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3 hours ago

Dec 7 - Congress offers NYC $7M to cover Trump security cost

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| By Sin - 3 hours ago

The city's efforts to get the federal government to pick up the tab for securing President-elect Trump's Midtown penthouse has hit a major road block.

Congressional Republicans late Tuesday unveiled a budget resolution that called for only a $7 million reimbursement for the city.

Mayor de Blasio earlier this week sent the Obama administration a bill for $35 million to cover expenses from Nov. 8 through Jan. 20.

De Blasio blasted the paltry payback.
“I’m very disappointed in the action of the Congress,” de Blasio said Wednesday. “We have an unprecedented situation here in New York City: A president-elect living and working in the same location - which is unusual to begin with - in the middle of midtown Manhattan, one of the busiest intersections in America.”

The cash included in the continuing resolution, which is intended to keep the federal government running through April, is only 20% of what the city says it’s spending to protect Trump and his Fifth Ave. tower. The resolution must pass by Friday to avert a government shutdown.
The mayor now says he’ll keep pushing Congress to change course.

“I’m disappointed. I think they should have done better by New York City. But this ain’t over,” he said during his weekly radio appearance on the Brian Lehrer show. “There will be another bite at the apple a few months down the line.”
Hizzoner said he hoped Trump would help plead the city’s case to the Congressional leadership.

“He has eyes to see,” de Blasio said. “I believe he does love New York City. I believe he has tremendous respect for the NYPD. He sees everyday as does his team the extraordinary extent we’re going to to protect him, his family, his team, and the building.”

The city will keep providing Trump Tower security despite the financial slight, he said.
New York members of Congress also criticized the small reimbursement offer.
“While I have no doubt that the NYPD will continue to do its part to secure the area around Trump Tower and meet the Secret Service’s high standard, our great city shouldn't have to foot the bill for these extraordinary security measures all by ourselves,” said Rep. Carolyn Maloney (D-Manhattan).

“That is why my colleagues and I made this request a priority item in the closing days of this Congress. We will continue to push for the full $35 million requested by New York City and the President.”

Rep. Nita Lowey (D-Westchester), the ranking Democrat on the House Appropriations Committee, also said she was “extremely disappointed” with the resolution.

“New York taxpayers should not be forced to foot the bill for the federal responsibility of protecting the President-elect, and I will work to ensure a future funding bill makes New York City whole,” she said.

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4 hours ago

Dec 7 - Linda McMahon, chosen to lead the Small Business Administration

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| By mrinsightful - 4 hours ago

In a huge shocker, Donald Trump has selected Linda McMahon, former WWE executive to head the Small Business Administration.

In a statement released by the newly selected Administrator, McMahon stated ""Our small businesses are the largest source of job creation in our country....I am honored to join the incredibly impressive economic team that President-elect Trump has assembled to ensure that we promote our country's small businesses and help them grow and thrive."

McMahon has run twice for a US Senate seat in Connecticut, losing both times.

"The publicly-traded WWE, which McMahon and husband Vince founded more than 30 years ago, has a market value of about $1.5 billion."

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5 hours ago

Dec 7 - Florida woman calls Sandy Hook massacre 'hoax,' threatens to kill parent of victim

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| By Mvs2527 - 5 hours ago

A 57-year-old Tampa woman has been charged with threatening to kill the parent of a victim of the Sandy Hook Elementary School massacre because she believes that the shootings never happened, officials said.

Lucy Richards is accused of sending several threatening text messages to the child's parent, saying, "You gonna die, death is coming to you real soon," a federal indictment said.

The Sandy Hook massacre in Newtown, Connecticut, on Dec. 14, 2012, was one of the worst mass shootings in U.S. history, resulting in the deaths of 20 children and six adults.

"Richards' belief that the school shooting was a hoax and never happened motivated her to make the charged threats," a statement from the U.S. Attorney's Office said.

The threatening text messages were allegedly all sent on Jan. 10, court documents said.

Richards was arrested Monday and charged with four counts of transmitting threats in interstate commerce.

If convicted, she faces up to 20 years in prison.

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6 hours ago

Image inside Dec 7 - Heres what Jeff Sessions as attorney general means for marijuana legalization

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| By thekidd - 6 hours ago

Despite a series of victories for marijuana legalization in eight states on election night last month and President-elect Donald Trump’s relative lenience regarding the drug, Trump’s recent cabinet appointments signal an uphill battle for legal weed in the years to come. While Tom Price, Trump’s pick for Health and Human Services secretary, also has a history of opposing legalization of the drug, Trump’s appointment for attorney general poses perhaps the greatest threat to legal weed. Jeff Sessions vocally opposes marijuana, and his tenure as attorney general could have serious implications for a movement that once seemed to have bright a future.

Anyone familiar with Sessions’ long history of racist comments, such as calling civil rights and racial justice organizations like the American Civil Liberties Union and the NAACP “un-American,” is aware that he once joked his only problem with the KKK was its use of weed. Sessions has additionally argued that “good people don’t smoke marijuana,” which I’m sure has nothing to do with the fact that weed was first popularized by African-American communities, and called weed a “very real danger” that is “not the kind of thing that ought to be legalized.”

Sessions has hotly criticized Attorney General Loretta Lynch and President Obama for their support for reform of marijuana laws, and has additionally spread the blatant lie that marijuana legalization is “already causing a disturbance in the states that have made it legal.”

Statistics from states like Colorado overwhelmingly prove the economic benefits of marijuana legalization, from how tax dollars raised from the drug have been able to fund numerous public health and education initiatives, to the fact that marijuana legalization hasn’t magically inspired more people to smoke.

More than 65 million Americans now live in states where weed is recreationally legal, and roughly half of all Americans live in states where medical marijuana is legal, Politico notes. Upon becoming attorney general, Sessions will have the ability to arrest growers, retailers, and users of the drug, which has already become a thriving billion dollar industry and substantial source of job growth. It will be entirely within Sessions’ power to expand mass incarceration and condemn countless nonviolent users and dealers to lives as convicts mired in stigma.

