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Chris Christie blames Trump's rhetoric for January 6

Video Credit: Bleacher Report AOL - Duration: 02:28s - Published
Chris Christie blames Trump's rhetoric for January 6

Chris Christie blames Trump's rhetoric for January 6

Former New Jersey Governor Chris Christie (R) says Trump’s rhetoric incited the January 6 insurrection.


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Donald Trump Donald Trump President of the United States from 2017 to 2021

January 6th committee hearings fuel the question: Did Trump commit a crime? [Video]

January 6th committee hearings fuel the question: Did Trump commit a crime?

Credit: FRANCE 24 English    Duration: 06:36Published

Stars and Scars -- You Be the Judge

Big week for the Jan 6th Committee and a bad one for Trump, and poor Brittney Griner may be in Russian custody for a lot longer. So, we gotta ask ...
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Donald Trump Threatened Trade War Against Sweden Over A$AP Rocky Arrest

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Supreme Court Allows Biden Administration To End Trump's 'Remain in Mexico' Policy [Video]

Supreme Court Allows Biden Administration To End Trump's 'Remain in Mexico' Policy

Supreme Court Allows , Biden Administration To End , Trump's 'Remain in Mexico' Policy. Supreme Court Allows , Biden Administration To End , Trump's 'Remain in Mexico' Policy. On June 30, the Supreme Court ruled that the Biden administration can repeal the Trump-era Migrant Protection Protocols. On June 30, the Supreme Court ruled that the Biden administration can repeal the Trump-era Migrant Protection Protocols. The "Remain in Mexico" policy forced migrants seeking asylum in the United States to stay in Mexico while awaiting hearings. The policy was put in place by the Trump administration to prevent migrants from being released into the U.S. while waiting for a decision from immigration. The policy was put in place by the Trump administration to prevent migrants from being released into the U.S. while waiting for a decision from immigration. The Biden administration's previous attempts to repeal the policy were blocked by a lower court. Fox News reports that the issue in question was whether the Department of Homeland Security's termination of the policy was a violation of federal law. . Texas and Missouri reportedly argued that without the ability to detain every migrant, it is necessary to send them back. Texas and Missouri reportedly argued that without the ability to detain every migrant, it is necessary to send them back. During oral arguments before the Supreme Court, U.S. Solicitor General Elizabeth Prelogar argued that the policy was not needed in order to comply with federal law. During oral arguments before the Supreme Court, U.S. Solicitor General Elizabeth Prelogar argued that the policy was not needed in order to comply with federal law. On this reading, every presidential administration in an unbroken line for the past quarter century has been in open violation of the [Immigration and Nationality Act]. If Congress wanted to mandate those results, it would have spoken clearly, Elizabeth Prelogar, U.S. Solicitor General, via Fox News. Justice Clarence Thomas echoed Preloger's stance during oral arguments. . Thomas reportedly questioned whether it was an "odd" decision for Congress to pass a law that the government was unable to follow. Thomas reportedly questioned whether it was an "odd" decision for Congress to pass a law that the government was unable to follow

Credit: Wibbitz Top Stories    Duration: 01:31Published
These Are the 4 Cases Left on the SCOTUS Docket This Term [Video]

These Are the 4 Cases Left on the SCOTUS Docket This Term

These Are the 4 Cases Left, on the SCOTUS Docket This Term . The Supreme Court has led headlines for several weeks. On June 24, the Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health decision that overturned Roe v. Wade sparked a wave of protests. Prior to that ruling, two other cases made headlines involving Miranda rights and NY gun laws. On June 27, the Supreme Court sided with a high school football coach that was fired for leading prayer on school grounds. It has been one of the most controversial Supreme Court terms in recent years. Here are the four cases left to be decided by the Supreme Court this term. 1, Immigration. SCOTUS will decide whether the Biden administration has the authority to terminate the "Remain in Mexico" policy implemented during the Trump administration. 2, Veteran work protection. SCOTUS will decide whether states can be sued for violations of the federal Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Rights Act. 3, Climate Change. SCOTUS will decide whether or not the Environmental Protection Agency has the authority to regulate power plant emissions. 4, Indigenous lands in the U.S. SCOTUS will decide whether a state can prosecute a non-Indigenous person for a crime committed on Indigenous land

