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DeSantis slams FBI search while stumping for the GOP- POLITICO



Hello and welcome to Monday.

DeSantis on the trail — While his two Democratic rivals for governor were spending the final days ahead of the Aug. 23 primary making campaign stops in Florida, Gov. Ron DeSantis was out west stumping for Republican candidates in both New Mexico and Arizona.

Helping outDeSantis on Sunday evening gave a more than 40-minute speech at a campaign rally put together by Turning Point Action on behalf of Kari Lake, who is running for governor, and Blake Masters, who is challenging incumbent U.S. Sen. Mark Kelly. Former President Donald Trump has endorsed both Lake and Master. DeSantis got rave reviews from those assembled at the rally and at one point was labeled the “beast of the east.”

Familiar territory — The Florida governor’s speech touched on familiar themes, including his anti-lockdown stances and frequent criticism of President Joe Biden. That included a slam of Biden’s immigration policy where he also asserted that he would send Florida National Guard to help secure the border in Arizona if Lake were elected. DeSantis thundered against Disney and “woke” corporations, he touched on his recent decision to suspend Hillsborough County State Attorney Andrew Warren and he touted election law changes made since the 2020 election.

Mar-a-Lago raid — And the governor did make some extended comments about the FBI search of Mar-a-Lago – which had drawn the ire of several previous speakers at the campaign rally. DeSantis criticized the search by suggesting the FBI was taking action against people who were “opposed to the regime,” questioning for example why the FBI did not execute a search warrant against Hillary Clinton in 2016 “when she had a rogue server. I don’t remember them doing that.” He also brought up the Russia investigation but during his remarks about the search warrant he did not say Trump’s name at all.

— WHERE’S RON? — Nothing official announced for Gov. DeSantis.

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Punch — Agriculture Commissioner Nikki Fried, who is trying to close the gap between her and frontrunner Charlie Crist in the final days before the Aug. 23 primary, threw out quite the accusation on Sunday regarding some less-than-flattering coverage she had gotten from the Palm Beach Post.

Allegation — During a brief gaggle ahead of a campaign event in Tallahassee, Fried was asked about the Sierra Club of Florida and a recent Post story that questioned the steps Fried had taken against sugar cane burning. Fried asserted that the environmental group opposed her candidacy because she legally couldn’t ban all sugar cane burning. She also added that “we also know they paid for those reporters.” When a reporter from the chain that owns the Post pushed back against the accusation she told him “there’s information we can get you.”

Response — Fried a few hours later on Twitter would try to explain the remarks this way: “It’s something I’ve heard — hope it’s not true. But honestly hard to tell when their editor is RTing my opponent’s staff and editing black and white campaign videos of me to prop up Charlie. It was a hit job on the eve of election. We posted the facts.” Fried did post a link to a campaign page that pushed back against the Post story and included a graphic that says she turned down more cane burn requests than under the previous administration.

Reaction — For its part Sierra Club of Florida called Fried’s allegation “More lies. Accusing a well-respected paper of journalistic corruption is a desperate move.” Fried’s comment regarding the Post story comes in the final day of a heated campaign where she is trying to persuade undecided voters to support her as she tries to knock off Crist – who last ran for governor in 2014 and eventually to lost to Gov. Rick Scott. The whole discourse over her remarks triggered a big back and forth between Fried and Crist supporters on Sunday night as some criticized her for adopting a ‘fake news’ position.

THE FINAL PUSH— “Charlie Crist, Nikki Fried unleash ground game as Democratic primary for governor nears finish,” by USA Today Network-Florida’s John Kennedy: “Amid signs of a tightening contest, rivals Nikki Fried and Charlie Crist are flooding Floridians with phone calls, texts, door-to-door canvassers and mailers in the homestretch of an almost certain to be low-turnout Democratic primary for governor. History shows that fewer than one out of three registered Democrats are likely to cast ballots in the Aug. 23 contest, with early voting underway now in many Florida counties. But for the Crist and Fried camps, sluggish turnout in the dog days of the August primary makes it even more critical that they pull their candidate’s supporters to the polls.”

HMM— “Could a 2024 White House bid affect DeSantis’ gubernatorial run?” by Fox News’ Haley Chi-Sing: “[Gov. Ron] DeSantis has been treading carefully to ensure voters know Florida remains his top priority as Election Day draws closer, according to [Republican strategist Colin] Reed. Despite the fact it would be unprecedented and possibly detrimental to one’s campaign to announce a presidential run during another campaign, Reed says DeSantis 2024 talk is unavoidable. ‘Voters across the ideological spectrum don’t like the idea that they’re just being a platform for the next thing. So, I think he wise to do that,’ Reed said. ‘So, some of his 2024 speculation and chatter is inevitable. But they have to navigate it very carefully. Take nothing for granted. They should. They remind voters of Florida why they elected him and why they should re-elect him.’”