Weed's legal in California, but activists fear a battle ahead with Jeff Sessions,
While Sessions clearly has a vendetta against weed no matter the race of the individual using it, his hostility toward civil rights and racial justice certainly aren’t encouraging when you consider the racial implications of the War on Drugs. Rooted since its earliest days in persecuting and further marginalizing African-Americans, the drug war initiated by Nixon and built upon since every president since, has long entrapped people of color in the criminal justice system and cut them off from the social safety net. Even today, the War on Drugs has a pronounced, disproportionate effect on people of color, and given Sessions’ apparent disinclination to support civil rights, this trend is likely to continue.

On a slightly positive note, there is little Sessions will have the authority to do regarding marijuana as a matter of intra-state commerce, but the fact that he will have the sweeping authority to arrest anyone working with weed with the mere stroke of his pen is obviously unsettling.

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6 hours ago

Video inside Dec 7 - Tomi craps on Rosenberg

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| By wwnuts - 6 hours ago

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6 hours ago

Image inside Dec 7 - Study: Immigrants Founded 51% of U.S. Billion-Dollar Startups

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| By phantomnation - 6 hours ago

A new non-partisan study on entrepreneurship gives some credence to the tech industry’s stance that American innovation benefits from robust immigration.

The study from the National Foundation for American Policy, a non-partisan think tank based in Arlington, Va., shows that immigrants started more than half of the current crop of U.S.-based startups valued at $1 billion or more.

These 44 companies, the study says, are collectively valued at $168 billion and create an average of roughly 760 jobs per company in the U.S. The study also estimates that immigrants make up over 70% of key management or product development positions at these companies.

The foundation examined 87 U.S. companies valued at $1 billion or more as of Jan. 1, as tracked by the Journal’s Billion Dollar Startup Club. The authors of the study used public data and information from the companies to create biographies of the founders.

The three highest valued U.S. companies with immigrant founders include car-hailing service Uber Technologies Inc., data-software company Palantir Technologies Inc. and rocket maker Space Exploration Technologies Inc.

Stuart Anderson, the study’s author and the foundation’s executive director, says the findings show that the U.S. economy could benefit from the talents of foreign-born entrepreneurs even more so if it were easier for them to obtain visas.

Tech leaders including Mark Zuckerberg and Bill Gates have called for increasing the number of H-1B visas that let skilled foreign workers stay in the country. They argue that immigration greatly benefits the tech community, and that it is difficult for companies to hire foreign-born workers and for immigrant entrepreneurs to start businesses due to the visas’ constraints.

Critics argue that tech executives are simply looking for cheaper labor, and some politicians, as well as Republican presidential hopeful Donald Trump, aim to curb the work visa program. A bill introduced by Republican presidential candidate and Sen. Ted Cruz (R., Texas) and Sen. Jeff Sessions (R., Ala.) in December that the lawmakers say aims to reform the H-1B visa program would require petitioners to hold an advanced university degree, have worked at least 10 years overseas and not get paid materially less than U.S. workers.

Either way, the process to secure a visa is lengthy and cumbersome. The visas are capped at 85,000 per year — 65,000 are set aside for foreign workers applying for the first time and 20,000 are for foreign students graduating from American universities. In 2015, the lottery to obtain a visa hit capacity within one week, according to the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services. The USCIS said it received nearly 233,000 H-1B petitions during the filing period.

Mr. Anderson said the law makes it difficult for entrepreneurs to qualify because it is meant for employers to petition on behalf of their employees. And the decision to start a company while waiting for a H1-B visa to come through is risky. Mr. Anderson said in most instances, immigrant entrepreneurs are only able to get their businesses off the ground after first gaining permanent residence, then obtaining a green card.

“How would you ever raise money for it?” Mr. Anderson said. “Who is going to invest in a company if the founder of the company may not be able to stay in the U.S.?”

Jyoti Bansal said he had to wait seven years for his employment-based green card before he could start AppDynamics Inc., a software company that helps companies monitor the performance of their networked applications and that has been valued at $1.9 billion. According to the study, Mr. Bansal couldn’t leave his job to start a new company because it was unclear if he’d be able to keep his H-1B status.

While bills to address these issues have been introduced – most recently in the form of the EB-JOBS Act of 2015 which was introduced in July – they have failed to gain traction due to the overall standstill on immigration policy. The EB-JOBS Act of 2015 would provide entrepreneurs with a two-year green card that would be revoked if certain financial and job-creation requirements aren’t met.

The Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation, which funded the study, estimated the EB-JOBS Act provision would create 1 million to 3.2 million jobs over 10 years.

According to the study, founders of billion-dollar startups most often hail from India (14), followed by Canada and the U.K., with eight each, then Israel (7) and Germany (4). Two originated from France and the Collison brothers, the co-founders of payments startup Stripe, make up the pair from Ireland.

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15 hours ago

Dec 6 - 'Fight For $15' Minimum Wage, McDonald's Unveils Job-Replacing Self-Service Kiosk

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| By misterethoughts - 15 hours ago

As the labor union-backed Fight for $15 begins yet another nationwide strike on November 29, I have a simple message for the protest organizers and the reporters covering them: I told you so.

It brings me no joy to write these words. The push for a $15 starter wage has negatively impacted the career prospects of employees who were just getting started in the workforce while extinguishing the businesses that employed them. I wish it were not so. But it’s important to document these consequences, lest policymakers elsewhere decide that the $15 movement is worth embracing.

Let’s start with automation. In 2013, when the Fight for $15 was still in its growth stage, I and others warned that union demands for a much higher minimum wage would force businesses with small profit margins to replace full-service employees with costly investments in self-service alternatives. At the time, labor groups accused business owners of crying wolf. It turns out the wolf was real.

Earlier this month, McDonald’s announced the nationwide roll-out of touchscreen self-service kiosks. In a video the company released to showcase the new customer experience, it’s striking to see employees who once would have managed a cash register now reduced to monitoring a customer’s choices at an iPad-style kiosk.

Capital Flows , CONTRIBUTOR
Guest commentary curated by Forbes Opinion. Avik Roy, Opinion Editor.

