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Messages - jaoflukenaja

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After months of stalled nuclear negotiations and ratcheting up rhetoric, North Korea
has promised to deliver a "Christmas gift" to the U.S. -- a warning that has American and South Korean
officials on high alert this week for a potential long-range missile test.
If so, it would be the first long-range missile test in over two years, which is not only another
flagrant violation of United Nations Security Council resolutions on Pyongyang, but also a breach
of Kim Jong Un's personal pledge to President Donald Trump not to test such weapons.
That could mean a swift unraveling of Trump's diplomatic efforts to end North Korea's nuclear
weapons program, perhaps even a return to his days of threatening "fire and fury" on "Little Rocket Man."
The threat of a test even has commercial airliners on edge. The U.S. Federal Aviation
Administration issued an alert earlier this month warning of "longer-range missile test
launches prior to the end of 2019, or in the early part of 2020," according to a threat analysis obtained by ABC News.
In a Dec. 3 statement, North Korea's vice minister of foreign affairs said,
"What is left to be done now is the U.S. option and it is entirely up to the U.S. what Christmas gift it will select to get."
The "option" that North Korea wants is the U.S. abandoning its "hostile policies" of demanding
North Korea's nuclear disarmament and refusing to provide sanctions relief until it starts
to do so -- something the Trump administration says it will not do. The ultimatum echoed one
from Kim himself in April, telling Trump that he would wait until the end of the year for the
U.S. to be more flexible and take a new approach to their talks. The two leaders' second summit
in Hanoi, Vietnam, last February ended when Kim offered to dismantle the nuclear facility at
Yongbyon in exchange for an end to U.N. economic sanctions. That would have left North Korea's
secret nuclear sites and its nuclear arsenal, so Trump walked away.

A former Arkansas 911 dispatcher was cleared of wrongdoing following accusations that
she mishandled a call with a drowning woman and told her to "shut up" just moments before she died.
An internal investigation concluded that operator Donna Reneau violated policy by being
rude during an August call with Debbie Stevens shortly before her death, but she did
nothing that would have warranted her termination, according to the Fort Smith Police Department.
"No evidence of criminal negligence or activities on former Operator Reneau’s part. In fact,
the evidence shows that while Operator Reneau spoke rudely to Mrs. Stevens during the call,
she actually bumped the call up in the order of importance shortly after receiving it," the department said in a report released Friday.
Stevens' death made national news earlier this year when the department released audio
of the 911 call. Stevens only had minutes to live, but Reneau appeared unconcerned and
even scolded the 47-year-old woman for driving into such deep waters.
Fort Smith police got a call from Stevens, 47, at around 4:38 a.m. on the morning of
Aug. 24. She had been delivering newspapers for the Southwest Times Record when her
sport utility vehicle was swept away in a flood and then trapped among trees as the
waters continued to rise, police said. Stevens first called a family member, Fort Smith police said, and then she called 911.

Rudy Giuliani, President Donald Trump's personal lawyer and confidant, is doubling down on the
tactics and arguments that ultimately contributed to the impeachment of his most prominent client.
Even while facing legal scrutiny from federal prosecutors in New York, according to sources --
and with the president headed for trial in the Senate -- Giuliani has only raised his profile.
เว็บพนันบอล ฝากขั้นต่ำ100
The former New York City mayor has been at the center of the impeachment firestorm that erupted
after a whistleblower complained about a Trump phone call with newly elected Ukraine President
Volodymyr Zelenskiy in July. Witnesses who testified before Congress contended that they were
directed to work with Giuliani at the president's behest to get the government to announce investigations into the Bidens.
And then this week, Giuliani revived the conversation about unproven allegations of
political corruption in Ukraine involving Biden’s younger son, Hunter. Giuliani's personal
Twitter feed revved back up, promoting a film he made with a conservative news outlet that accompanied him on his journey.
Giuliani triumphantly announced this week -- the same week that his client was
impeached -- that his investigation in Ukraine uncovered fresh evidence to support
his theory. And although he has yet to publicly provide any details about this alleged
evidence, Giuliani declared that he intends to submit his findings in a "report" to the Justice Department.
At this point, Giuliani has emerged as one of the most durable allies of Trump’s
presidency. The former mob-busting federal prosecutor became a close adviser to
Trump during his campaign, and was briefly rumored for a prominent cabinet post
before he agreed to serve as one of the president’s small clutch of private attorneys.

