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Third pandemic a charm?- POLITICO

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Three pandemics are a charm: China is racing to identify transmission of Langya henipavirus from animals to humans after 35 human cases, mostly farmers, were identified in Shandong and Henan provinces.

Play it as it LayVs: The virus was detected in late 2018 but was only formally identified by scientists last week. They published their findings in the New England Journal of Medicine, including that the virus is present in 2 percent of domestic goats and 5 percent of dogs studied in China.

Multifront legal war: Former President Donald Trump will be questioned under oath today in the New York attorney general’s long-running civil investigation into his pre-presidency real estate dealings.

Of note, following the FBI raid on Trump’s Mar-a-Lago mansion: As follow-through on his campaign promise to “lock up” Hillary Clinton, Trump signed a law in 2018 stiffening penalties for improper removal of classified documents — from one year in jail to five years, turning it into a felony offense.

Rhine River reaching unpassable levels. Even the most advanced barges won’t be able to pass it by Friday. The water level is down to 15 to 16 inches.

TAIWAN — WOLF WARRIOR GONE WILD: Not content with advertising “re-education” plans for Taiwanese people, Lu Shaye, China’s ambassador to France, is now tweeting out a map of a high-speed train line between Beijing and Taipei.

KENYA — PRESIDENTIAL RACE TOO CLOSE TO CALL: Latest vote projections give Deputy President William Ruto a slight lead (50 percent) over veteran opposition leader Raila Odinga (48 percent), defying pre-election polling which gave Odinga the lead.

A candidate needs to hit 50 percent to avoid a run-off vote. Turnout was a relatively low 56 percent (compared to 86 percent in 2013), after a widespread boycott by young voters.

How the count is handled is a matter of life and death: Weeks of violence left 1,200 dead, and 600,000 needed to flee their homes after the country’s 2007 election. A joint National Democratic Institute and International Republican Institute election observation mission is on-the-ground but yet to release a post-election statement.

IRAN — NUCLEAR DEAL LATEST: The United States and Iran are still weighing up the final text of a renegotiated deal offered to them by EU foreign policy chief Josep Borrell on Monday.

The biggest shift from Iran is a retreat from a demand that Washington remove Iran’s Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps from its list of foreign terrorist organizations. “There is a real chance for an agreement but there are still a number of uncertainties as always,” one senior Western official told POLITICO.

CANADA — SURPRISE! THOSE CUTE MOUNTED POLICE ARE SPYING ON YOU: Daniel Therrien, the recently departed privacy commissioner of Canada, told a parliamentary committee Tuesday it was news to him that the Royal Canadian Mounted Police has the ability to intercept text messages, emails, photos, videos, financial records and other information from cellphones and laptops, and to remotely turn on a device’s camera and microphone.

Therrien has good reason: RCMP publicly complained for years after it obtained the spyware technology about the challenges posed to it by encrypted communications. In 2016, for example, the police force gave the Toronto Star and the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation an inside look at 10 cases it said were being stymied by encryption.

The background: The Parliament’s ethics committee launched a study this week of the RCMP’s use of spyware, prompted by POLITICO’s revelation in June that the police force had admitted its use to hack mobile devices.

MONKEYPOX — NEW U.S. POLICY COULD INCREASE VACCINE DISTRIBUTION FIVE-FOLD: The Food and Drug Administration announced Tuesday that the JYNNEOS vaccine may be administered intradermally. Because this method requires a smaller dose (0.1ml v. 0.5ml), the number of people reached with the available vaccines can increase five-fold.

UKRAINE FRONTS

BY THE NUMBERS: The Pentagon says between 70,000 and 80,000 Russian soldiers killed or wounded since Feb. 24 — a huge figure that the Kremlin hasn’t acknowledged.

A PUTIN LOVE AND CORRUPTION STORY: From inside the Putin family, the story of the new husband of Vladimir Putin’s ex-wife. Artur Ocheretny loves to do triathlons, but it’s unclear how he keeps accumulating multimillion-dollar properties across Europe, including one Moscow building that was the scene for parts of Leo Tolstoy’s War and Peace.