— “Florida gov. blasts ‘woke’ institutions in Carlsbad rally,” by Albuquerque Journal’s Dan McKay

VOTES PILING UP — Roughly 1.12 million vote-by-mail ballots have been cast for the Aug. 23 primary, according to the latest information on the state Division of Elections website. Of those, 522,552 have come from Democrats and 426,321 have come from registered Republicans. Overall, there are nearly 2.99 million mail ballots that have been requested but not yet returned. Of those, more than 1.3 million are held by Democrats and nearly 915,000 are with Republicans. More than 126,000 voters have cast their ballots in person during early voting.

BY THE NUMBERS — Here’s the breakdown for the weekly fundraising totals in the governor’s race: Gov. Ron DeSantis raised more than $3.45 million during the period from July 30 to Aug.5, while Agriculture Commissioner Nikki Fried raised nearly $333,000 and Rep. Charlie Crist raised more than $275,000. The totals include money raised for campaign accounts and for political committees controlled by the candidates.

Following the money — Some of the standout donations include $1 million that the Seminole Tribe of Florida donated to DeSantis’ political committee. The tribe, which got the rights to sports betting in Florida as part of a deal with DeSantis that is now tied up in court, has also donated $3 million to the Republican Governors Association, which has also been a major donor to DeSantis. Fried, meanwhile, got a $100,000 check from health care executive Mike Fernandez and $100,000 from Her Bold Move Action – Florida.

In the bank — DeSantis has nearly $135 million unspent, according to state reports (which don’t reflect any future planned expenditures) while Crist has more than $4.5 million and Fried has slightly more than $1 million. The lower amounts shown by Crist and Fried reflect how both campaigns have been spending money on television ads.

MOVING DOWN THE STREETDeSantis’ press secretary Christina Pushaw headed to his campaign operation, by POLITICO’s Matt Dixon: Gov. Ron DeSantis’ press secretary Christina Pushaw, who during 15-months in that post transformed the governor’s state messaging office into a hyper-partisan extension of his political efforts, is joining DeSantis’ reelection campaign. Pushaw, who will serve as the campaign’s rapid response director, has received national attention for her aggressive style that is unorthodox for a taxpayer-funded press secretary. She used the position to regularly pick public fights with reporters on social media, amplify right-wing media outlets and conservative personalities and attack individuals who oppose or challenge DeSantis.

‘TARGETS ON OUR BACKS’ — “Florida election officials harassed, threatened amid ‘false accusations of fraud,’ U.S. House panel says,” by USA Today Network-Florida’s Douglas Soule: “Elections officials in Florida and three other states are being harassed and threatened amid a torrent of unfounded allegations of election fraud, according to a new report released Thursday by a Democrat-led congressional committee investigating election misinformation and disinformation. ‘What we heard is chilling. Election officials are under siege. They face growing campaigns of harassment and threats, all driven by false accusations of fraud,’ said Democratic U.S. Rep. Carolyn B. Maloney, D-N.Y., who chairs the House committee overseeing the investigation, in a statement.”

— “Rebekah Jones allowed back in Democratic congressional race while appeal continues,” by Pensacola News Journal’s Jim Little

— “Lauren Boebert backs Anna Paulina Luna, releases robocall,” by Florida Politics’ Kelly Hayes

— “‘Warning sign for all people’: Collier School Board candidate faces backlash over campaign’s antisemitic worker,” by Naples Daily News’ Rachel Heimann Mercader

— “‘BABY KILLER’: Attack message on mobile billboard shows rancor in Sarasota School Board races,” by Sarasota Herald-Tribune’s Earle Kimel

— “If you donate to this Tampa state Senate candidate, beware the checked box,” by Tampa Bay Times William March

— “Three Republicans running in contentious House District 59 primary,” by Tampa Bay Times’ Milla Surjadi

WHAT HAPPENS IN MAR-A-LAGO — “Trump’s final days draw scrutiny as handling of documents investigated,” by Wall Street Journal’s Rebecca Ballhaus, Vivian Salama and Alex Leary: “Investigators, according to the search warrant released Friday, are seeking all records that could be evidence of violations of laws governing the gathering, transmission or maintenance of classified information; the removal of official government records; and the destruction of records in a federal investigation. The investigators have reached out to Trump aides who had knowledge of his records-management practices, according to people familiar with the matter. Mr. Trump’s office said in a statement Saturday that the former president had declassified the documents present at Mar-a-Lago. While a president has the power to declassify documents, there are federal regulations that lay out a process for doing so.”

— “Trump lawyer told Justice Dept. that classified material had been returned,” by New York Times’ Maggie Haberman and Glenn Thrush

— “‘It worried people all the time’: How Trump’s handling of secret documents led to the FBI’s Mar-a-Lago search,” by NBC News Marc Caputo, Peter Nicholas, Carol E. Lee and Vaughn Hillyard

FBI warns of heightened threats as Hill Republicans demand more from Garland on Mar-a-Lago search, by POLITICO’s Nick Niedzwiadek and Betsy Woodruff Swan

AFTERMATH — “Some Capitol rioters try to profit from their Jan. 6 crimes,” by Associated Press Michael Kunzelman: “Those actions are sometimes complicating matters for defendants when they face judges at sentencing as prosecutors point to the profit-chasing activities in seeking tougher punishments. The Justice Department, in some instances, is trying to claw back money that rioters have made off the insurrection. In one case, federal authorities have seized tens of thousands of dollars from a defendant who sold his footage from Jan. 6. In another case, a Florida man’s plea deal allows the U.S. government to collect profits from any book he gets published over the next five years.”

