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    Princess Aiko of Japan is set to hit the world stage next month as she becomes a working member of the country's imperial family.  But the 19-year-old, who is the only child of Emperor Naruhito and Empress Masako, will have to do without a new tiara and set of jewels when she comes of age next month due to the Covid pandemic.  The little-known teenager was bullied throughout her school years and battled health issues which meant she missed months of her education. However once she turns 20 on December 1, the princess will be thrust into the spotlight as she undertakes official engagements and attends galas fit for royalty.   Yet instead of a new jewellery collection to celebrate this milestone, like ones given to her cousins, Mako Komuro, formerly Princess Mako, and Princess Kako of Akishino, when they came of age, Aiko will be gifted a second-hand piece. The second-year university student, who studies Japanese literature at Gakushuin University in Tokyo, is set to be given her aunt Sayako Kuroda's tiara, according to Royal Central, due to a lack of budget because...
    In October, he took aim at Nike CEO Phil Knight for not speaking up against China's atrocities. "Dear Nike, your company says that you're making a positive impact in our communities," Kanter began in a video-message shared to his social media channels at the time. "And that is true. Yes, you are. Here, in the United States, Nike stands with Black Lives Matter, Nike stands with Stop Asian Hate, Nike stands with the Latino community, and Nike stands with the LGBTQ community. And Nike remains vocal about injustice here in America." "But when it comes to China, Nike remains silent," he added. "You do not address police brutality in China, you do not speak about discrimination against the LGBTQ community, you do not say a word about the oppression of minorities in China. You are scared to speak up." Kanter insisted that Nike is utilizing forced Uyghur labor. "Who makes your shoes in China? Do you even know? There are so many forced labor factories in China," Kanter continued. ...
    Former MMA fighter Ben Askren says his number one motivation behind accepting the fight with YouTube star-turned boxer Jake Paul was money, but he says he still took his training seriously, despite rumors on social media that the fight seemed fixed. Askren said during an appearance on the "Louder with Crowder" podcast Monday that he stayed off of social media the day after the fight and was "disappointed" following Saturday's loss to Paul where he was knocked out in the first few minutes of the first round. But despite what a vast majority of viewers thought, he put serious work into preparing for this fight. BEN ASKREN’S REACTION POST-MATCH GOES VIRAL AFTER GETTING KNOCKED OUT BY JAKE PAUL "Some people don't think I took it seriously, and here's the thing: When I took the fight, I said No. 1 for the money, No. 2 I think this could be a good time," he said. "I used to box with my friends in high school just for fun. And I trained hard for 11 weeks. I didn't miss a practice, and it just...
    EXPLAINER: Why Georgia attack spurs fears in Asian Americans Man wanted by police arrested near residence of Vice President Kamala Harris, gun and ammo found in car © (Photo by TASOS KATOPODIS/POOL/AFP via Getty Images) TAXWATCH Load Error The Internal Revenue Service won’t take a taxpayer’s refund money to pay off any federal debts they owe if that taxpayer claims a 2020 stimulus payment on their tax return, according to a consumer watchdog inside the tax collection agency. This policy change provides “a needed lifeline to the country’s most vulnerable individuals and families,” National Taxpayer Advocate Erin Collins said, announcing the IRS decision this week. Without the fix, Collins said these people could have seen their stimulus-check money unfairly eaten up by debts at the time they needed it most. But there is a catch, Collins noted in a blog post. The IRS decision only prevents money being held back to pay federal debts, such as unpaid federal taxes or defaulted student loans. (The Department of Education already has a moratorium on payments and collections through the end...
    Derek Chauvin trial: Jurors to be questioned about $27M settlement Over $29M in unpaid bills to be forgiven by Texas AG’s lawsuit against energy provider © (Photo by TASOS KATOPODIS/POOL/AFP via Getty Images) TAXWATCH Load Error The Internal Revenue Service won’t take a taxpayer’s refund money to pay off any federal debts they owe if that taxpayer claims a 2020 stimulus payment on their tax return, according to a consumer watchdog inside the tax collection agency. This policy change provides “a needed lifeline to the country’s most vulnerable individuals and families,” National Taxpayer Advocate Erin Collins said, announcing the IRS decision this week. Without the fix, Collins said these people could have seen their stimulus-check money unfairly eaten up by debts at the time they needed it most. But there is a catch, Collins noted in a blog post. The IRS decision only prevents money being held back to pay federal debts, such as unpaid federal taxes or defaulted student loans. (The Department of Education already has a moratorium on payments and collections through the end of September.)...
