and controversial — but the coronavirus pandemic has been particularly bad for the monkey business.

“We can’t find any rhesus [monkeys] any longer. They’ve completely disappeared,” Mark Lewis, the CEO of contract research firm Bioqual, told the magazine.

Rhesus monkeys are most widely used in research, according to The National Primate Research Centers.

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A Zoom Thanksgiving? Summer could give way to a bleaker fall

As the Summer of COVID draws to a close, many experts fear an even bleaker fall and suggest that American families should start planning for Thanksgiving by Zoom.

Because of the many uncertainties, public health scientists say it’s easier to forecast the weather on Thanksgiving Day than to predict how the U.S. coronavirus crisis will play out this autumn. But school reopenings, holiday travel and more indoor activity because of colder weather could all separately increase transmission of the virus and combine in ways that could multiply the threat, they say.

Here’s one way it could go: As more schools open for in-person instruction and more college students return to campuses, small clusters of cases could widen into outbreaks in late September. Public fatigue over mask rules and other restrictions could stymie efforts to slow these infections.

A few weeks later, widening outbreaks could start to strain hospitals. If a bad flu season peaks in October, as happened in 2009, the pressure on the health care system could result in higher daily death tolls from the coronavirus. Dr. Robert Redfield, director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, has said that scenario is his biggest fear.

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Two Children Almost Taken From Mother After Using Taco Bell’s Wi-Fi for School

Two young girls were almost taken from their mother after Taco Bell employees discovered them using the fast-food restaurant’s Wi-Fi for school. The viral photo shows employees at a Taco Bell in Salinas, California, attempting to talk to the two girls as they’re sitting outside with their homework and laptops.

The photo sparked concern over the children’s lack of resources and the digital inaccessibility in lower-income communities.

Los Angeles City Councilmember Kevin de León tweeted the photo and called out the digital divide in California.

“This is California, home to Silicon Valley…but where the digital divide is as deep as ever,” León said. “Where 40% of all Latinos don’t have internet access. This generation deserves better.”

While some were alarmed by the kids’ lack of resources, some were concerned over the children’s well-being. Child Protective Services conducted a welfare check but found no signs of neglect or abuse.

After hearing that the family couldn’t pay rent, local community members stepped in and put the family in a hotel before launching a GoFundMe. Salinas City Elementary School District, where the two girls are students, said it’s working to supply internet hotspots.

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What do we know about the poisoning?

Emergency services found seven people unconscious in the bunker in the city’s St Hanshaugen area.

The lives of all of the victims, believed to be mainly aged between 20 and 30, are said to be out of danger but police have called for other attendees to seek medical attention if they start suffering from nausea, headaches or dizziness.

Carbon monoxide is an odourless, colourless gas produced by incomplete burning of carbon-based fuels, including gas, oil, wood and coal. The gas is harmful because it displaces oxygen from red blood cells, resulting in damage to major organs.

One man who left before police arrived told public broadcaster NRK he had gone outside repeatedly for fresh air after arriving for the rave at 23:00 (21:00 GMT) on Saturday.

“When you rave in a room without windows with 50 to 60 others, the air becomes heavy,” the unnamed man said. “I had to go out several times and breathe fresh air.”

The same man said other parties had been held in the same bunker this summer.

Generators were being used to power lighting and sound systems, Norwegian media report.

Vidar Haukeland, head of the company which owns the bunker, Stiftelsen Diakonissehuset Lovisenberg, described the rave as a “serious break-in” and said the company did not feel any responsibility, VG newspaper reports.

Boards covering the entrance to the bunker had been removed, the paper says.

Earlier this month, Norway banned the serving of alcohol in bars after midnight until further notice after a rise in coronavirus infections.

The ban is due to be reviewed in September, Health Minister Bent Høie told Aftenposten newspaper.

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Coronavirus: Norway bunker partygoers poisoned by carbon monoxide

Twenty-five people have been taken to hospital with carbon monoxide poisoning after attending an illegal rave in a bunker in the Norwegian capital, Oslo.

