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    The icy calm of freezing fog in Kyiv was broken without warning yesterday by the first of two waves of Russian missile attacks on the city centre. I heard three or four loud explosions in quick succession, apparently from a district close to the hotel where I was staying. Shortly afterwards – and belatedly – air-raid sirens began to wail for the first time in more than a week.  The city’s missile-warning mobile phone app also told people to take to shelters again. So began the latest co-ordinated Russian missile assault on Ukraine’s critical infrastructure – power stations and water supplies – in towns and cities across the country. The deadliest strike was in the central city of Dnipro. A nine-storey apartment block partially collapsed after being struck by a missile. At least five people were killed and 27 injured, including six children. Emergency workers clear the rubble after a Russian rocket hit a multistory building leaving many people under debris in Dnipro, Ukraine, Saturday, January 14, 2023 Harrowing images from the scene show how an entire block was obliterated...
    President Biden is planning to extend the pause on student loan payments by at most another eight months, keeping interest from accruing on the debts until legal battles play out.   Amid the legal back-and-forth over the Biden administration's plan, federal borrowers have been left in limbo as to whether up to $20,000 of their debts will be erased. Payments were set to begin again January 1, but the White House will now push that date back to either 60 days after the plan is given court-ordered approval to move forward or 60 days after June 30 if the litigation has not been resolved by then.  'Callous efforts to block student debt relief in the courts have caused tremendous financial uncertainty for millions of borrowers who cannot set their family budgets or even plan for the holidays without a clear picture of their student debt obligations, and it's just plain wrong,' said Secretary of Education Miguel Cardona in a statement.  'We're extending the payment pause because it would be deeply unfair to ask borrowers to pay a debt that they wouldn't...
    Islamabad, Pakistan (CNN)Pakistan is in political turmoil as the South Asian country awaits a key court ruling that will decide whether embattled Prime Minister Imran Khan's plan for an early election can go ahead.Khan called the election in a dramatic attempt to cling to power after the deputy speaker of parliament blocked a no-confidence motion against him last Sunday that had appeared almost certain to succeed.That move, and Khan's subsequent dissolution of parliament, enraged an opposition that for months have been demanding his removal over claims of poor governance and economic mismanagement. The opposition responded by accusing Khan of treason and asking the country's highest court to rule on whether the Prime Minister had breached the constitution. The court battle is the latest escalation in a crisis that has been smoldering for weeks, with Khan already having lost the backing of key political allies and the country's powerful military.Khan's main hope now appears to be that his enduring popular appeal with voters -- fueled by his stellar former cricket career, his unique brand of Islamic populism and his claims of...
    Rising crime in the months leading up to the November midterm elections, combined with President Joe Biden's low marks on public safety by voters, are threatening Democrats’ efforts to maintain their congressional majorities. The murder rate in the United States rose 30% between 2019 and 2020, according to data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. A Pew Research Center analysis of the data said the jump was the largest single-year increase since at least 1905. Homicides continued to climb in 2021 but at a slower pace, according to a recent analysis of crime trends by the Council on Criminal Justice's Violent Crime Working Group, growing by 5%. And at least 12 major U.S. cities broke annual homicide records in 2021, including Philadelphia, which saw its own highest murder rate since 1990. FAUCI A GROWING FIXTURE IN GOP CAMPAIGN ADS AND FUNDRAISING In a January press release, University of Missouri – St. Louis Professor Emeritus Richard Rosenfeld, co-author of the CCJ study, said, “The elevated rates of homicide and serious assaults require an urgent...