Opinions expressed by Forbes Contributors are their own.

Ed Rensi
Mr. Rensi is the former president and CEO of McDonald’s USA.

McDonald’s restaurant employees rally after walking off the job to demand a $15 per hour wage and union rights during nationwide ‘Fight for $15 Day of Disruption’ protests on November 29, 2016 in Los Angeles, California. (David McNew/Getty Images)

As the labor union-backed Fight for $15 begins yet another nationwide strike on November 29, I have a simple message for the protest organizers and the reporters covering them: I told you so.

It brings me no joy to write these words. The push for a $15 starter wage has negatively impacted the career prospects of employees who were just getting started in the workforce while extinguishing the businesses that employed them. I wish it were not so. But it’s important to document these consequences, lest policymakers elsewhere decide that the $15 movement is worth embracing.

Watch on Forbes: $15 Minimum Wage, What We Can Expect

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Let’s start with automation. In 2013, when the Fight for $15 was still in its growth stage, I and others warned that union demands for a much higher minimum wage would force businesses with small profit margins to replace full-service employees with costly investments in self-service alternatives. At the time, labor groups accused business owners of crying wolf. It turns out the wolf was real.

Earlier this month, McDonald’s announced the nationwide roll-out of touchscreen self-service kiosks. In a video the company released to showcase the new customer experience, it’s striking to see employees who once would have managed a cash register now reduced to monitoring a customer’s choices at an iPad-style kiosk.

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It’s not just McDonald’s that has embraced job-replacing technology. Numerous restaurant chains (both quick service and full service) have looked to computer tablets as a solution for rising labor costs that won’t adversely impact the customer’s experience. Eatsa, a fully-automated restaurant concept, now has five locations—all in cities or states that have embraced a $15 minimum wage. And in a scene stolen from The Jetsons, the Starship delivery robot is now navigating the streets of San Francisco with groceries and other consumer goods. The company’s founder pointed to a rising minimum wage as a key factor driving the growth of his automated delivery business.

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18 hours ago

Video inside Dec 7 - Trump on the Couch w/Dr. Justin Frank, MD

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| By RAZAH CUTS - 18 hours ago


Big Picture Interview: Dr. Justin Frank, MD,, Department of Psychiatry & Behavioral Science-George Washington University/Obama on the Couch: Inside the Mind of the President. Is Donald Trump crazy or craxy like a fox?

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18 hours ago

Dec 7 - Researchers Find MDMA and Psilocybin Mushrooms Help Those with PTSD and Cancer

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| By RAZAH CUTS - 18 hours ago


On Thursday, researchers at John Hopkins University and New York University published the results of a study that found psilocybin, the active ingredient in psychoactive mushrooms, to be an effective treatment for anxiety and depression in cancer patients.

This news came a day after the Food and Drug Administration reportedly gave the green light on the third and final phase of trials in a large-scale study on the benefits of MDMA as a treatment for PTSD. The studies sparked conversations about potential shifts in various drugs’ classifications and criminalization.

Both MDMA and psilocybin are currently categorized under Schedule 1 of the DEA’s Controlled Substance Schedule, meaning they have been deemed to have no current accepted medical use. They are also considered to have high potential for abuse.

While the results of these studies confirm what researchers and users have been saying for years, the news has been taken by some as a sign of the federal government’s increased willingness to acknowledge the potential medical benefits of certain controlled substances.

Deborah Small, Executive Director and Founder of Break the Chains:

Communities of Color and the War on Drugs, doesn’t consider this news to be a sudden shift in federal drug policy but rather, a response necessitated by the unprecedented number veterans suffering from PTSD, including a reported 30% of veterans from the War in Iraq and Afghanistan, alone.

“If you think about it, we’ve been at war now for over a decade, and it’s only about 2% of the population [who have served in the military] so you have a small group of people who have been continuously exposed to trauma, typical hazards, et cetera,” Small said.

Small likens the government’s interest in MDMA as a treatment for PTSD to the rise of methadone, an opioid medication used to treat soldiers battling heroin addiction during the Vietnam War era. When it was discovered that an estimated 15% of soldiers were addicted to heroin, President Nixon, fearful of an impending drug epidemic among the veteran population, shifted federal opioid drug policy away from punishment to treatment and ordered the creation of the first federal program for methadone treatment in 1971. Methadone remains one of the most common drugs used to combat opioid addiction today.

The government’s shift in response to MDMA is one of the changes the Obama administration has made in terms of official drug policy. Earlier this year, the DEA released a highly anticipated announcement proclaiming a commitment to research concerning marijuana and its components. Though the DEA failed to reschedule marijuana this summer, it launched Just Think Twice, a less absolute take on the notorious “Just Say No” rhetoric adopted during the Reagan era that aims educate people on the “real facts” of the drug ‘epidemic’ in the United States.

Still, the changes that have been made during the Obama administration are but a slight softening of a policy that has been in place President Nixon declared a War on Drugs in 1971. Even while Obama openly critiqued the War on Drugs, his administration continued to carry out drug war policy. In fact,the DEA carried out more raids on marijuana dispensaries under Obama than it had under any other president in over a decade, outspending the Bush administration’s crackdown by $100 million.

It appears that as his time in office winds down, he is moving to make concessions.

Small commented on the shifting trends in drug enforcement policy:
“Making people plead guilty to crimes in order to get access to treatment so that they don’t have to go to prison is a relatively minor reform in an incredibly punitive system, and so the idea that we even see that as progress says a lot about where we are coming from in this whole scenario.”

When seven states voted to legalize either medical or recreational marijuana this November, it appeared as though the United States was experiencing a culture shift in attitudes towards controlled substances. But Trump’s election and now selection of known marijuana opponents for cabinet appointments have provided sharp plot twist to what the New York Times called “The Marijuana Election.”

For Attorney General, Trump is considering Alabama Senator Jefferson “Jeff” Beauregard Sessions III, a self-proclaimed “fan of the DEA” known for speaking out against Obama’s non-interference drug policy. Sessions also infamously used Lady Gaga as evidence of the dangers of marijuana in a 2014 Senate Judiciary Committee hearing.