EU LEADERS DISCUSS BANNING RUSSIANS: Calls are growing among European leaders for the bloc to close its borders to Russian travelers. On Tuesday, Estonia’s Prime Minister Kaja Kallas joined the leaders of Ukraine, Finland and Latvia in calling for a travel ban in response to Moscow’s war. “Stop issuing tourist visas to Russians. Visiting Europe is a privilege, not a human right,” Kallas tweeted.

USING PORN AND GAMBLING SITES TO TELL WAR TRUTHS TO RUSSIANS:Anastasiya Baydachenko told Insider’s Sam Tabahriti about her support for using advertisements featuring still images and video on porn and gambling sites to tell Russians and Belarusians the truth about the conflict in Ukraine.

The reasoning: Putin doesn’t dare to fully block these sites, and targeting them is both easy and affordable. Baydachenko is chief executive of the Interactive Advertising Bureau.

HOW TO STOP RUSSIAN MILITARY EQUIPMENT THAT RELIES ON WESTERN TECH: Russia relies on Western-made microchips, specialized cameras and around 450 other tech components to keep 27 of its most sophisticated military systems running. To cripple Russian military fighting in Ukraine, researchers from U.K.-based think tank Royal United Services Institute said in a new report that Russia needs to be denied this equipment.

RUSI said Western governments should ramp up their efforts to map and shut down networks using front companies and fake end-user certificates to obtain equipment, and ramp up coordination with third countries, such as India and Malaysia, to stem illegal transfers and stop Moscow forming new alliances to manufacture equipment they need.

CONGRESS MEETS WORLD

IT’S THE WAIT THAT KILLS YA: Following up the debate launched in Monday’s Global Insider around whether the U.S. ambassador post in Rome is being kept open for Speaker Nancy Pelosi, Nahal Toosi obtained the latest data on how long it’s taking President Joe Biden’s ambassador nominees to get confirmed by the Senate. Compared to nearly every recent past president, the number is shocking.

The average time it takes a Biden nominee for ambassador to be confirmed by the Senate is 145.6 days. For Donald Trump, it was 145.7 days on average. That compares to 43.3 days for Ronald Reagan, 56.7 days for George H.W. Bush, 63.1 days for George W. Bush, 83.4 days for Bill Clinton, and Barack Obama’s 121.1 days.

How long is Pelosi — or anyone nominated for that job — willing to wait for it?

It’s easy to blame senators for these delays, but the Biden administration also has taken its time nominating people, and still hasn’t put anyone forth in several cases beyond just Italy, according to the American Foreign Service Association.

POLITICO reporters don’t get official public comments on situations like the empty chair in Rome but the private eye-rolling and head-shaking from nominees themselves, and from host governments, is extensive. How are America’s governing systems so broken, they all wonder.

SPEEDING UP AFGHAN VISA PROCESSING: A bipartisan group in Congress introduced the Afghan Adjustment Act on Tuesday to allow Afghans who currently hold temporary status in the U.S. to apply for legal permanent residency.

AP’s Aamer Madhani reported that “as of last month, more than 74,000 Afghan applicants remained in the pipeline for special immigrant visas that help military interpreters and others who worked on government-funded contracts move to the United States and pave the way for them to receive a green card.”

Krish O’Mara Vignarajah, president and CEO of Lutheran Immigration and Refugee Service, which has welcomed more than 13,500 Afghans over the past year, said: “This vital legislation addresses the legal limbo that tens of thousands of evacuees still face, and offers them the stability and peace of mind they need to thrive in their new communities.”