President Donald Trump gave his stamp of approval on Friday to raising the federal age
requirement of who can legally purchase tobacco products to 21 when he signed spending bills approved by Congress this week.
This change means that in less than a year it will become illegal for anyone under 21
in the United States to purchase vape products and e-cigarettes, as well as more traditional tobacco products.
เว็บพนันบอล ฝากขั้นต่ำ100
The new regulation comes amid nationwide concern about increasing nicotine use among young people
and the possible health risks of electronic cigarette products.
With the president's signature, the new age requirement will take effect in about nine months --
the Food and Drug Administration has 180 days to update its regulations and they will go into effect 90 days after that.
Youth tobacco use became a point of discussion in Washington as the prevalence of e-cigarette use and
vaping among teenagers seemed to skyrocket. Though the issue garnered more attention due to the hundreds
of vaping-related illnesses across the country, raising the age to purchase tobacco won't directly tackle
that problem. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention have traced the problems to illicit THC products adulterated with Vitamin E.
Tobacco use has long been a concern in the U.S. in both the health problems connected to combustible
cigarettes and the addictive properties of nicotine, especially in young people. In 2018, 12.5% of middle
school students reported they use a tobacco product, compared to 31% of high school students, a CDC survey found.
A CDC fact sheet also shows that more than 34 million adults in the U.S. -- about 13.7% of the population -- are cigarette smokers.

Rolling out part one of his health care plan Thursday at a campaign stop in Memphis,
Tennessee, Bloomberg positioned himself as pragmatic problem-solver and unifier,
where he touted his record at the helm of Bloomberg, LP, and his tenure as mayor of New York.
เว็บพนันบอล ฝากขั้นต่ำ100
"I'm a doer. And we have a lot of work to do. I'm ready to roll up my sleeves and get
working," Bloomberg said. "What I think I offer is leadership and a record of creating
change -- changing big plans into reality. That's what we did in New York.
That's the job of being president, and that's the message I can offer."
Bloomberg said his plan takes a center stance, which is rooted in lowering costs and
expanding choice. Taking up Obama’s mantle, Bloomberg seeks to build on the Affordable
Care Act, but with an added public option, government-run insurance plan. He has publicly
scoffed at "Medicare for All," even as many of his fellow 2020 contenders push the idea of
single-payer health care, telling reporters earlier this year he thought the nation "could never afford that."
She has frequently slammed "billionaire tears," and Bloomberg, in particular, for his vast
wealth and how he's harnessed it for his presidential bid. Bloomberg cast Warren's stance
on Medicare for All as unfeasible and one that would alienate some of the voting blocs Democrats need to win in 2020.
"We don't need Medicare for All proposals that are more likely to reelect Donald Trump
than to expand coverage," Bloomberg said at the rally. "So let me tell you what I'll do:
I want to emphasize the word do - because, to me, leadership isn't about making big promises,
shouting into the wind or shaking your fist at the world. Leadership is sure isn't dreaming up a
plan that can never pass Congress. It's about people coming together and getting things done."

Donald Trump became only the third president in U.S. history to be impeached when the House on Wednesday approved an article accusing him of abuse of power.
House Speaker Nancy Pelosi announced the historic and mostly party-line vote, 230-197, making it official and setting up a Senate trial in January.
Democrats then led the House in approving a second article they proposed accusing him of obstruction of Congress,
passing that charge by a 229-198 vote, with one member voting present.
เว็บพนันบอล ฝากขั้นต่ำ100
"After three years of sinister witch hunts, hoaxes, scams, tonight the House Democrats are trying to nullify the ballots of tens
of millions of patriotic Americans," Trump said in Battle Creek.
"Crazy Nancy Pelosi and House Democrats have branded themselves with an eternal mark of shame. It is a disgrace. Democrat
lawmakers do not believe you have the right to select your own president," Trump said.
In a late twist adding even more drama to the impeachment, Pelosi, at a news conference after the vote, declined to
commit to naming the House impeachment managers — those members who would present the House case at the Senate trial.
Pelosi said she needs to know the structure of the Senate trial before naming the managers, but said what she's heard
so far sounds unfair, echoing the complaints of Senate Democratic Leader Chuck Schumer.
She said McConnell is “in cahoots with the lawyers of the accused.” The articles cannot be transmitted without impeachment managers being named.
“We cannot name managers until we see what the process is on the Senate side, and I would hope that that will be soon,” Pelosi said.
“So far we haven't seen anything that looks fair to us, so hopefully it will be fairer and when we see what that is, we'll send our managers.”
Pelosi said she and her committee chairmen will decide as a group as to when to transmit the articles to the Senate.