    NEWARK, N.J. (AP) — Danton Heinen, Teddy Blueger, and Mike Matheson scored in the Pittsburgh Penguins’ seventh straight win, beating the New Jersey Devils 3-2 on Sunday night. Tristan Jarry made 17 saves for Pittsburgh, and Dominik Simon, Chad Ruhwedel, Marcus Pettersson, and Jason Zucker each had assists as the team improved to 12-2-1 in its last 15 games. The Penguins have allowed just 10 goals in their past seven games. READ MORE: Drive-Through Cookie Table Supports Caileigh Lynn McDowell FoundationForwards Janne Kuokkanen and Nathan Bastian scored for New Jersey, and Jon Gillies stopped 19 shots in his first start for the Devils since being acquired from the St. Louis Blues on Wednesday. New Jersey lost its sixth straight and fell for the 12th time in its last 13 games. The Penguins’ penalty kill, which has allowed an NHL-low six power-play goals, stymied four of New Jersey’s five power-play chances. Pittsburgh’s first goal came at 9:19 of the first period on a power-play when Blueger intercepted Jack Hughes’ errant pass, warded off Devils defenseman Dougie Hamilton and beat Gillies between...
    Power ratings based entirely on the scoreboard, except when they aren’t. (All times Pacific.) 1. Utah (9-3/8-1)Last week: 1Result: Beat Colorado 28-13Next up: vs. Oregon (Friday, 5 p.m., ABC)Line: Utah -3Comment: In addition to being healthier overall than Oregon, the Utes have the benefit of a full week to prepare after playing their regular-season finale on Friday. Decisive advantage? No. Significant advantage? Yes, particularly given Utah’s physical style. 2. Oregon (10-2/7-2)Last week: 2Result: Beat Oregon State 38-29Next up: vs. Utah (Friday, 5 p.m., ABC)Line: Oregon +3Comment: The Ducks are staring at the potential for back-to-back rematches. Win this week, and they would likely draw Ohio State in the Rose Bowl. 3. Washington State (7-5/6-3)Last week: 3Result: Won at Washington 40-13Next up: bowl gameComment: Not sure this is accurate but it sure sounds reasonable: WSU’s rushing total Friday night (209 yards) was more than the Cougars gained on the ground in the eight Apple Cups combined under Mike Leach. (We have no plans to confirm the stat, for fear that it might be proven false.) 4....
    In his column for the Daily Beast, political analyst David Rothkopf expressed dismay at the lack of indictments of those who helped plot the January 6th insurrection aimed at keeping Donald Trump in office, and explained that his frustration is shared by some in the DOJ who are working under Attorney General Merrick Garland. As Rothkopf notes, the clock is ticking as the midterm election looms and Republicans look to take over the House whereupon they will likely shut down the select committee investigating the Capitol riot. That, in turn, is all the more reason for the DOJ to expedite indictments that would compel associates of Trump to be more willing to offer up information that could make the House's work easier. Admitting that the criminal indictment of former White House advisor Steve Bannon is a start, the Beast columnist explained that Garland needs to pick up the pace. "A widely respected jurist, Garland was picked by [President Joe] Biden to depoliticize the DoJ and end the abuses of its power we saw under Trump appointees Jeff Sessions and Bill...
    (CNN)Presidents get into trouble when they are seen as controlled by events rather than the other way around. This is the situation now facing Joe Biden. The President is confronted by a slew of intractable domestic and global crises he has no power to quickly fix, a bunch of political crunches caused and exacerbated by his own choices and a deepening sense of a White House under siege. Rising gasoline prices and inflation, a global supply chain backup that could empty Santa's sled, and a pandemic Biden was elected to end but that won't go away dominate a testing political environment. The economy seems to have forgotten how to get people back to work. That's largely due to a summer Covid-19 surge powered mostly by conservatives who refuse to get vaccines and who view masking and mandates as an act of government oppression. Biden has been in Washington nearly 50 years, so he may be more sanguine than most about the boom and bust cycle of presidencies that has been rendered more extreme by social media and corrosive national polarization....