Trump is considering Georgia Representative Tom Price, another marijuana opponent, for Secretary of the Department of Health and Human Services, which oversees the FDA. Finally, Milwaukee Sheriff David Clarke, who is currently facing pressure to resign following media reports that four people, including a baby, died in his prison since April, could be responsible for all federal detention facilities as Trump’s head of Homeland Security.

Under this administration, it is unlikely there will be continued support for further research into the benefits of hallucinogens and psychedelics or efforts towards decriminalization. Rather, Small says we can expect that the War on Drugs will continue to be used as an excuse to go after marginalized groups.
“The War on Drugs was never about a war on drugs, ever. It’s always about the ability of the state to target people who they want to target using drug use as the justification,” Small said.

“It doesn’t matter if the government decides it wants to study MDMA, or think about using hallucinogens, if they [the Trump administration] want to go after Black people, Brown people, LGBT people, immigrants and other groups of people, they will use the War on Drugs to do it, even in places where drugs are pending legal.”
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18 hours ago

Dec 7 - After Man Dies in SUV, Parking Cops Pile Tickets on Windshield, Body Still Inside

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| By RAZAH CUTS - 18 hours ago


In a crude indictment of both human inattentiveness and local parking enforcement, it appears that over the course of four days, multiple parking citations were issued to a car that contained a dead man.

The SunSentinel reported that Jacob Morpeau, 62, of Miami, was found by police, his body slumped under the steering wheel. County resident Carolyn White, who discovered the body inside an Isuzu Axiom SUV, said the man held a credit card in his hand.

The Broward County Medical Examiner’s office stated Morpeau, an immigrant from Haiti, died from natural causes complicated by hypertensive cardiovascular disease. No one knows how precisely how long his body had been inside the Isuzu. What’s also unknown is how many of the tickets were written with Morpeau inside the vehicle.

What we do know is that, according to the SunSentinel:

“Two of the tickets were written within three minutes, and just six hours before White saw Morpeau’s body inside the SUV. The same parking officer cited the Isuzu for two expired meters, perhaps because the SUV’s front end was in part of the next parking space.”

White, who discovered the body, explained her interest:

“I was being nosy. I never let the meter man catch me. I never got a parking ticket and I wanted to know why somebody else got caught. And that’s what made me look inside.”

She continued:

“I can understand why the meter person probably didn’t see him from the driver’s side. He was underneath the steering wheel, his head was in the middle of the seat, between the two seats. But you could see him on the passenger’s side. That’s how I [saw] him, from the sidewalk.”

Upon discovering the body, White’s screams drew the attention of a nearby business owner, whose staff called the police.

Alain Danier, one of six of Morpeau’s adult children, said of his father: “He was a good man. Danier noted Morpeau was cremated. “He raised all of us, and gave us everything we needed.”

The city dismissed $160 of Morpeau’s parking fees “due to extenuating circumstances.”

Parking citations are a huge problem all across the state. The University of Florida alone issued 73,000 parking citations last year.

Are parking enforcement agents paying enough attention to the conditions of the vehicles they ticket? Furthermore, do humans practice enough cognizance and awareness in our moment to moment actions? From this morbid case, maybe we can instruct a teachable moment: look around, be aware of the present, and the conditions of life pulsing within it.

And, perhaps, parking enforcement officers can learn to dial back their drive to issue tickets instead of mechanically doling them out without hesitation.
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18 hours ago

Image inside Dec 7 - At Least 25 Dead as Undersea Earthquake Strikes Indonesia

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| By RAZAH CUTS - 18 hours ago


A strong, 6.4 magnitude shallow undersea earthquake struck 6 miles off the Indonesian coast in the early hours of Wednesday morning, rocking the island-nation’s Aceh province, reducing scores of buildings to rubble, and leaving at least 25 people dead.


The district of Pidie Jaya, just 11 miles Southwest from where the earthquake hit, was devastated by the quake. More than 40 buildings in that district alone were leveled, including mosques and homes. Just after the tremors abated, dozens of would-be rescuers rushed to the sight of the destruction, searching for survivors and pulling hundreds of injured villagers from the rubble.

Dozens more injuries and at least one death — a schoolteacher crushed by falling debris — were reported in neighboring villages.


Earthquakes are a fairly common occurrence in volcanically-active Indonesia, and Aceh province is often the worst-affected. When a catastrophic Tsunami hit South East Asia in 2004 more than 120,000 of Indonesia’s 160,000 casualties came from Aceh.

Experts say there is no danger of a tsunami from Wednesday’s earthquake.
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18 hours ago

Image inside Dec 6 - Tom Ford Thinks All Men Should Be Penetrated At Least Once

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| By Pine Bluff - 18 hours ago

Age and fatherhood haven’t mellowed Tom Ford.

The famously outspoken designer and movie director, 55, got real candid about sex, death and parenting in the December issue of GQ magazine. In one of the interview’s more jaw-dropping moments, Ford explained why he feels all men should be penetrated ― and yes, he meant in the physical sense.

“I think it would help them understand women,” he told GQ’s Taffy Brodesser-Akner. “It’s such a vulnerable position to be in, and it’s such a passive position to be in. And there’s such an invasion, in a way, that even if it’s consensual, it’s just very personal.”

Ford then noted, “I think there’s a psyche that happens because of it that makes you understand and appreciate what women go through their whole life, because it’s not just sexual, it’s a complete setup of the way the world works, that one sex has the ability to literally—and is expected to and is wanted to—but also there’s an invasion. And I think that that’s something most men do not understand at all.”

As it turns out, the “Nocturnal Animals” director was doubling down on remarks he’d made in a 2004 interview with GQ, when he proclaimed, “Every man should be f*cked at some point in his life,” and, some say, appeared to proposition writer Michael Hainey, who is straight.

“You shouldn’t force yourself to do it. But it’s really not that different than having a massage,” he said at the time. “It doesn’t feel that much different. It’s skin. You should do it with someone you like. Do it with a friend who you think is great. It’s very easy. It’s normal.”