On the eve of an expected historic vote in the House of Representatives to impeach him, President
Donald Trump on Tuesday sent an extraordinary personal six-page letter to House Speaker Nancy Pelosi
railing against what he calls an "illegal, partisan attempted coup."
เว็บพนันบอล ถูกกฎหมาย
"I write this letter to you for the purpose of history and to put my thoughts on a permanent and
indelible record,” the president writes in the letter, even as he also acknowledges that he doesn't
expect it to actually change the outcome of Wednesday's anticipated vote that will make him only the third U.S. president to be impeached.
"It is time for you and the highly partisan Democrats in Congress to immediately cease this impeachment
fantasy and get back to work for the American People," he writes.
While the president has previously vented extensively on Twitter and in public remarks, the letter
represents a remarkable compilation of the president’s grievances with the process and how Pelosi has conducted herself.
Making no attempt to mask his feelings of personal animus toward the speaker, the president accuses
Pelosi of being inauthentic for saying she prays for the president.
"You are offending Americans of faith by continually saying 'I pray for the president' … when you know this
statement is not true, unless it is meant in a negative sense," the president writes.

At least three deaths have been reported in the South amid an outbreak of dangerous storms on Monday, local authorities said.
A husband and wife died in Lawrence County, Alabama, late Monday where a suspected tornado damaged as
many as a dozen homes, authorities said. Several others were critically injured, including a 7-year-old boy, and
rescue workers were going door to door to search other potential victims.
The fatalities were reported just hours after 59-year-old Betty Patin died in Vernon Parish,
Louisiana, when her mobile home was destroyed due to sever weather.
Images posted by the Vernon Parish Sheriff's Office showed widespread damage, including downed power lines and a tree on top of a home.
A tornado watch was in effect for parts of Texas, Louisiana, Arkansas and Mississippi through the afternoon.
This is part of a major storm system stretching from the South, to the Midwest and into the Northeast.
The storm already brought several inches of snow to Kansas, Missouri and Illinois.
In New Jersey, Connecticut and Boston, 1 to 4 inches of snow and a glaze of ice is possible overnight into Tuesday.
Tuesday morning, the heavy snow will stretch from Cleveland to Buffalo to Boston, making for a snowy morning commute.
Dangerous ice will create very slick roads across central Pennsylvania, New Jersey, the Hudson Valley and southern New England.
เว็บพนันบอล ถูกกฎหมาย

In a letter to Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell Sunday evening, Chuck Schumer, the minority leader,
is outlining Democrats' opening offer for a Senate impeachment trial against President Donald Trump, detailing
what he calls a "fair bipartisan process" in the Senate.
Democrats are asking to hear from four witnesses -- acting White House chief of staff Mick Mulvaney, former
National Security Adviser John Bolton, Associate Director for National Security at the Office of Management
and Budget Michael Duffey and senior adviser to the acting White House chief of staff, Robert Blair -- all
of whom refused to participate in the House investigation.
Democrats, Schumer says in the letter, are open to additional witnesses with direct knowledge of allegations
Trump withheld funding from Ukraine in a bid to get the country to investigate former Vice President Joe Biden
and his son, Hunter, who served on the board of Ukrainian gas company Burisma.
เว็บพนันบอล ถูกกฎหมาย
"The trial must be one that not only hears all of the evidence and adjudicates the case fairly; it must
also pass the fairness test with the American people," Schumer wrote in his his letter to McConnell. "That
is the great challenge for the Senate in the coming weeks."
As for the timeline, Democrats propose pretrial housekeeping measure be adopted on Jan. 6, followed by
the swearing-in of the chief justice and senators on Jan. 7. House managers would make their presentations
on Jan. 9, for no more than 24 hours, followed by the president's counsel, for no more than 24 hours.

