Gas stations across the country are still facing fuel shortages, driving prices to a seven-year high as more than an estimated 40 million Americans prepare to hit the road for the Fourth of July weekend, the New York Post reports.
Two separate mass shootings in less than two hours in Chicago have left two women dead and at least 15 others injured, the Daily Mail Reports. In Chicago over 1,715 people have been shot which is about an 18% increase compared to last year.
The president of El Salvador recently asserted that it might make sense for people on the south side of Chicago to apply for refugee status in El Salvador, not the other way around. Why? Because It’s less dangerous and the data supports his claims.
As racial justice protests have intensified morphing into riots and looting following the shooting of Jacob Blake, the killing of George Floyd and others public support for the Black Lives Matter (BLM) movement has declined.
As a Black American male who was born into an environment where my biological father was absent, raised on the west side of Chicago and who attends a Historically Black University (also known as an HBCU) I am totally against Black Lives Matter (BLM). The sentiments is overly obvious; of course Black lives matter, in fact any human life has an intrinsic value given (not by government or by a “social justice” group) but given by God. However, the organization (Black Lives Matter Inc.) and the surrounding infrastructure I do not (and in fact cannot) support.
Seven people have died and at least 42 others wounded in Chicago gun violence this weekend, per the Chicago Sun-Times.
President Trump’s plan for Black America designates the KKK and Antifa as terrorist organizations and calls for making lynching a national hate crime, while pledging to increase access to capital in Black communities by nearly $500 billion, according to Fox News.
14 were shot, three fatally, Monday alone in Mayor Lightfoot’s Chicago. And Monday’s violence followed a weekend in which nearly 40 were shot, six fatally.
Kentucky lawyer and attorney general, Daniel Cameron. Cameron explained why Taylor’s death was not a murder, why the two officers who shot her were justified in using deadly force, why the law prevented him from deciding on his own whether the officers ought to be charged in her death.
He was calm, knowledgeable, in command of the truth— exactly what some Kentucky Democrats fear might make him a political force for years to come. This could possibly be the toughest moment yet in his political career.
Many celebrities and media outlets have portrayed Taylor as totally innocent in all of this but the transcript paints a different picture.