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18 hours ago

Video inside Dec 6 - Doctors removed 3-yr-old girls genitals because they feared she was masturbating

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| By Ham Bannon - 18 hours ago


Dr. Renée Bergstrom broke the silence about her experience with female genital mutilation as a child. She recounted how when she was just three years old she was taken to the doctor to have her clitoris removed, Bergstrom wrote for the Guardian.

Bergstrom is now 72 years old, but is now breaking the silence about female genital mutilation, which happened in white, Midwest America. She wrote of her Christian mother taking her to a church clinic to have the procedure as a “‘cure’ for masturbation.”

“My mother was concerned that I was masturbating, and my face turned very red,” Bergstrom shared in a video that accompanied her piece. “She took me to a doctor who said, ‘Well I can fix that,’ and cut off my clitoris.”

“As I was growing older, she told me she knew it was a mistake and that I was not supposed to ever talk about it,” she said.

“I remember the excruciating pain and feeling betrayed,” she wrote. “I was told not to talk about it, but keeping the secret meant I was alone with my questions as I grew into puberty: what was missing? What would it be like to be ‘whole’?”

Bergstrom shared some of the serious risks associated with the procedure, namely that she and her first child could have died during childbirth.

She wrote, “I, like so many women around the world, did not know genital scar tissue does not stretch. I wanted to be fully awake to experience giving birth, but my obstetrician performed an extensive episiotomy under anesthetic that took months to heal.”

“My first child was in danger of becoming stuck in the birth canal,” she explained.

“It was never rare, but it also wasn’t common,” explained Dr. Sarah Rodriguez of the Northwestern University Medical School. “A lot of Americans don’t know about this particular type of history because it was a quick procedure and it was done in a physician’s office, and also because probably it wasn’t something that families really talked about amongst themselves.”

Bergstrom noted that she decided to finally share her story because, she said, “This is not my shame. The shame belongs to our culture, the medical profession.”

“Even though this angers me, if some people will listen to what is happening to our sisters across the world because it also happened to a white person,” she added, “It’s worth my sharing my story.”
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18 hours ago

Dec 6 - Ohio firefighter shot and wounded at scene of house fire

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| By Puseet - 18 hours ago

YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio (WKBN) – Youngstown police confirmed that a Youngstown firefighter was shot Monday after responding to a fire.

It began when crews were called about 10 p.m. to a house fire at Halleck and Elm streets.

As crews were leaving the scene around 11:30 p.m., shots were fired and bullets came through the fire truck, hitting a firefighter in the leg.

A perimeter was set up and K-9 units were called in to search the area.

Fire Chief John O’Neill said he doesn’t think the shooting was random and that police are treating it as a targeted shooting.

“I don’t think they were stray bullets. There were a few shots taken, and we have at least two bullet holes in the truck,” O’Neill said. “Now it’s going to be up to the police. Hopefully, the police will get on this and get someone right away and find out what’s going on and why they did it.”

O’Neill said one bullet went through the coat of a firefighter in the back of the truck and another bullet hit the driver in the right leg.

The injured firefighter was taken to St. Elizabeth Hospital. O’Neill said he’s expected to fully recover.

Until further notice, a Youngstown police squad will accompany firefighters to any fire scene.

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18 hours ago

Dec 6 - BLOOMFIELD NJ: Gunman Fire Off Nearly Two Dozen Rounds Striking Five Near Sports

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| By Liilhockeymask - 18 hours ago

1st Avenue, Bloomfield, NJ, 07003
A late night shooting that erupted in Bloomfield had a gunman fire off nearly two dozen round at a sport bar in Bloomfield.

The shooting happened in the single digit block of First Avenue near North 13th Street where the gunman began to fire shots near the "Sports in the City Bar" according to reports.

Four people were rushed to University Hospital in Newark where two of the victims' injuries were reported as life threatening.

A fifth victim (male) was transported by private vehicle to the hospital in an unknown condition.

Two women suffered non-life threatening graze wounds according to reports.

Residents in the area told RLS Metro Breaking News that there were over 20 shots fired in the area during the incident.

Police have a crime scene established and an investigation underway.

UPDATE 1:07 a.m. This is what a female eyewitnesses who was inside the bar told us:

"People were running and crawling on the floor in fear of their lives"

"This wasn't a drive by, they just stood there outside shooting the place up"

"I come here all the time and would have never expected this; I guess there's just no good places to go anymore" the woman stated as she waited for a ride home from her sister.

"We heard the first shot but we weren't too sure but then the glass started shattering and people started falling from being hit by gunfire".

UPDATE 1:25 a.m. The conditions of the non-life threatening females... One struck to the arm and leg while the other female was grazed to the leg.


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18 hours ago

Dec 6 - Carrier union leader: Trump 'lied his ass off' about deal

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| By bigscore - 18 hours ago

President-elect Donald Trump "lied his ass off" about the terms of the deal to keep Carrier manufacturing jobs in the United States, the Carrier union's president said Tuesday.

United Steelworkers 1999 President Chuck Jones was optimistic when Trump first promised to save the jobs of 1,350 workers at Carrier's Indiana plant, The Washington Post reports. Carrier had originally planned to move the jobs to Mexico, but decided to keep 730 of the jobs in Indiana after receiving $7 million in tax breaks from the state, where Vice President-elect Mike Pence is governor.

Jones told the Post that he hoped Trump would explain at a Dec. 1 meeting that 550 of the Carrier jobs weren't saved.

“But he got up there,” Jones said, “and, for whatever reason, lied his ass off.”

At a celebratory rally last week, Trump praised the deal, telling the press, "Now they’re keeping — actually the number’s over 1,100 people,” he said, “which is so great.”

Jones said the numbers of jobs saved reported by Trump and Pence were misleading and included positions that weren't slated to move to Mexico.

“Trump and Pence, they pulled a dog and pony show on the numbers,” Jones said. “I almost threw up in my mouth.”

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18 hours ago

Image inside Dec 6 - Severely Beaten 3 Year Old Brooklyn Boy Dies After Coma, Killer Arrested

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| By Southpaw - 18 hours ago

GRAVESEND, Brooklyn — The 3-year-old boy who was found unconscious and covered in feces at a Gravesend home has died, police officials said.