Five are in a critical condition and two police officers who tended to the partygoers are among those poisoned.

Authorities believe the poisoning was caused by portable generators.

Police say the “Rave Cave” event, attended by some 200 people, was discovered by chance when a patrol met a group of confused young people.

Several more then emerged from the bunker and asked for an ambulance.

It was not immediately known who had organised the underground event which was reportedly planned three weeks in advance and kept secret from the authorities.

Oslo police say they are investigating why a tip-off about the rave was not acted upon.

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‘World’s youngest transgender model’ backstory raises concerns about motives of LGBT ‘parents’

CHICAGO (LifeSiteNews) — The “non-binary” guardians of a young boy, who has been publicly paraded as a child drag queen, reportedly said they plan to put him on puberty blockers and begin transgender surgeries when he turns 16.

The story has elicited strong backlash on social media, with opponents arguing the child’s mother and her “spouse” are engaging in child abuse.

Noella McMaher has been promoted by LGBT ideologues as the world’s “youngest transgender model,” the Daily Wire reported. The 10-year-old boy has been raised as a girl since he was a toddler and underwent a legal name change at age seven.

Last week, the boy made headlines for walking the New York Fashion Week runway dressed as a girl and representing the Trans* Clothing Company brand.

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Prince Warned Humanity About ‘New World Order’ Plans For Mandatory Vaccines in 1996

Lyrics embedded deep in a Prince album track released 26 years ago eerily prophesied a future that has come to pass. since the Covid-19 pandemic was unleashed on an unsuspecting public. Exposing the New World Order’s plans for mRNA style vaccines that alter biology and act as tracking devices, as well as the elites’ transhumanism agenda, it was almost as though Prince had inside knowledge of the New World Order’s plans for humanity.

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The volunteers risking their lives to help drug users in Ukraine For Alexey Kvitkovskiy and other harm reduction volunteers, their mission has become far more dangerous and difficult.

Alexey Kvitkovskiy is the founder of a Ukrainian harm reduction organisation. He holds up a vial of naloxone, a medication that can rapidly reverse opioid overdoses [Delaney Nolan/Al Jazeera]
Alexey Kvitkovskiy was already far from home when he got a call about a man dying in a nearby village.

After Russia invaded in February, Kvitkovskiy fled his hometown of Severodonetsk in the east of Ukraine and settled in Burshtyn, a small town 90km (56 miles) south of Lviv. His wife and children continued on to Lithuania, far from the threat of missiles. As a man under 60, Kvitkovskiy is forbidden from leaving, though even if he were released from military service, he would choose to stay to support his particular community.

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USA DOMESTIC food production now collapsing due to fertilizer costs, scarcity, diesel price inflation and food protectionism

When the USA and NATO countries engaged in economic warfare against Russia by de-platforming Russian banks from the SWIFT system in March, it set off a chain reaction of world events that will lead to global famine and food scarcity panic. Fertilizer and the natural gas used to manufacture fertilizer are now in short supply around the world. Many prominent food producers such as India have turned to export bans (food protectionism) to secure their own domestic supplies, worsening global food scarcity. Rising fuel costs have only added to the problems, resulting in far higher costs of farm inputs across the world.

But now America’s domestic food production is collapsing as well — and seemingly for the same reasons. Sky-high fertilizer costs, fertilizer scarcity, insanely elevated diesel fuel prices and supply chain problems affecting agriculture equipment are all contributing to an alarming trend across America: More and more farmers are simply not planting crops.

There’s no economic reason to do so. Rising fertilizer prices make the crops a money loser from day one. Even if a farmer invests in the fertilizer, his ability to harvest and transport the resulting crops out of his own fields is increasingly questionable. Worsening the situation, drought conditions are so bad that rice farmers in California, for example, are being told by the water control authorities there that they will only be allowed 0.4 acre feet of water per acre. You can’t grow rice in less than five inches of water for the entire season.

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