    Texas House Speaker Dade Phelan opens the special session called by Gov. Greg Abbott on July 8 in Austin. Eric Gay/AP Fight disinformation. Get a daily recap of the facts that matter. Sign up for the free Mother Jones newsletter.It has long been assumed that as America heads toward a future in which people of color comprise a majority of the population, it will grow increasingly difficult for the Republican Party to win elections by appealing to a shrinking base of conservative white voters. Texas should be a case study for that theory: It became a majority-minority state in 2004, and over the past decade, 95 percent of its booming growth came from people of color, as it gained 11 Hispanic residents for every new white resident. But as the state becomes more diverse, the Republican Party is becoming more reactionary, cementing its hold on power by doubling down on anti-democratic tactics. That’s why Republicans have been so committed to passing some of the nation’s toughest voting restrictions, which finally cleared the legislature on Tuesday after Gov. Greg Abbott called...
    SAN FRANCISCO (KGO) -- The California Public Utilities Commission is holding a public briefing Tuesday afternoon alongside PG&E on power shutoffs.The virtual event begins at 1 p.m. and will feature remarks from CAL FIRE, the California Office of Emergency Services and Office of Energy Infrastructure Safety.A representative from PG&E will also have a presentation on the company's readiness for Public Safety Power Shutoffs.The briefing will be streamed here at 1 p.m. and on ABC7's Facebook page.VIDEO: How bad will CA's fire season be? Here's what we know, what we don'tEMBED More News Videos Fire season starts earlier and earlier every year. Here's what we're in for in 2021. RELATED PG&E OUTAGE STORIES AND VIDEOS: PG&E Power Outages: How to prepare for shut off What to do right now to prep for a planned power outage Tracker shows how close we are to overloading the power grid Here's how to store electricity before a power outage How to make your phone's battery last longer How to sign up for emergency alerts where you live Surviving a long-term power outage Consumers can...
    Hong KongEditor's note: CNN has launched the Meanwhile in China newsletter, a three-times-a-week update exploring what you need to know about the country's rise and how it impacts the world. Sign up here.For a large, supposedly all-powerful authoritarian state, a tabloid newspaper with a daily circulation of just 100,000 copies most likely wouldn't pose any serious challenge to its rule.But for China's ruling Communist Party, even that is seen as too much of a threat.This week, Hong Kong's largest and loudest pro-democracy tabloid, Apple Daily, was shuttered under pressure from the government — the latest target of the party's crusade against the city's opposition voices and rapidly shrinking freedoms since the imposition of a National Security Law a year ago.In a way, Beijing's heavy-handed approach to bring Hong Kong to heel reflects a new level of self-confidence and assertiveness the Party has acquired under President Xi Jinping -- no longer worried about repercussions from the West, it tightens control where it sees fit with a scornful disregard for the condemnation or sanctions that may follow.Read MoreBut its obsession with control...
    Bianca Jagger has condemned the oppressive leader of a Central American state after he detained rivals on trumped-up charges in a bid to secure a fourth term as president Bianca Jagger has condemned the oppressive leader of a Central American state after he detained rivals on trumped-up charges in a bid to secure a fourth term as president. Nicaragua’s Daniel Ortega has picked off contenders ahead of elections in November and faces mounting international fury over his authoritarian rule. At least seven presidential hopefuls have been rounded up there since June 2. UN secretary-general Antonio Guterres has urged their release, while the US has announced sanctions against Nicaraguan officials over alleged human rights abuse. Mrs Jagger, a Nicaraguan human rights defender and former wife of rock star Sir Mick, said: ‘Daniel Ortega would do anything to stay in power – there is no limit to the repression he would employ. ‘The tyrant is also a coward for preventing members of the opposition from being able to participate in the next presidential elections – the relentless persecution of opposition candidates,...