Jaden Jordan died Sunday night in the hospital, police said. He had suffered a skull fracture last Monday. His mother's boyfriend, 24-year-old Salvatore Lucchesse, claimed Jordan was bathing, slipped in the shower and hit his head.

Jaden Jordan, of Brooklyn, New York, was hospitalized on Monday with a fractured skull, a lacerated liver, and injury to the brain 'consistent with suffocation, strangulation and shaking', prosecutors said.

The toddler was hospitalized on Monday with a fractured skull, a lacerated liver, and injury to the brain 'consistent with suffocation, strangulation and shaking', prosecutors said

Lucchesse was babysitting the toddler when police received a 911 call around 4.30pm on Monday.

Jordan was found unconscious and covered in feces before he was rushed to the Coney Island Hospital in critical condition. Lucchesse initially said he was giving the three-year-old a shower after the toddler soiled his pants. The 24-year-old, who has been arrested for domestic abuse numerous times, claimed the boy fell over and hit his head. But he was later arrested and charged with four counts of assault and endangering the welfare of a child. It remains unclear whether the charges will be upgraded after Jordan's death.

Jordan showed no signs of brain activity on Tuesday, and he was transferred to the Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center in Manhattan. The toddler was taken off life support on Saturday, his biological father Guseyn Aliyev told the New York Post.

He said: 'I was crying. The whole day I was there with him. I was rubbing his head. I told him, "I will see you on the other side."'

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18 hours ago

Dec 6 - How to Hide $400 Million - Panama Papers Edition

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| By JohnDoe - 18 hours ago

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How to Hide $400 Million
When a wealthy businessman set out to divorce his wife, their fortune vanished. The quest to
find it would reveal the depths of an offshore financial system bigger than the U.S. economy.


A few weeks after she realized her husband was finally leaving her, Sarah Pursglove flew down to the Bahamas to figure out how much money he really had. Like many women married to very wealthy men, she didn’t know much about the family accounts. Her husband, a Finnish entrepreneur named Robert Oesterlund, had sworn to a Canadian court that his immediately calculable “net family property” totaled just a few million dollars. Pursglove was skeptical. She could come up with several family purchases worth more than that off the top of her head. There was the 165-foot yacht, Déjà Vu — that cost a few million dollars a year just to keep on the water. There was the $30 million penthouse at the Toronto Four Seasons, which was still being renovated. It wasn’t their only home. The Déjà Vu wasn’t even their only yacht.

Pursglove grew up in a working-class family. She did not consider herself to be a complicated person, or a greedy one. Recent events in her life had, however, inculcated a newfound habit of suspicion. Her husband’s tirades, his frequent absences and threats to leave, had led inexorably to the day when she tailed him through the streets of Toronto and caught him picking up an interior designer for what appeared to be a romantic ski getaway. She had been with Oesterlund since she was 25 and scraping by as a cruise ship’s photographer. Now, as she assessed her crumbling marriage and girded for divorce, she wondered what else she didn’t know.

Her first answers came that morning in the Bahamas, as she quickly rifled through papers in their soon-to-be-former vacation home. She didn’t have long: The caretaker, Pursglove suspected, was loyal to her husband and would soon alert him that she was there. In a pile of mail was a statement from a bank in Luxembourg showing an account with at least $30 million in cash. She had never seen it before. There were two laptops — one with baby photos of their younger daughter, which she set aside. In a cupboard were documents concerning not only Xacti, the internet company she and Oesterlund had built, but also oddly named corporations in other states and countries. Finally, there was a statement from their accounting firm. She had never seen that before, either. The accountants seemed to think her husband was worth at least $300 million.

But even as Pursglove was repacking her suitcase for the flight home, her family’s fortune was vanishing into an almost impenetrable array of shell companies, bank accounts and trusts, part of a worldwide financial system catering exclusively to the very wealthy. In recent decades, this system has become astonishingly effective at “offshoring” wealth — detaching assets, through complex layers of ownership and legal planning, from their actual owners, often by hiding them in another country. Created by lawyers, accountants and private bankers and operating out of a global archipelago of European principalities, former British colonies and Asian city-states, the system has one main purpose: to make the richest people in the world appear to own as little as possible.

Pursglove would soon learn, however, that navigating this offshore archipelago is not easy. In any given year, trillions of dollars sit safely in the offshore financial world, effectively stateless, protected by legions of well-compensated defenders and a tangle of laws deliberately designed to impede creditors and tax collectors. Even the United States government finds it challenging: A special Internal Revenue Service division known as the “wealth squad,” set up in 2010 to crack down on high-end tax evaders with multinational holdings, today has enough manpower to assess only about 200 cases a year.

Pursglove would rely on her own wealth squad: a pair of highly creative lawyers, using Pursglove herself as the ultimate informant. It would take them more than two years and millions of dollars to breach the defenses of the offshore financial world. Their efforts would leave a trail of thousands of pages of court documents through Canada and the United States, revealing the inner workings of a system exquisitely engineered to repel scrutiny.

But much of her family’s financial situation was still a mystery when she first saw the bank statement on her husband’s desk in the Bahamas, Pursglove later told me. She packed the laptop and documents, left her suitcase near the front door and went for one last walk on their beach. When she returned to the house, the caretaker was nowhere to be seen. A different member of the household staff, a kindly older man who tended to the landscaping and washed the family boats, had already put her suitcase into a waiting taxicab. She hugged him goodbye and drove to the airport.

When she opened her suitcase at the security line, there was no laptop. No paperwork. It was all gone.

Robert Oesterlund wasn’t born rich, either. When Pursglove first met him, on a cruise ship off Helsinki in the ’90s, he ran a struggling flower-import business. He was tall, with piercing blue eyes and a boyish charisma that outlasted his initial awkwardness. Pursglove, who grew up in Wales, found him charming. They married in 1998, on the Caribbean island Dominica, and settled in the United States.

