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Human baby falls out of america mutts vagina on plane

No.842372 ViewReplyOriginalReport
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Is The American Economy On the Edge of Collapse?

No.842257 ViewReplyLast 50OriginalReport
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Divider in chief tries to change the definition of a gun

No.842650 ViewReplyLast 50OriginalReport
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ITS A LIE

No.842700 ViewReplyOriginalReport
FICTIONAL DISCLAIMERS IN MOVIES ARNET REAL, THATS HOW THEY GET YOU, THINK ABOUT IT IF THE MOVIE IS FAKE YOU CAN TELL BECAUSE YOUR NOT AN IDOT THEYRE TRYING TO HIDE THINGS FROM US BY DISGUISING THEM AS MOVIES, NEVER SEEN AN ALIEN BEFORE? THATS BECAUSE THE GOV IS HIDING THEM https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-8973725/Politicians-experts-friends-royals-calls-Crown-fiction-disclaimer.html
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Whiteface Scandal

No.842419 ViewReplyOriginalReport
In a racially motivated hate crime to harm the reputation of whites a black man donned whiteface and did normal black person stuff
https://www.foxla.com/news/masked-bandit-linked-to-30-burglaries-across-los-angeles-arrested-in-beverly-hills

Is Jenner is the woman to oust the piglosi princeling

No.842572 ViewReplyOriginalReport
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Over 200 Seattle police officers quit

No.835944 ViewReplyLast 50OriginalReport
https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/us/over-200-seattle-police-officers-quit-amid-nation-protests/ar-BB1g9d4Z?ocid=uxbndlbing

The Seattle Police Department said more than 200 officers have left their jobs since last year.

The departing officers have cited what they call an anti-police climate in Seattle, City Council policies and disagreements with police department leadership.

Police Chief Adrian Diaz said Tuesday that the department is in what he called a staffing crisis.

Exit interviews reveal that some departing officers retired early and that others left for policing jobs in different cities or private sector jobs.

The City Council is considering new cuts of $5.4 million to the police department’s budget.

Durkan is cautioning against additional cuts and activists have applauded the reductions.
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Trump just can't stop losing!

No.840419 ViewReplyLast 50OriginalReport
Four months after his ouster from Facebook and Instagram, the suspension of former president Donald Trump has been upheld by the Facebook Oversight Board.

But the company-funded tribunal of outside experts ruled that it was not appropriate for Facebook to impose an "indeterminate and standardless penalty" of indefinite suspension and instructed the company to review the matter within six months, possibly opening the door to Trump's return.

"Facebook’s normal penalties include removing the violating content, imposing a time-bound period of suspension, or permanently disabling the page and account," the board said in its decision.

The board also recommended that Facebook institute clear and proportionate policies "that promote public safety and respect freedom of expression."

In speaking to reporters following the decision, Oversight Board co-chair and former Danish Prime Minister Helle Thorning-Schmidt denied the board was punting the decision to Facebook. "I don't think we are just passing the buck back to Facebook here." The board says Facebook can decide to impose a limited suspension, permanently ban him or appeal again to the board.

https://www.usatoday.com/story/tech/2021/05/05/facebook-trump-ban-permanent-oversight-board-ruling/4377852001/
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People being paid to not work

No.842532 ViewReplyOriginalReport
Biderman's covid benefits encouraging unployment.
Roughly 50% of those collecting enhanced unemployment benefits have more income not working than they do working.

This has led to a massive employment shortage. There is a huge surplus of jobs and nobody wanting to work.

https://www.wsj.com/articles/millions-are-unemployed-why-cant-companies-find-workers-11620302440

In a red-hot economy coming out of a pandemic and lockdowns, with unemployment still far higher than it was pre-Covid, the country is in a striking predicament. Businesses can’t find enough people to hire.

Rising vaccination rates, easing lockdowns and enormous amounts of federal stimulus aid are boosting consumer spending on goods and services. Yet employers in sectors like manufacturing, restaurants and construction are struggling to find workers. There are more job openings in the U.S. this spring than before the pandemichit in March 2020, and fewer people in the labor force, according to the Labor Department and private recruiting sites.

Surveys suggest why some can’t or won’t go back to work. Millions of adults say they aren’t working for fear of getting or spreading Covid-19. Businesses are reopening ahead of schools, leaving some parents without child care. Many people are receiving more in unemployment benefits than they would earn in the available jobs. Some who are out of work don’t have the skills needed for jobs that are available or are unwilling to switch to a new career.

Hiring has been robust recently, despite the labor shortfall. U.S. employers added 916,000 jobs in March, according to the Labor Department, and economists project that the April jobs report, due out Friday, will show employers added 1 million more. Weekly unemployment claims fell to 498,000 last week, a new low since the pandemic began.

the shortage threatens what is otherwise shaping up to be a robust post-pandemic economic recovery. Some businesses are forgoing work, not bidding, or staying closed
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China very, very MAD

No.841061 ViewReplyOriginalReport
China has "indefinitely" suspended key economic dialogue with Australia, the latest in a growing diplomatic rift between both countries.

Relations have been on the decline since Australia called for a probe into the origins of the virus and banned Huawei from building its 5G network.

Last year, China imposed sanctions on Australian goods like wine and beef.

In a statement on Thursday, a Chinese government commission accused Australia of having a "Cold War mindset".

"Recently, some Australian Commonwealth Government officials launched a series of measures to disrupt the normal exchanges and cooperation between China and Australia out of Cold War mindset and ideological discrimination," China's National Development and Reform Commission (NDRC) said in a statement.

Reacting to the decision, Australian Trade Minister Dan Tehan said it was "disappointing" but added that Canberra was still open to discussions.

Canberra has previously described the China-Australia Strategic Economic Dialogue as one of the "premier bilateral economic meetings with China".
https://www.bbc.com/news/business-57004797
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