Credit: Wibbitz Top Stories    Duration: 01:31Published

New Jersey New Jersey U.S. state

Medieval Times Workers Looking to Form the Company's First Union [Video]

Medieval Times Workers Looking to Form the Company's First Union

Medieval Times , Workers Looking to Form , the Company's First Union. Huffpost reports that employees of Medieval Times have launched a union campaign looking to improve compensation and safety. . According to workers, safety concerns are a big reason Medieval Times employees in Lydhurst, New Jersey are trying to form the chain's first union. Huffpost reports that the workers have been working with the American Guild of Variety Artists, a union representing performers at theaters, theme parks and touring shows. On July 15, knights, squires and stablehands will vote on whether or not to unionize. . The vote will be overseen by the National Labor Relations Board. According to Huffpost, Medieval Times has opposed the formation of a union by their employees. If the union is successfully formed in New Jersey, the campaign could spread to other Medieval Times locations throughout the country. Currently, the Texas-based chain operates nine locations around the U.S., and another location in Toronto, Canada. Workers claim that inadequate staffing amid a tight labor market has contributed to a number of safety concerns. . If you mix children, alcohol and animals, it can be a very interesting situation if you don’t have enough eyes on it. Not having enough event staff, that puts a lot of people at risk, Anonymous Medieval Times worker, via Huffpost. If you mix children, alcohol and animals, it can be a very interesting situation if you don’t have enough eyes on it. Not having enough event staff, that puts a lot of people at risk, Anonymous Medieval Times worker, via Huffpost

Credit: Wibbitz Top Stories    Duration: 01:31Published
Pig races popular at New Jersey state fair [Video]

Pig races popular at New Jersey state fair

Pig races remain a popular and enduring attraction at state fairs in the U.S.

Credit: euronews (in English)    Duration: 01:00Published
Dogs offer comfort to Uvalde locals after mass shooting [Video]

Dogs offer comfort to Uvalde locals after mass shooting

Trainers from New Jersey offer their dogs to help comfort families seeking solace after the shooting at an elementary school in the Texas city of Uvalde that left 19 children and two teachers dead.

Credit: euronews (in English)    Duration: 01:00Published
This Day in History: The Hindenburg Disaster [Video]

This Day in History: The Hindenburg Disaster

This Day in History: , The Hindenburg Disaster. May 6, 1937. 36 passengers and crew members were killed when the Hindenburg exploded as it touched its mooring mast in Lakehurst, NJ. The luxury passenger zeppelin had left Frankfurt, Germany, three days earlier. Constructed in Nazi Germany, the 804 foot-long Hindenburg was the largest dirigible ever built. The zeppelin was lifted by the highly flammable gas, hydrogen. It is thought the cause of the explosion was a spark that ignited the dirigible's hydrogen core. Radio announcer Herb Morrison witnessed the disaster live, famously declaring, "Oh the humanity!". His commentary became part of America's first coast-to-coast radio news broadcast. Passenger travel by zeppelin never recovered after the disaster

Credit: Wibbitz Top Stories    Duration: 01:07Published

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Chris Christie Couldn't Get Trump on the Phone During January 6 Capitol Riot [Video]

Chris Christie Couldn't Get Trump on the Phone During January 6 Capitol Riot

Chris Christie says he could not get Trump on the phone January 6. Veuer’s Elizabeth Keatinge tells us why the former New Jersey governor thought it was so important to speak to him.

Credit: Veuer     Duration: 01:01Published
Chris Christie Couldn't Get Trump on the Phone  During  January  6 Capitol Riot [Video]

Chris Christie Couldn't Get Trump on the Phone During January 6 Capitol Riot

Chris Christie says he could not get Trump on the phone January 6. Veuer’s Elizabeth Keatinge tells us why the former New Jersey governor thought it was so important to speak to him.

Credit: Veuer     Duration: 01:01Published