Living in Florida and New York, they started a series of companies. Oesterlund came up with most of the ideas, Pursglove would later state in court filings, and ran the companies day to day. Pursglove hired the employees, trained them and helped manage the offices. Their earliest success was a direct-mail firm called Credit Key Express, which promised credit cards to people with bad credit. Later they started Columbia House-style online membership clubs that sold discounted movie posters, books, DVDs, even dietary supplements. Xacti, which came to enfold most of their ventures, sold banner ads, video games and various other kinds of software, including “toolbars” that promised to clean viruses off your computer or free up space on your hard drive. The businesses threw off enormous amounts of cash, and by the mid-2000s, Oesterlund and his wife had become wildly rich. They bought a $5 million house back in Finland and their first yacht, a 48-foot cruiser.

Pursglove is 47, with a round, watchful face and well-kept brown hair. I first met her in the spring of 2015, over coffee in New York. She rarely smiled, and I found her unexpectedly reserved for the wife of a jet-setting, large-living entrepreneur. She explained that Oesterlund was the flamboyant one, an insecure man ruined by his sudden wealth. “I was his stop button — ‘No, we don’t need it,’ ” Pursglove told me. “He was kind of never content. He always needed to buy the next thing.” In 2007, they bought their first private jet, and then a bigger boat, an 82-footer that Pursglove named Integrity. She liked the name, she explained. “At the time, Robert was — I thought he had integrity.”

Not everyone agreed. In 1999, the Florida attorney general sued to shut down Credit Key Express, saying that it misled customers into thinking they would receive preapproved credit cards. (In fact, all they got for their money was a list of banks that might give them credit cards.) Some years after Credit Key Express shut down, the Florida attorney general came after Xacti’s club businesses, claiming that Oesterlund’s companies had again misled customers. According to court filings, they had abused what are known as “negative options”: Customers would provide their credit card number for a “trial offer,” only to be charged a monthly fee, disclosed in the fine print and difficult to cancel.

In 2010, Oesterlund, on behalf of his companies, signed an agreement with the Florida attorney general promising to abstain from deceptive marketing practices. But officials in Iowa and Oregon also began scrutinizing the businesses. Despite Oesterlund’s promises, consumer complaints continued to pile up, and in 2013, Florida’s attorney general finally sued Xacti and its club businesses, extracting a $500,000 settlement.

When the investigations began, in 2009, Pursglove was living with the two children in Boca Raton, but Oesterlund lived on Integrity in the Bahamas, unable to join them. He had overstayed an earlier visa, and the United States denied him a green card. The denial and the investigations enraged him, Pursglove told me. He employed dozens of people in Florida, he fumed, and had provided the United States millions of dollars in tax revenue. He told his wife their businesses were being unfairly harassed by bureaucrats. Going forward, Pursglove explained, “he wanted to pay as little taxes as possible to the U.S.”

In 2011, they went into contract on the penthouse in Toronto, hoping to unite the family eventually in Canada and establish residency for Oesterlund there. While it was being renovated, they bought yet another boat, the 165-foot yacht they named Déjà Vu, and spent a year sailing around Europe and the Caribbean, with tutors for the kids. But their relationship would soon grow strained. Oesterlund later testified that their marriage was a “rocky ride ever since the start,” but Pursglove blamed their new lifestyle. Somewhere along the way, she told me, Oesterlund had fallen in with a tribe of wealthy globe-trotting nomads and minor celebrities. He befriended Kevin O’Leary, a judge from “Shark Tank,” she says, and partied at the Maya-themed Lyford Cay estate of Peter Nygard, the Finnish-Canadian retail mogul. Oesterlund’s money and his boat attracted hangers-on and women, Pursglove says.

By his wife’s account, some of Oesterlund’s new friends also began tutoring him in how to minimize his taxes. (Oesterlund himself declined to comment for this article, as did most of the lawyers, accountants and financial advisers named in court records.) He traveled constantly, Pursglove says, in part to reduce the amount of taxes he would be required to pay to any of the countries where he owned a home. At the time, Pursglove told me, she regarded these efforts — spearheaded by a well-known Florida accounting firm, Daszkal Bolton — as aboveboard “tax planning.” But court records suggest that Oesterlund had begun exploring how to structure his business to insulate himself not just from taxes but also from future civil litigation. “I want to have in writing a statement,” he wrote to his lawyers in 2011, “that I can no longer be subject to Florida or U.S. law.” Take every step necessary, he added, to “remove myself from the country of Evil.”

In 2012, Oesterlund and Pursglove moved with the children to Toronto; at the end of the year, Oesterlund raised the idea of separating, Pursglove says, and at the beginning of 2013 he flew to Dubai to party with friends. “He was backward and forward that year in Toronto,” Pursglove says. “I would ask, So, are we getting divorced? And he wouldn’t do anything.”

It was in early 2013, when she learned that her husband had sought to sell off Xacti, Pursglove told me, that she started to think about hiring lawyers of her own. “You want to throw me away like I was a piece of [expletive] and then take everything too,” she emailed him one night.

“Women get 10 percent in Russia by law,” Oesterlund wrote back. “In Dubai they get 0 percent.”

When she asked for copies of documents related to the potential sale, her husband was livid. “I am closing out all checking accounts on you now,” he texted her. “You aren’t going to use my funds to pay some Jewish lawyer.”

That night, he cut off her Xacti email account. “We will file papers and as I no longer own anything of value you get nothing then I can start a new company later in life,” he wrote. “Was it really worth it?”

One divorce attorney urged her to settle with her husband as soon as possible or else risk losing everything. Another told her the case would be too daunting for a normal family lawyer, even in South Florida, where high-priced divorces are common. Eventually, she found herself in the offices of Jeffrey Fisher.

Fisher was not a normal family lawyer. Early in his career, at the height of the South Florida drug wars, he worked for the United States attorney’s office in Miami, prosecuting cocaine smugglers and money launderers. When he opened his own firm with a partner in West Palm Beach in the late 1980s, he began specializing in cases that were equal parts divorce and white-collar litigation, representing the discarded wives of rich men with complex business concerns.