Police have released a teenager being questioned in connection with the murder of 18-year-old Barnard College student Tessa Majors.
The 14-year-old was with his lawyer during questioning and made no statements, a police source told ABC News. Law
enforcement officials declined to charge him at this time, so he was released. This teen is not believed to be the person who stabbed Majors.
เว็บพนันบอล ถูกกฎหมาย
Majors, a freshman at the private women's liberal arts college in Upper Manhattan, was attacked by an unknown number
of people on Wednesday night when she was walking through Morningside Park near campus, police said. She managed to
get herself out of the park and onto a nearby street where a school public safety officer spotted her and called 911,
police said. She died soon after at a local hospital, according to the New York City Police Department.
A 13-year-old boy was arrested Friday and charged with murder, robbery and weapons possession, law enforcement sources told
ABC News. He made statements incriminating himself and implicating two other individuals, according to the sources
He is not believed to be the killer of Majors, according to testimony from the arresting officer, but he did allegedly pick up
the knife and give it to another teenager.
"The close-knit community at Barnard College is in shock right now. We’ve lost a young woman full of potential in a senseless
act of violence. I want every student and every member of faculty to know your city will be with you in the days ahead,"
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio said in a statement shortly after the attack. "We will find the perpetrators of this crime and bring them to justice."

Starbucks is in the spotlight again for alleged mistreatment of law enforcement officers.
The Riverside County, California, sheriff’s department claims that two of its deputies were refused service at a Starbucks location on Thursday night
Riverside County Sheriff Chad Bianco tweeted late Friday, “The anti police culture repeatedly displayed by Starbucks employees must end”
เว็บพนันบอล ถูกกฎหมาย
The incident comes two weeks after an Oklahoma police officer’s Starbucks order had the name “Pig" printed on one of the cups.
Starbucks fired the worker it says put the offensive word on the cup, and apologized to law enforcement.
"This language is offensive to all law enforcement and is not representative of the deep appreciation we have for police officers
who work tirelessly to keep our communities safe," the company said in a statement following the incident.
When contacted about Thursday night's incident in Riverside County, a Starbucks representative told ABC News that the two California
deputies were in uniform when they visited the Starbucks at around 11 p.m., and were ignored by workers for about five minutes.
“There is simply no excuse for how the two deputies were ignored,” said Starbucks spokesperson Reggie Borges. “We’re deeply sorry for that.”
The company contends the deputies were not refused service, but that employees were simply not attentive. Starbucks is launching an
investigation into the incident to better understand if the deputies were intentionally ignored by the employees.
While the investigation is underway, the employees who were on duty are not being scheduled to work. Starbucks leadership will
travel to the location to fully understand what unfolded, company representatives said.

The Trump administration released heavily redacted documents Thursday evening that, without the
redactions, would have been the first communications revealed between government agencies regarding aid money to Ukraine being held up.
The Freedom of Information Act request, filed by the Center for Public Integrity, a D.C.-based nonprofit
group that specializes in investigative reporting, was first granted by a federal judge last month. That order
required the Department of Defense and the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) to release documents to that group
The nearly $400 million military assistance to Ukraine, which was held up just days before the infamous July 25 call
between President Trump and Ukraine President Volodymyr Zelenskiy, has been at the center of the House impeachment inquiry
against President Donald Trump, as House investigators zeroed in on whether the president withheld the aid in an effort to
pressure Zelenskiy's new administration into investigating Trump's political rival, former Vice President Joe Biden, and his son.
In the documents released Thursday, there are conversations over email between Elaine McCusker, the deputy comptroller at the
Department of Defense, and Michael Duffey from OMB regarding the Ukraine aid, but the conversations are mostly redacted. The
aides did send each other press reports from August when the Ukraine aid being held up was first discovered. Duffey was
subpoenaed by the House Intelligence Committee for testimony during its impeachment inquiries, but he followed most White
House officials and did not comply with that request.
The possibility of a hold up when it was announced on July 18 immediately sparked confusion and concerns from national security
officials and diplomats, prompting a series of NSC-led inter-agency meetings, during which officials came to a unanimous
conclusion that the security assistance should be resumed, according to several witnesses' testimony in the House impeachment inquiry.
เว็บพนันบอล ถูกกฎหมาย