The Act’s Senate sponsors are: Sens. Amy Klobuchar (D-Minn.), Lindsey Graham (R-S.C.), Chris Coons (D-Del.), Roy Blunt (R-Mo.), Richard Blumenthal (D-Conn.) and Lisa Murkowski (R-AK). House of Representatives sponsors are: Reps. Earl Blumenauer (D-Ore.), Peter Meijer (R-Mich.), Jason Crow (D-Colo.), Adam Kinzinger (R-Ill.), Jerry Nadler (D-N.Y.), Mariannette Miller-Meeks (R-Iowa), Zoe Lofgren (D-Calif.), Fred Upton (R-Mich.) and Scott Peters (D-Calif.).

CLIMATE COMPLICATIONS 

GREEN SCREEN FOCUS ON INDIGENOUS PEOPLES’ DAY:Indigenous leaders have launched a new coalition to secure indigenous peoples’ rights in the green economy. Five NGOs based in the U.S. and Switzerland are calling on governments and companies to “avoid the mistakes and harms of past resource development” by protecting the rights of indigenous people who “live on lands rich in transition minerals.”

That’s code for using better practices to extract the critical minerals used to make products such as electric vehicles, batteries and solar panels. Demand for these so-called “rare earths” is expected to explode between now and 2040.

Case study — Rare earth mining is messing up Myanmar: As if the people of Myanmar don’t have enough to deal with between a genocide and a brutal military junta. Now, an AP investigation, led by Dake Kang, Victoria Milko and Lori Hinnant, and using material collected by the NGO Global Witness, ties problematic extraction practices in Myanmar to 78 multinational companies including GM, Volkswagen, Mercedes and Tesla.

Loophole: Since 2010, Congress has required companies to disclose the origin of so-called conflict minerals (tantalum, tin, gold and tungsten) and to ensure they do not fund armed groups. The law does not extend to rare earth mining.

GREENFLATION … BUT IS THAT GOOD, OR BAD? The point of the Inflation Reduction Act is clear from the name. But the Act also contains massive amounts of climate-themed spending — and anything that drives demand while supply is short is, by definition, going to be inflationary.

So what gives? My colleague Debra Kahn points you to Columbia Business School climate economist Gernot Wagner, who argues that $369 billion in incentives and tax breaks for renewable energy and electric vehicles will ultimately help free us from dependence on fluctuating fossil fuel prices. It’s “anti-inflationary in the sense that it cuts our dependence on fossil fuels, and hence in the medium run will cut energy prices, will cut inflation,” Wagner said.

European Central Bank board member Isabel Schnabelwarned in January that transitioning to renewables could cause inflation, but backtracked after Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, because fossil fuels were causing more immediate inflation than any green incentive could. In other words, Russia made “greenflation” acceptable to the ECB.

Resources for the Future backs Wagner’s view with an analysis that finds the bill’s tax credits for wind and solar will boost generations enough to insulate people from natural gas price swings over the next decade. Dave Rapson, a Federal Reserve economist and professor at the University of California, is skeptical: “Hopes that subsidizing EVs will somehow reduce inflation anytime soon aren’t supported by basic economics,” he said.

Kneecapping greenflation: Sen. Joe Manchin‘s (D-W.Va.) demand to restrict EV rebates to vehicles with non-Chinese supply chains will severely limit the number of cars that can qualify in the short-term, Jael Holzman of POLITICO’s E&E News reported. And if the U.S. wants more American-made EV’s, it will need to approve more American critical minerals mines on federal land. But the speed and shape of the permitting process is a long way from aligning with the thrust of the Inflation Reduction Act.

REST IN AN AGE OF BOMBARDMENT: When it comes to vacations, writes Richard Gowan, we’re all U.N. Secretaries-General now. The first two leaders of the U.N. used to take month-long vacations in Scandinavia and the Caribbean. These days spouses conspire with senior staff to force the boss out of the office for a few days; and then when they are forced out, they spend most of the time taking calls anyway. It’s no way to live but, then again, where else do you get a mix of golf, French literature, tennis, curry, and gin and tonics alongside the ceaseless texts?

