#10515852 at 2020-09-03 19:09:27 (UTC+1) Q Research General #13458: SuperSonic AF1 Edition
Fort Benning soldier jailed on 2 child sex abuse charges
A Fort Benning soldier has been arrested on child sex abuse charges.
Just ScottReed, 30, was arrested Aug. 27, according to an announcement this week by the Tallapoosa County Sheriff's Office and the Central Intelligence Division at Fort Benning. He is charged with two counts of second-degree sexual abuse of two victims.
One of the victims is under the age of 16 and the other is under the age of 12, said Sheriff Jimmy Abbett. The investigation began in April when the alleged crimes were reported to sheriff's officials.
Additional details have not been released, and Abbett said the investigation is ongoing. Reed is being held in the Tallapoosa County Jail with bond set at $30,000. He is set to have his first court appearance later this month.
#10196343 at 2020-08-06 05:54:26 (UTC+1) Q Research General #13048: Beirut: Trump Doubles Down On Possible ATTACK Claims Edition
Republicans dodge Kansas nightmare as Marshall defeats Kobach
Reps. Steve Watkins and Lacy Clay lost their primaries as well.
Rep. Roger Marshall won the GOP primary for an open Senate seat in Kansas on Tuesday, turning aside the controversial Kris Kobach - to the relief of Republicans concerned that Kobach could put not just the state but the party's Senate majority at risk this fall. With nearly all the votes tallied, Marshall had 40 percent of the vote, to only 26 percent for Kobach. The result was a more decisive victory for Marshall than expected by many Republicans, who had predicted with deep concern that the race was a tossup going into Tuesday. GOP leaders had been outspoken in their opposition to Kobach since he entered the race last summer, but failed in their efforts to steer the race away from him, leaving it up in the air on primary night. Party officials couldn't convince Secretary of State Mike Pompeo to run, and some eventually consolidated behind Rep. Roger Marshall in the closing weeks of the race. But President Donald Trump did not endorse or oppose anyone, frustrating some Republicans who thought he could have ended the concern by weighing in.
Republicans got another piece of good news in Kansas on Tuesday, when Rep. Steve Watkins was ousted in his primary by state Treasurer Jake LaTurner, who has seized on Watkins' litany of ethical and legal transgressions, including felony charges of voter fraud in the closing weeks of the primary. Some Republicans feared Watkins' renomination could have jeopardized the party's hold on an otherwise GOP-leaning House seat. Both the House and Senate primaries have been expensive, with a flurry of late spending and a crowded field of candidates leaving the threshold for victory lower and the outcome less certain. It's also possible that the massive increase in absentee ballots could delay results for several days as all votes are counted; ballots postmarked on Tuesday can still be counted as long as they are received by the end of the week.
In the Senate race, nearly $5 million in spending from a super PAC with Democratic ties upended the contest's final month. The group's ads bashed Marshall, hurting his image while lifting Kobach up as a pro-Trump conservative. The group, which will not reveal the source of its funding until later this month, was by far the biggest spender in the Republican primary, outspending all GOP outside groups and campaigns. Republicans repeatedly tied the super PAC to Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, though it will not have to reveal the source of its funding until later this month. "Chuck Schumer spent over $5 [million] trying to impact GOP primary voters, which is another chapter in this cycle's edition of 'Schumer's follies,'" said ScottReed, the chief political strategist at the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, which backed Marshall. Marshall's victory leaves Republicans confident in their ability to retain the seat this fall. A Kobach win would have forced Senate Republicans to face a difficult choice between supporting a candidate whom they have publicly bashed as unelectable, or leaving the state to chance with their already tenuous majority in peril.
#3200968 at 2018-09-27 04:02:30 (UTC+1) Q Research General #4052: Shut Up Mazie Edition
Resignations in the news today:
Schenectady County jail guard turns self into police after resigning
After guilty plea, Chester town supervisor resigns
Retiring Veterans Services director honored by Board of Supervisors
Town of Lockport Judge resigns after allegations of vulgarity, posting racially offensive material
Judge Frances Hill, 'an advocate for children,' retiring this year
ACUMA President Bob Dorsa to Retire
Creeth will resign from finance board
Somerset-based optometrist William Langfield retires
Surrey County Council chairman Peter Martin resigns
Maryland Film Festival Founder Retires After 20 Years
Trailcon Announces Branch Manager to Retire
Longtime Birmingham nonprofit leader retiring, new leader named
Paul Retiring After 37 Years With Health Dept.
Massachusetts Gaming Commission head resigns amid Wynn investigation
Pos Malaysia group CEO to resign effective Sept 30
Olathe Health CEO Retires
RTD Spokesman ScottReed is Retiring After 27 Years
The man who translates climate change data for Alaskans is retiring.
Westchester Assistant Business Superintendent Retiring Soon
WI Chief Retiring amid Contract Dispute
Thorndale police chief to retire in October
Wagner retiring from Northwest Bank board in October
Baptist Health CEO Hugh Greene Announces He Will Retire Next Year
8chan/8kun QRB Posts (1)
#19205 at 2019-07-19 02:09:39 (UTC+1) QRB General #25: WWG1WGA WRWY @ /qresearch Edition
Business NewsJuly 18, 2019 / 12:37 PM / Updated 12 minutes ago
Trump meets with airline CEOs over Qatar subsidy accusations
WASHINGTON (Reuters) - U.S. President Donald Trump met on Thursday with the chief executives of major American airlines to discuss their accusations that subsidies by Qatar and United Arab Emirates are costing jobs in the United States.
The meeting between Trump and the CEOs of American Airlines (AAL.O), United Airlines (UAL.O), JetBlue Airways Corp (JBLU.O), FedEx Corp (FDX.N) and Atlas Air (AAWW.O) included Vice President Mike Pence, the White House said.
The meeting also included the CEO of state-owned Qatar Airways, Akbar al-Baker, who was also at the White House last week to tout its decision in June to buy five new Boeing 777 freighters.
The White House did not immediately provide details of the meeting.
Since 2015 the largest U.S. carriers - Delta Air Lines (DAL.N), American and United Airlines - have argued their Gulf rivals are being unfairly subsidized by their governments, distorting competition and costing U.S. jobs - something the Gulf carriers deny.
The Partnership for Open & Fair Skies, a group representing Delta, American, United and aviation unions, said it had a "productive meeting" with Trump.
"The president shares our concerns and instructed us to keep working with the U.S. Department of Transportation, which we plan to do," ScottReed, the group's managing partner, said in a statement.
The CEOs of JetBlue, FedEx and Atlas Air have warned that restricting the rights of Qatar Airways could lead to retaliation against U.S. carriers and added, in an April letter, it could lead to "a rapid unraveling of hard-fought aviation rights around the world when other governments take similar action to shield their state-owned airlines from competition."
Last week, the CEOs of Delta, United and American wrote a joint USA Today op-ed urging the White House to act "decisively to hold Qatar and the UAE accountable." They suggested that failing to respond would "signal to other countries that they too are free to exploit American workers."