Florida judge who approved FBI search of Mar-a-Lago faces barrage of antisemitic online attacks, by POLITICO’s Matt Dixon

THE DESANTIS DOCTRINE — “How Ron DeSantis consolidated his power over Florida government,” by Orlando Sentinel’s Jeffrey Schweers: “[Gov. Ron] DeSantis’s consolidation of power gives him unprecedented influence over all three branches of state government since at least 1970, threatening the normal system that controls the flow of political power, [Professor Aubrey] Jewett said. And there is a real danger in that, he said. ‘It concerns me as a political scientist when you see one person seeming to wield so much power and pushing things to what I would say is a political extreme,” Jewett said.”

‘AN IDEOLOGICAL DECISION’— “A progressive prosecutor clashed with DeSantis. Now he’s out of a job,” by Washington Post’s Lori Rozsa: “[Andrew] Warren called the pledges ‘value statements’ that addressed prosecutorial discretion, and not promises to ignore the law. Florida recently instituted a 15-week abortion ban, and while the state will soon deny Medicaid coverage for transgender-related surgeries and medication, there is no law forbidding such treatments. ‘So if a doctor at Tampa General Hospital performs an abortion at 24 weeks and there’s a question of, ‘Is it 23 weeks and six days, or 24 weeks and one day,’ that’s a different case than a back-alley abortion performed at 35 weeks,’ Warren said, explaining that he’d pursue charges in the latter. ‘That’s reckless and negligent.’”

— “Ron DeSantis says he wants a Republican legislative supermajority,” by Florida Politics’ A.G Gancarski

WATCHING THE CALENDAR — “If more than two big storms hit Florida this year, insurers could be in trouble,” by South Florida Sun-Sentinel’s Ron Hurtibise: “So here we go, Florida. Peak hurricane season is bearing down on us like that flying saucer in the movie Nope. Insurance insiders say we’re covered — as long as we don’t get more than two major storms. Typically, mid-August through mid-October is when Florida and the southeastern United States face the biggest risk of destructive tropical cyclones. You know the infamous hurricane names: Irma, Michael, Katrina, Frances, Ivan, and Jeanne. All of them made landfall during that period.”

SCHOOL DAZE — “This Broward kindergarten teacher isn’t going to let ‘ Don’t say gay’ change her lessons,” by Miami Herald’s Jimena Tavel: “But she acknowledges the past four years have been the most taxing in her career, even more than when she took on three or more jobs to pay her bills in her early years. Anxiety over school shootings, remote learning, understaffing and newly passed laws in Florida that restrict what teachers can teach have made teaching that much more stressful. or the past three years, [Denise] Soufrine, 59, has undergone active shooting training. She’s learned how to stop a bleed on an injured person and how to tell her kids to “hide in case a bad person comes.” Some of her students laugh and think it’s a game during those monthly code red drills; she calls them out. She explains it’s never happened in their own school but it could, and they need to be ready. Some cry.”

— “After Basquiat raid, Orlando Museum faces crisis of credibility,” by New York Times’ Brett Sokol

— “School shooter’s brain exams to be subject of court hearing,” by Associated Press’ Terry Spencer

— “Rainwater set to be released from Piney Point this weekend, state says,” by Tampa Bay Times’ Zachary T. Sampson

— “TPD officers train with ex-Navy SEAL whose corpse photo conviction led Trump to intervene,” by Tallahassee Democrat’s Christopher Cann

— “Man discovers 55 pounds of suspected cocaine floating off Florida Keys, sheriff says,” by Miami Herald’s Omar Rodríguez Ortiz: “A man found a bale with several bricks of what investigators believe to be cocaine floating in the ocean off Key West, according to authorities. The Monroe County Sheriff’s Officer responded at 3:38 p.m. Saturday to Coconut Mallory Marina in Key West about a report of narcotics found in the water, the agency said Sunday in a news release. Key West police officers, already on scene, spoke with a man who said he found the bale approximately 50 miles offshore, according to the sheriff’s office. In the bale, there were 25 rectangle-shaped bricks wrapped in green plastic with black and white “XXX” decals.”

— “Florida sheriff berates woman on Facebook after dog drowned,” by Associated Press: “A Florida sheriff went on Facebook and berated a animal cruelty suspect as a “despicable excuse for a human being” after she was charged with drowning her Chihuahua. The 32-year-old woman was already in the Brevard County jail on charges she stabbed a 68-year-old man when police were given video of her allegedly walking into a pool and holding the tiny dog underwater. Sheriff Wayne Ivey posted a Facebook video in which he described the abuse and made his thoughts clear about the crime. ‘There is a special place in hell for this woman. Until she gets there, she’s going to rot in our jail,’ Ivey said.”

BIRTHDAYS: Aniqa Borachi of National Democratic Institute

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




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




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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China setting up overseas police stations, including one in US, to bring back 'fugitives' – KATV




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