    Atlanta shootings suspect may have targeted spas he frequented; too soon to tell if killings were racially motivated, police say Turkey Prosecutor Seeks to Shut Kurdish Party Amid Crackdown © (Photo by TASOS KATOPODIS/POOL/AFP via Getty Images) TAXWATCH Load Error The Internal Revenue Service will not skim off refund money for the federal debts of people who are claiming a 2020 economic stimulus payment on their tax returns, according to a consumer watchdog inside the tax collection agency. This development provides “a needed lifeline to the country’s most vulnerable individuals and families,” National Taxpayer Advocate Erin Collins said, announcing the IRS decision this week. Without the fix, Collins said these people could have seen their stimulus-check money unfairly frittered away by debts at the time they needed it most. But there is a catch, Collins noted in a blog post. The IRS decision only prevents money being held back to pay federal debts, like unpaid federal taxes or defaulted student loans. (The Department of Education already has a moratorium on payments and collections through the end of September.)...
    Donald Trump said Monday that he won’t support giving money to moderate Republican candidates as he ups civil war with the GOP after demanding three biggest fundraising groups stop using his name to solicit donors. “No more money for RINOS,” the former president demanded in a Monday evening statement from his Save America political action committee. RINOS is a negative term given from within the Republican Party to those lawmakers they deem are ‘Republicans in Name Only’ – meaning they either regularly break with GOP ranks or, in some cases, just refers to anti-Trump Republicans. “They do nothing but hurt the Republican Party and our great voting base—they will never lead us to Greatness,” he continued of so-called RINOS, urging support for his PAC by saying: “Send your donation to Save America PAC at DonaldJTrump.com. We will bring it all back stronger than ever before!” Trump has been causing a further chasm within the GOP by using his time out of office to throw his support behind certain candidates and lawmakers while bashing others as traitors to the Republican Party....
    SAN JOSE, Calif. (KGO) -- In a stunning development, the Employment Development Department has shut down 350,000 unemployment claims in an effort to weed out fraud.But hundreds of valid claims were also shut down, locking legitimate workers out of their payments.The EDD is now making those honest workers prove they are not one of the scammers. And even when they submit all the required documents, EDD isn't giving their money back.7 On Your Side told you about Ben Chrimes of San Jose. He was laid off from his job at Levi Stadium when the pandemic hit, and was collecting unemployment -- until: "I went to pay my credit card bill and the card was declined," Chrimes said.RELATED: CA lawmakers grill EDD on system improvements, backlog of unprocessed claimsScammers began using his family's address to file phony unemployment claims - now, the EDD has blocked all benefits to that address... including Ben's. Ben's father, Nick Chrimes, showed us the letters that showed up at their home. "These are all from the EDD," Nick said.The same thing happened to Britany Slattery in...
    PREMIER League chiefs will declare Project Big Picture “dead” after today’s club meeting. The two-hour summit ended with the Prem clubs agreeing to make a £50m bailout offer to keep League One and Two clubs alive. 1Manchester United owners The Glazers backed the new plansCredit: Getty Images - Getty But there will be NO money available for Championship clubs. And despite the determination of Liverpool and Manchester United to keep their grand proposals alive, League bosses have agreed to make a formal denunciation which ALL clubs have been ordered to sign up to. League chiefs were this afternoon drafting an emergency release that will be signed off by the clubs before it is published. But SunSport has been told the statement WILL contain the stark message: “Project Big Picture is dead.” That move comes after the clubs agreed on their bail out package for the lower two divisions, even though Championship sides could use their own veto power to block the funds being accepted. The Prem sides recognised the expectation from the fans and pressure from the Government on them...
    AS soon as the final whistle blew at Stamford Bridge and Chelsea had beaten Manchester City, Liverpool were crowned champions for the first time in 30 years. Unsung hero Andy Robertson then immediately appeared on LFCTV via a Zoom call- hailing the mentality of Jurgen Klopp's incredible squad and warning they were ready to accept the challenge of dominating for years to come. 13 Champions League and Premier League winner Andy Robertson has enjoyed an epic riseCredit: Getty - Contributor 13 Robertson, left, dreamed of footballing success as a boyCredit: [email protected] It's easy to understand why the Scottish left back is so desperate to hang on to this winning feeling. After all, this was the same Robertson, 26, who when he was beginning in the game with Queen's Park moaned that life was "rubbish" and he was skint living off an apprentice wage in his homeland. But his steady rise, moving to Dundee United, winning the SPFA Young Player of the Year and breaking into the international set-up in his first season showed his hunger and desire. Now, he's one...
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