DID YOU KNOW?Olivia Newton-John’s grandfather Max Born was a Nobel Prize winner, who was friends with Albert Einstein and helped fellow Jews escape from Nazi Germany. Or that the much loved artist finished fourth to ABBA’s Waterloo in the 1974 Eurovision song contest. She will be laid to rest with a state funeral in her hometown of Melbourne, Australia. The date is not yet confirmed.

KREMLIN FAVORITE DEFEATS UKRAINIAN TO RUN WORLD CHESS:Arkady Dvorkovich, a former Russian deputy prime minister and close ally of Dmitry Medvedev, beat his Ukrainian challenger by a landslide to be re-elected chief of world chess’s governing body.

Dvorkovich received 157 out of 179 votes.

ANOTHER AMBASSADOR DIES IN CHINA: It could be a coincidence, but it’s worth keeping tabs. Myanmar’s ambassador to China, U Myo Thant Pe, died Sunday in Kunming. He follows Germany’s Jan Hecker (September 2021), Ukraine’s Serhiy Kamyshev (February 2022) and Jose Santiago “Chito” Sta. Romana of the Philippines (April 2022). h/t Stuart Lau

MAPS: The coolest spots in the world’s sweltering cities, from Bloomberg City Lab.

LONG READ: Still don’t understand NFTs? Read this, from Tomas Pueyo

LONG READ — ​​ “Afghanistan Did Not Have to Turn Out This Way,” by David Petraeus for The Atlantic.

Thanks to editor John Yearwood and producer Hannah Farrow. 

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‘You can’t have cops watching cops’ — NYPD officer, ex-cop lawyer sue NYC — Queens Daily Eagle

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Lee’s  complaint claims that the named defendants — NYPD brass, including former Commissioner Bill Bratton, and several allegedly crooked cops — “have engaged in retaliatory action, consisting of a persistent campaign to harass, defame, threaten, intimidate, extort, and endanger [Lee’s] life.” The NYPD has denied him “hundreds and hundreds” of hours of overtime and fair compensation for his undercover workload, when he would clock out at the station house so as not to tip off his colleagues, he said.

Meanwhile, Internal Affairs has swept his allegations under the rug in order to protect high-ranking and well connected cops — a routine exercise in the NYPD, Lee and Murray said.

“It’s everyone. This is job-wide,” Lee said. “You have a good cops who are there trying to do a good job. Trying to do their work, then you have other people who have other agendas saying, ‘No, don’t do that.”

Lee said the notion that the NYPD can police itself is the root of the problem.

“Let’s say the feds come in and say, ‘Hey, we want to investigate the Latin Kings and the Latin Kings say, ‘OK. We’ll investigate ourselves and we’ll let you know what’s going on.’”

Murray said the NYPD is desperate to protect top officials.

“They will crush the low-level cops,” Murray said. “It’s the bosses protecting the bosses, because they’re looking out for each other.”

A spokesperson for the New York City Law Department declined to comment on the lawsuit.

“We don’t try cases in the press,” the spokesperson said. “We’ll respond to the complaint in due course.”

The NYPD declined to comment on pending litigation and referred questions to the city Law Department.

A nightmarish ‘dream job’

The 109th Precinct in Flushing was a “dream job” for Lee, who is Chinese-American and speaks Mandarin.

“I finally got to help my people, to help my own community,” he said, recalling an instance when a Chinese woman who didn’t speak English came into the station house and described a sex trafficking operation. Since he understands Mandarin, he was able to translate for her and led cops to the home of a man who allegedly kidnapped the woman and forced to perform sex work at night.

Nevertheless, the 109th was marred by controlling cliques and low morale, he said.

Things should have changed for the better when the NYPD brought in a “straight cop,” Capt. Thomas Conforti, to take over the precinct. But several of the cops bristled at Conforti’s arrival.

Officers were allegedly paid off in a scheme to protect a number of Flushing karaoke bars that contracted with an ex-cop’s security firm. They didn’t like the change in command, Lee said.