Gearing up for an impeachment trial in the Senate, President Donald Trump and his top advisers are considering
expanding his legal team and bringing on controversial attorney and professor Alan Dershowitz, multiple sources told ABC News.
Dershowitz attended an event Wednesday at the White House and was asked to speak briefly by the president ahead of signing an executive order on anti-Semitism.
"I have advocated that there needs to be one other attorney that's added to the mix for the president, and
that is Alan Dershowitz," Congressman Mark Meadows, R-N.C., a Trump confidant, told the House Freedom Caucus podcast on
Wednesday. "I think he'd be great to come in, get Alan Dershowitz in to be part of that defense team."
Dershowitz, who was often called upon by the White House and the president's attorneys to appear on television during the
Mueller investigation, has been in the headlines due to his ties to now-deceased accused child trafficker Jeffrey Epstein.
Dershowitz was a member of a star legal team that represented Epstein during his multiple investigations beginning in the mid 2000s.
One of the president's personal attorneys, Rudy Giuliani, is a focus of the impeachment probe and work he did as it
relates to Ukraine. Separately, Giuliani's relationship with two Ukraine-born men -- Lev Parnas and Igor Fruman,
who were indicted this fall by federal prosecutors -- is the subject of a criminal investigation in the Southern
District of New York, according to sources familiar with the matter.
เว็บพนันบอล ถูกกฎหมาย

A New Jersey police officer and three civilians have died after a gun battle prompted by what is 
believed to have been a drug deal gone bad in Jersey City, officials said
The slain officer was shot at the Bay View Cemetery allegedly by two suspects who fled to a Jewish 
supermarket at Wilkinson Avenue and Martin Luther King Dr. in Jersey City, police said.
When officers arrived to the second location, the suspects allegedly opened fire with high-powered rifles, 
Jersey City Police Chief Michael Kelly told reporters at a news conference.
The Hudson County Prosecutor's Office confirmed that the officer died after he was transported to a nearby hospital
Three civilians inside the supermarket were also killed and one other civilian was injured, officials said.
The suspects then retreated to the supermarket and allegedly continued to fire at responding officers. 
Two other police officers were shot, one in the shoulder and one in the body, and they have both been released from the hospital, Kelly said
Another officer was injured by shrapnel, police said. No other citizens who were in the area at the time were shot, Kelly said.
Both suspects were found dead inside the store, police said. Preliminary investigations indicated that the shooters 
targeted the location they attacked, according to the city's mayor.
เว็บพนันบอล ถูกกฎหมาย
Both suspects were found dead inside the store, police said. Preliminary investigations indicated that the shooters 
targeted the location they attacked, according to the city's mayor."Based on our initial investigation (which is ongoing) we
now believe the active shooters targeted the location they attacked," Jersey City Mayor Steven Fulop tweeted Tuesday evening.
"Due to an excess of caution the community may see additional police resources in the days/weeks ahead. We have no indication there are any further threats."

A female Chicago police officer, allegedly seen drinking with then-police superintendent Eddie Johnson
before he was found asleep in his vehicle, has been accused of tampering with evidence linked to an ongoing investigation of the incident.
Cynthia Donald is under investigation for allegedly damaging her police-issued mobile phone and removing
the SIM card, which stores the cellphone data. The device reportedly had been sought as potential evidence
by the city's Office of Inspector General, which is investigating Johnson over the October drinking incident.
Authorities discovered the damage Oct. 20, three days after Chicago police officers found Johnson asleep behind
the wheel of his SUV. Donald was required to return the device after being transferred out of the then-superintendent's security detail
The city's inspector general is now investigating why the phone was returned damaged, according to the police department
Sources with knowledge of the matter told ABC Chicago station WLS Johnson was seen dropping Donald off at Chicago Police
Headquarters around two hours before he was found asleep behind the wheel. The department declined to comment on local media
reports that claimed the phone had been sought as evidence by the office of city Inspector General Joseph Ferguson.
เว็บพนันบอล ถูกกฎหมาย
"I can confirm media reports that we opened an investigation to determine why the phone was returned damaged," Chicago
Police Department spokesperson Anthony Guglielmi told ABC News in a statement Sunday. "At this point, we are not making any
additional statements as we are awaiting the final report from the Inspector General and cooperating fully with his review."

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