Villa del Prado 2da Sección Voices, distantly The Peoples News
November 22, 2022
Published by Jedi Selman Since March 2000 to Inform and Educate
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This almost daily Voices, The Peoples News is posted through the blog function of www.MPEN-Ohio.net
The U.S. Promised Tribes They Would Always Have Fish, but the Fish They Have Pose Toxic Risks: For decades, the U.S. government has failed to test for chemicals and metals in fish. So, we did. What we found was alarming for tribes.
Who does the federal boarding schools investigation leave out? Hastiin Tadidiin was an early victim of the boarding school system. But his story is not yet part of the federal investigation. The United States is about to undertake a national investigation into hundreds of American Indian boarding schools that from the 1800s through the 20th century served to “kill the Indian to save the man,” according to one school’s founder.
New federal report lays out the troubling history of Indian boarding schools in the U.S: The investigation, which focused on boarding schools operating from 1819-1969, found Oregon had nine Indian boarding schools.
# Border / Immigration
The Real National Emergency: Zero Tolerance & the Continuing Horrors of Family Separation at the Border:
This report provides a comprehensive non-governmental account of family separations at or near McAllen, Texas during a six month period after the issuance of the Executive Order purportedly ending the practice.
Busing migrants: The second bus of migrants from Texas arrived in Philadelphia on Monday as part of Gov. Greg Abbott’s migrant busing program. Immigrant advocates wondered if buses will keep coming.
# Covid / Pandemics / Biologicals
FDA urged to publish follow-up studies on covid-19 vaccine safety signals: In July 2021 the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) quietly disclosed findings of a potential increase in four types of serious adverse events in elderly people who had had Pfizer’s covid-19 vaccine: acute myocardial infarction, disseminated intravascular coagulation, immune thrombocytopenia, and pulmonary embolism. More than a year later, however, the status and results of the follow-up study are unknown. The agency has not published a press release, or notified doctors, or published the findings, or updated the vaccine’s product label.
Myocarditis after Covid vaccination: Research on possible long-term risks underway: The first research in the U.S. is underway, tracking adverse health effects, if any, that may appear in the years following a diagnosis of vaccine-associated heart problems. Early findings from the research could be published as early as next year. “It could be 2%. It could be 0%. It could be 20%,” he said, referring to the percentage of people with vaccine-associated myocarditis who could experience long-term heart consequences. “We don’t know the answer.”
Shanghai Disney: Visitors unable to leave without negative Covid test as park shuts: The sudden nature lockdowns have seen people fleeing shops, including workplaces as they try to avoid being trapped inside. Posting on Chinese social media site WeChat, the Shanghai government said the park was barring people from entering and those inside could only leave once they provide three negative test results over three consecutive days. Millions of people are under 200 different lockdowns in China, as of October 24, as the country of 1.45 billion consistently records more than 1,000 new Covid cases a day.
Biden, world leaders sign declaration to adopt vaccine passports for international travel: President Joe Biden signed a G20 Bali Leaders’ Declaration agreeing to adopt vaccine passports to “facilitate” international travel
COVID-19 disrupts gut microbiome: Researchers found that COVID-19 disrupts the gut microbiome and gut lining, allowing pathogenic bacteria to thrive and enter the bloodstream.
# Education / Schools
University of California workers lead largest academic strike in US history: Academic workers at the University of California system are on strike for better working conditions, with other universities joining. UC staff say the administration has intentionally and illegally obstructed bargaining efforts for more than a year, and are now taking matters into their own hands.
Online groups support women in STEM: Giving women fair access to careers in science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) requires mentorship and a professional network, so-called social capital. “I can’t underscore how important this community is for girls and non-binary people,” says Tarika Barrett, an education reformer and chief executive of the non-profit organization Girls Who Code.
# Energy / Pipelines / Mining / Chemical
Coal bounces back: Global coal use is not declining, and may actually produce a record amount of planet-warming pollution by the end of the year. Transitioning away from coal, the leading source of global carbon dioxide, is key for zeroing out heat-trapping pollution and staving off the worst effects of climate change.
# Environment / Climate / Interior / Infrastructure
How a federal agency is contributing to salmon’s decline in the Northwest: Damming the powerful waters of the Columbia River was a boon for cheap, clean electricity, but the fish that swam those waters are dying out, and the agency in charge isn’t stopping that. The fish cannot get past two federal dams, masses of concrete each hundreds of feet tall. The construction of those dams, which began more than 80 years ago, rendered salmon extinct in hundreds of miles of rivers and destroyed the area’s most important fishing grounds.