The bars doubled as drug dens and brothels connected with organized crime figures from the local Chinese community, he said.

When one fellow cop told Lee about a plan to get one of the sex workers, known as a “PR girl” to “get rid of” Conforti by accusing him of rape, Lee decided to alert Conforti. A few days later, Internal Affairs asked Lee to record the cops discussing the “rape frame-up” plan, the suit claims.

Lee said he had no choice but to accept the role. He quickly realized that he had just scratched the surface of the corruption.

The cop who proposed the frame-up job was involved in the wider scheme to enable drug-dealing and sex work in the karaokes, Lee said.

“Something fishy’s going on. You sure you want to do this? Because it seems like you’re opening a whole can of worms,” Lee said he told his Internal Affairs handlers. They encouraged him to continue working undercover and recording what happened at the karaoke bar.

“During this time, [Lee] learned of a far greater scheme of corruption, involving a huge network of police-protected karaoke bars, in exchange for free alcohol and free prostitutes,” the suit states. “In addition to free alcohol and free prostitutes, [Lee] learned that high-ranking police personnel were also receiving large regular stipends, of thousands of dollars per month.”

On one occasion, Lee and other officers arrived at a bar to conduct a routine inspection — one that the bar owner was already alerted to by other officers. “I’m supposed to find nothing,” Lee said.

This time, though, Lee and two other officers found a handful of people sniffing cocaine in one of the private rooms, he said. They moved to arrest the suspects who were in possession of a large quantity of drugs, but Lee’s Internal Affairs handlers told him to tell the other two cops to let the suspects go. Arresting them could have jeopardized the investigation, he said the handlers told him.

After 18 months of taping and documenting illegal operations and the officer-backed protection scheme, the NYPD refused to pursue charges against any of the people involved, however, Lee said.

Instead, he said, they used the two low-level cops who released the drug dealers as “sacrificial lambs,” forcing them out of the department.

Lee persisted and tried to rally Internal Affairs to pursue additional charges, but they declined. Soon, he said, he began to experience a pattern of harassment by supervisors and administrators.

Flashbacks for Murray

Lee’s experience hit home for Murray, a former cop in the 115th Precinct.

Murray first got on the brass’ bad side after a confrontation with another cop who had allegedly roughed up his friend. The rival cop shoved Murray and Murray threw a punch broke that the man’s jaw, he said. Murray beat the departmental charges against him but said he became persona non grata.

“I took the side of the perp [his friend] and the department hung me out to dry,” he said.

The ill will intensified when Murray questioned a new policy that replaced experienced, trained officers on the DWI Unit with rookie cops because of overtime concerns.

“They figured they were going to take all these rookies, put them on the midnight shifts and assign them arrests for DWI, and do it on straight time,” he said. “But they gave them barely any training and they’re telling them to stick their head in the cars and take a whiff.

“They were just looking for numbers and the rookies are pups. They’ll do what they’re told,” he continued.

Murray said some directives endangered cops and others, like going after drivers who seemed to deliberately avoid checkpoints, violated the law.

‘The commanding officer of the unit got very upset with me because I kept trying to fight back,” he said. “It’s so hard for the rookies to stand up for themselves and so I locked horns with him.”

The commanding officer sent Murray back to the 115th, where he saw a colleague get suspended by the Civilian Complaint Review Board over what he considered a bogus charge. He wrote a letter to the police commissioner.

“So now I get known as a letter-writer,” he said. “The new [Commanding Officer] comes in, calls me into his office and says, ‘I got the story on you. You’re not allowed to write any letters unless you come to me first.’”

Eventually, Murray retired from the force and pursued his law degree.

Lee said he has no such plans just yet.

“If I quit now, I’d be throwing away 14 years of my life. I wouldn’t get a pension,” he said. “I’d be letting them win … This has to stop.”


