& # 039; Start Here & Harris & Biden Spar, SCOTUS blocks census plan, Twitter makes tuneup 2

& # 039; Start Here & Harris & Biden Spar, SCOTUS blocks census plan, Twitter makes tuneup

Friday, June 28, 2019 Let's start here.

2nd round

Democrats were more likely to focus on President Donald Trump in the second debate in Miami, but the leader, former Vice President Joe Biden, was not immune to both attacks.

"I was impressed by the fact that former Vice President Joe Biden really wanted to be offensive," says ABC News MaryAlice Parks Political Director, "Get Started Here." "Within the first three words of his appearances, he mentioned the president, but he quickly turned and he was actually defending most of the night.

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In a significant conflict, senator Kamala Harris, D-Calif., Invited to the Biden race report and his remarks on working with segregation senators, who say: "It was personal, and it was painful to hear how you talk about it The reputation of two senators from United States that builds their reputation and career in divorce in this country. "

Biden replied: "This is a mistake in characterizing my position in the board, I do not praise racists, I have not been opposed to buses in America, what I am opposed to Busing at the Ministry of Education's request."

2. "Not with an Explanation"

The Supreme Court ruled Thursday against Trumpa's administration, blocking the White House to add citizenship to the US census by 2020.

Chief Judge John Roberts stood by four liberal judges and rejected the request of the Minister of Commerce of Wilburn Rossa and the Administration, a question added to the enforcement of the Law on Voters' Rights.

"All in all," Roberts wrote in his statement, "evidence tells a story that does not match the statement the Secretary General made of his decision."

Trump was launched, the decision of the G-20 Summit in Japan, Osaki, called it "completely ridiculous" and said he had asked his lawyer if the list could be postponed.

In the second decision, Roberts joined his conservative colleagues in deciding that the courts could not intervene in the Partisan gerrymandering, making it to states and the police congress.

"The court blamed the door for a kind of court liquidation of gerrymandering," said Kate Shaw, Supreme Court of ABC News. "You basically said," This is politics, that's the law. "

J. Scott Applewhite / AP, FILE, which is considered Supreme Court in Washington on June 20, 2019.

3. Twitter says it will then adhere to its rules

As social media platforms face ever-greater criticisms for failing to take measures against hate speech, Twitter announced on Thursday that it will start marking tweets of prominent government officials who are against the company's security rules in the community.

"In the past we allowed certain tweets that violated our policies to stay on Twitter because they were in the public interest, but it was not clear when and how we came out of these terms," ​​he said. "To fix it, we will introduce a new message that will give you more clarity."

New Twitter policy could affect how politicians, perhaps even Trump, communicate on the platform, claims longtime tech reporter Laurie Segall.

"I think that's a little change in the game," Segall says, "because in this particular example, I think Twitter will make it more difficult to spread these types of tweets."

Twitter Twitter has announced that it will start marking tweets of world leaders against its rules.

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other:

"Spend a few hundred dollars on the internet and order a gram of pure fentanyl and turn it into tens of thousands of dollars, very quickly and in the process of killing people unconsciously": The speed of cocaine fentanyl mixing triggered a public health crisis.

& # 39; Psychic Crisis & # 39 ;: By the fourth time this month – the sixth time this year – a police officer in New York has committed suicide.

"Show me Tubman": Democrats who protested against the delay of placing someone at $ 20, helped the slaves to escape to the place of someone who bought the slaves.

From our friends at FiveThirtyEight:

Partisan gerrymandering is no longer a supreme court problem: Elena Kagan's dissatisfaction was nice.

Turn off the cap:

"Everyone can do it, pull it out. You do not have to be gay, but when you start, do, drag, you will want to be."

These were the words of the winner of the "RuPaul Drag Race" season, Sashe Velor, while "Good Morning America" ​​got a close and personal view of how to prepare for the big show. They talked about learning about glamor and style, and about misconceptions in dragon culture, saying it usually lasts about two and a half hours to attract their looks.

"It's best in that," she said, "that this is a more honest fantasy, even more truthful than reality."


Updated Date: June 28 2019 01:01