I first began hearing about Fisher a few years ago, when he approached a college friend of mine, Zachary Potter, to join his practice. Potter was working at one of the country’s largest law firms, advising Fortune 500 companies. He enjoyed the challenge, but the work could be stodgy: When Fisher called him, Potter was working a seven-year, $100 million case that hinged on federal leasing rules for long-haul trucking companies.

Around the same time Potter moved to Palm Beach to join Fisher’s firm, I began writing for The Times about the political activism of the very wealthy, much of it oriented around defending their fortunes from the predations of government. Our professional interests soon converged. We joked about spending our days trading phone calls with the same class of handlers, consultants and lawyers, hired by the rich to guard their wealth and privacy.

One day last year, we caught up over drinks at a Palm Beach hotel. Potter was easy to spot: In a town of pastels and prints, he still favored charcoal suits and crisp white shirts. All around us was the chatter of lithe women and their expensively tailored, somewhat older male companions — inhabitants of a world at once ostentatious and opaque. As we sat down, Potter slid a neatly stapled stack of papers down the bar toward me. It was a court brief, Potter explained, one of hundreds he and Fisher had filed in a particularly knotty case involving a man named Robert Oesterlund. If I truly wanted to peer inside the hidden world of the superrich, Potter told me — and if I really wanted to understand how extremely wealthy people protected that wealth — I ought to read the case’s public court file and judge for myself.

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18 hours ago

Image inside Dec 6 - man dies after drunk friends put him outside naked for snoring

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| By Sin - 18 hours ago

Two Frenchmen are facing charges of manslaughter after a joke gone wrong during a drunken night of fun left their friend naked and dead outside in the cold.

The group of pals spent the night drinking in an apartment until one of them had just a little too much alcohol.

“The victim, who had drunk more than the others, suddenly fell into a deep and unconscious sleep,” a source told the AFP news agency.
Put off by their 35-year-old friend’s snoring, the group stripped him naked and put him outside while he continued to sleep. The victim’s drinking buddies also drew on his face “for laughs,” according to the news outlet.

The temperature in the Northern Parisian suburb that night was reportedly just above freezing, and the man’s lifeless body was found the next day.

The friends, who have since claimed their actions were an attempt to prevent the victim from driving home drunk, were charged with manslaughter and failing to rescue someone in need.

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18 hours ago

Image inside Dec 6 - Trump Tried to Get Security Clearance for 'Cuck' Conspiracy Theorist

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| By kiss0fdeath - 18 hours ago

Trump Tried to Get Security Clearance for 'Cuck' Conspiracy Theorist

Source: Trump transition team requested security clearance for Flynn Jr.

Washington (CNN)Officials from President-elect Donald Trump's transition team attempted to distance themselves Tuesday from Michael G. Flynn -- the son and former top aide to his father, retired Lt. Gen. Michael Flynn, who is Trump's pick for national security adviser and was involved in the transition effort.

However, a government source tells CNN that the Trump transition team had requested a security clearance for the younger Flynn.

When asked about the request for clearance on CNN's "The Lead," Vice President-elect Mike Pence wouldn't answer Jake Tapper's repeated questions about whether he knew the transition team sought security clearance for Flynn Jr. Instead, Pence repeated that the younger Flynn was merely helping his father with scheduling and administrative matters -- and no longer is doing so.

Pressed on seeking a security clearance for Flynn Jr., Pence said: "Well, whatever the appropriate paperwork was to assist him in that regard, Jake, I'm sure was taking place. But that's no longer the case."

"All of our families want to be helpful, and four weeks to the day from Election Day, we've got a lot of work to do. But Mike Flynn Jr. is no longer associated with Gen. Flynn's efforts or the transition team, and we're focused eyes forward," Pence said.

For months, the younger Flynn has spread deranged conspiracy theories, including one making the unfounded and nonsensical accusation that a pizzeria in Washington is a secret home of a Satanic pedophilia cult. On Sunday, that wild lie almost had tragic consequences, with a North Carolina man entering the restaurant armed with guns.

53 organizations to Trump: Dump Flynn as national security adviser
The younger Flynn continued to defend the baseless "PizzaGate" theory later Sunday evening.

"Until #Pizzagate proven to be false, it'll remain a story. The left seems to forget #PodestaEmails and the many 'coincidences' tied to it," he tweeted.

On Tuesday morning, Pence said that the younger Flynn had no role on the transition.

A transition spokesman, Jason Miller, later amended that statement to acknowledge that Flynn had worked for the transition, though he downplayed it as merely "helping out with scheduling and administrative work."

Trump transition team officials would not elaborate as to why the younger Flynn was no longer doing work for them, or the circumstances under which he left. A source familiar with the situation said Flynn Jr. was asked to leave, with Trump giving the direct order for the move.

Both Flynns have faced criticism for pushing false conspiracy theories in recent months.

In a speech in August, the elder Flynn falsely claimed that Florida Democrats voted to impose Islamic Shariah law at the state and local level. He made similar comments in a speech in Dallas.

"In the state of Texas -- your legislators, your state representatives, your state senators, there's a bunch of them that would be willing to have Sharia law imposed in the state of Texas," Flynn said.

CNN's KFile previously reported that the younger Flynn has posted racially insensitive tweets and frequently shares unfounded conspiracy theories, including the claim that President Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton would be tried for treason if Trump were elected.

He also posted a unfounded story claiming hackers would release a video of former President Bill Clinton raping a teenage girl. In one post, he said so-called alt-right social commentator Mike Cernovich, who frequently shares unfounded news stories, "a source I trust."

In a Facebook post from October, Flynn shared a fake news story claiming Obama flaunted an erection to female reporters in 2008.

Flynn tweeted multiple times unfounded claims about Sen. Marco Rubio's "coke house, gayish dance troupe, and foam parties." He also frequently re-tweets Paul Watson, editor for the conspiracy website InfoWars, sometimes using the hashtag "#infowars" himself.

The younger Flynn has also frequently used the term "cuck" -- a shorthand slur for cuck-conservative, which combines the words cuckold and conservative. And he often labels Obama, Clinton, CNN, "Saturday Night Live" and others communists.
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