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Warnock Fundraises With Tom Steyer After Voting for Legislation That Poured Billions Into Green Energy

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Events come amid global surge in energy prices as Democrats vilify fossil fuels

• September 30, 2022 4:30 pm

Sen. Raphael Warnock (D., Ga.) raked in cash from wealthy green energy moguls at a series of San Francisco fundraisers last weekend, a month after voting to pass legislation that steered billions to climate initiatives and the green energy industry.

During his West Coast fundraising swing, the senator partied with billionaire investor Tom Steyer, biofuels CEO Wade Randlett, and “Defund the Police” advocate Meena Harris, the niece of Vice President Kamala Harris, according to photos. Steyer cohosted an event for Warnock in San Francisco on Saturday, along with NextGen America board member Andrea Evans, according to an invitation for the fundraiser. Randlett cohosted an event for Warnock on Friday.

The parties came weeks after Warnock voted for the Biden administration’s budget reconciliation bill—officially dubbed the Inflation Reduction Act—and highlight the cozy relationship between Democratic political leaders and the lucrative green tech industry. The legislation poured billions into green energy initiatives and is expected to benefit industries in which Steyer is an investor, according to analysts. The fundraisers also come amid a global surge in energy prices, with many Americans struggling to pay utility bills, and as Democratic lawmakers continue to vilify the fossil fuel industry.

Steyer, a Democratic donor who ran a short-lived campaign for president in 2020, launched a “climate investment fund” called Galvanize in 2021 with a goal of investing “billions” into decarbonization companies. The fund’s reported investments include Regrow Ag, a startup that “aims to help accelerate the shift to climate-friendly farming” and Arable, which seeks to “create a more sustainable food supply.”

Both Regrow Ag and Arable were named as companies that are likely to benefit from a $20 billion earmark in the federal spending bill, according to an analysis published by the clean energy investment firm G2 Venture Partners on Aug. 17, the day after the bill was signed by President Joe Biden.

The bill “has earmarked $20B to (1) target methane and nitrous oxide emission reduction (e.g. Arable, Trace Genomics), (2) improve soil carbon and nitrogen content (e.g. Pivot Bio), and (3) avoiding / sequestering GHG emission (e.g. ProducePay, Regrow, Cloud Agronomics),” wrote G2 Venture Partners.

Steyer praised the passage of the bill as the “culmination of a decade of advocacy and persistence.” Earlier this month, he attended a party at the White House celebrating the legislation.

The Friday fundraiser was cosponsored by Randlett, a biofuels mogul and CEO of the transportation fuels division at General Biofuels. The spending bill extended the biodiesel tax credit and was praised by leaders in the biofuels industry.

“This bill represents the most significant federal commitment to low-carbon biofuels since the Renewable Fuel Standard was expanded by Congress in 2007,” said Renewable Fuels Association president Geoff Cooper in a statement applauding the bill.

Andrea Evans, a board member at Steyer’s nonprofit group NextGen, also cohosted the Saturday Warnock fundraising event.

The Inflation Reduction Act has faced some criticism, with Republicans arguing that it will raise taxes while steering federal funds to Democratic constituencies. Warnock praised the bill, saying it will “help lower costs for families in every corner of our state—all without raising taxes for hardworking Georgia families. That’s a win-win.”

Photos from Warnock’s California fundraising trip also show him posing with his arm around Meena Harris, an Instagram lifestyle influencer and the niece of Kamala Harris. Meena Harris is a vocal advocate for the “defund the police” movement.

“Defund the police and reallocate funds to mental health and social services. This shouldn’t be controversial,” wrote Harris in one Twitter post.

She later expanded on this by adding: “To everyone in my mentions policing my language, let me clarify: Defund the police. Defund the police. Defund the police. Defund the police. Defund the police. Defund the police. Defund the police. Defund the police. Defund the police. Defund the police. Defund the police.”

The senator is the party’s top fundraiser for the midterm cycle, pulling in a whopping $17 million last quarter in his competitive faceoff against Republican challenger Herschel Walker.




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