Toyota just released a new Prius. But the company isn’t as environmentally friendly as people think: Climate advocates call ‘greenwashing’ as Toyota touts its eco-credentials at the same time that it lobbies against clean air regulations behind the scenes.
# General Information / Other News
Real Estate Investors Sold Somali Families on a Fast Track to Homeownership in Minnesota. The Buyers Risk Losing Everything. For Somali Muslim families in Minnesota, a contract for deed seems like an easier path to homeownership. But predatory practices and poor regulation can make it a financial trap rather than a good deal.
Merrick Garland Is Just Helping Trump Run Out the Clock: The New Abnormal podcast co-host Andy Levy and new co-host Danielle Moodie talk about their disappointment with Merrick Garland and chat with future Gen Z Rep. Maxwell Frost.
Judge Blasts Trump Org Lawyers for Delay Tactics: Judge Arthur Engoron has clearly had enough of the Trump Organization’s stall tactics. He set a trial date for next year.
# Gov / Politics / Global
‘Final Blow’: Putin’s Men Scramble Over Feared Crimea Blitz: Panicking over a nightmare scenario in Crimea, Putin’s officials are allegedly mobilizing troops in secret, all while claiming Russia’s hold on the peninsula is “unshakable.”
# Gov / Politics / US
No Way Out for the USA: The US is the most indebted nation in world history; it’s broke, and it can no longer win a protracted war. The US became the biggest house on the block, but it was, in fact, a house of cards, which was only as good as the currency it was built upon – not true money but debt.
# Law Enforcement
Prison contractor MTC accused of billing Texas millions for inmate treatment programs it didn’t provide: One of the country’s biggest prison contractors, Management & Training Corporation, has been accused of defrauding Texas by collecting millions of dollars for in-prison therapeutic programming it has failed to provide to Texas inmates.
Alabama Governor Halts Executions After Third Botched Lethal Injection: Alabama Gov. Kay Ivey sought a pause in executions and ordered a “top-to-bottom” review of the state’s capital punishment system Monday after an unprecedented third failed lethal injection.
Missouri Teen Asks to Attend Her Father’s Execution: Kevin Johnson faces execution Nov. 29 for killing Kirkwood, Missouri, Police Officer William McEntee in 2005. Johnson’s lawyers have appeals pending that seek to spare his life. If his execution does go ahead, his daughter, Khorry Ramey wants to be able to attend.
NBC Reporter: Club Q Massacre Is a ‘Come-to-Jesus Moment’: “Are we more afraid of being on Breitbart for saying that trans people deserve to be alive, or are we more afraid of the dead people?” Collins wondered on Tuesday.
# Medical / Health
Doctor testifies in Ind. AG’s push to get patient records: Dr. Bernard testified publicity resulted in death threats against her.
Common painkillers like ibuprofen and naproxen can make arthritis inflammation even worse: They belong to a class of medications known as NSAIDS, or non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs. The study, based on a review of over 1,000 patients, is one of the first to investigate their long-term effects.
# Military / DOD
Meet the Military Contractor Running Fare Collection in New York Subways, and Around the World: Transit authorities have embraced tap-to-pay technology for its convenience and speed, but privacy advocates are worried that the new fare collection systems pose serious surveillance and security risks. In addition to its transit operation, Cubic is a vast military contractor doing hundreds of millions of dollars in business with the U.S. military and sales to foreign militaries.
New Report Sheds Light on Pentagon’s Secret Wars Playbook: These clandestine conflicts have been enabled by the 2001 Authorization for Use of Military Force, enacted in the wake of the September 11 attacks, as well as the covert action statute, which allows secret, unattributed operations, primarily conducted by the CIA.
# Pharmas / Drugs
Paxton launches investigation into drug makers over inflated insulin costs: Insulin prices are exponentially higher in the United States than in other developed countries. In the last two decades, the retail prices for some insulin products have skyrocketed, in some cases increasing by 200% to 1000%, for a drug that is over 100 years old.
Mysterious company with government ties plays key internet role: A person familiar with Packet Forensics’ work confirmed that it had used TrustCor’s certificate process and its email service, MsgSafe, to intercept communications and help the U.S. government catch suspected terrorists
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