    NEWARK, N.J. (AP) — Alex Ovechkin moved into a second-place tie on the all-time list for NHL power-play goals and the Washington Capitals beat the New Jersey Devils 5-4 on Sunday, completing a sweep of their eight-game season series. Ovechkin’s second-period goal was his 265th with the extra man, tying him with Brett Hull for second place and leaving him nine behind all-time league leader Dave Andreychuk (274). The 35-year-old Russian, who also picked up two assists, has 19 goals this season and 725 in his career. Ilya Samsonov stopped 35 shots, and T.J. Oshie, Conor Sheary, Carl Hagelin and Evgeny Kuznetsov also scored for Washington. The eight-game sweep was the first in team history against a single opponent. Travis Zajac scored twice and Yegor Sharangovich and Jesper Bratt once for New Jersey, which trailed 3-2 after two periods despite outshooting the Caps 31-12. Mackenzie Blackwood finished with 14 saves. RED WINGS 5, LIGHTNING 1 TAMPA, Fla. (AP) — Thomas Greiss made 27 stops to lead Detroit to its first road win against Tampa Bay in the regular...
    NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA - “I have electricity at the moment, but I don’t know how long it’s going to last,” said Cecily Jones, a resident of Katy, Texas, a suburb 48 kilometers west of Houston. Jones is one of about 4 million people in the U.S. state of Texas — and hundreds of thousands more in southern states such as Louisiana, Mississippi, Oklahoma, Kentucky, West Virginia and Virginia — whose homes lost power this week because of prolonged periods of unusually cold weather in the region. She said the Electric Reliability Council of Texas (ERCOT), which oversees the state’s power grid, has only managed to supply electricity to her home for about six hours each day. With temperatures as low as minus 8 degrees Celsius sweeping across the area, that leaves it extremely cold inside her house. But heat is just one of several problems Jones said she is facing. “I haven’t had water for days,” Jones said. “The pipe busted when it froze and flooded nearly my entire home, except for the bedrooms on the other side of the...
    Matt Gaetz went to Wyoming Thursday to rail against Liz Cheney because of her vote to impeach Donald Trump. Gaetz and other prominent pro-Trump Republicans in the House have attacked Cheney and said she should no longer be in leadership as a result. Tucker Carlson spoke with Gaetz Thursday night and asked why “someone who is so closely aligned with, say, Bill Kristol, a very sinister person, and other neocons who have so hurt this country” is in leadership. “Because inside the beltway of Washington D.C., the establishment has concentrated their power and now they want to be able to reconstitute the Republican Party in their image,” Gaetz said. He took a shot at Cheney, who is the third-highest ranking Republican in the House GOP caucus, by saying her approval rating is less popular than Libyan dictator Muammar Gaddafi’s was in his final days. “So it’s a bit ironic that Liz Cheney is less popular among Republicans than the Arab dictators that she wants to throw out of office,” Gaetz said. He called on House GOP leader Kevin McCarthy —...
    ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) — Carl Grundstrom and Kurtis MacDermid scored, and Calvin Peterson made 32 saves as the Los Angeles Kings held on to beat the Minnesota Wild 2-1 on Tuesday night. For the third time in three games between the teams, Los Angeles squandered a third-period lead. But this time, the Kings bounced back and earned the win after two losses at home to start the season. Grundstrom skated from the side boards to the middle of the offensive zone and wristed a quick shot past Kaapo Kahkonen’s glove for his second goal in as many games. Los Angeles has won three of four after starting the season 0-2-1. “We won, not the way we want to win tonight, but a win is a win,” Kings coach Todd McLellan said. Wild center Joel Eriksson Ek scored his team-leading fourth goal of the season just 1:09 into the third to tie the game. Kahkonen made 19 saves for Minnesota, which has lost two in a row. “I think they made a pretty good job of taking away our speed...
    AT&T’s Chief Executive John Stankey says tech giants hold too much power over online streaming amid HBO Max’s struggle to get their service on Amazon and Roku. Stankey, the head of HBO Max's parent company, is calling for scrutiny into big companies like Amazon and Apple because they have power to control which apps and services they allow on their platforms.  While HBO Max is growing its subscriber base, the app hasn't come to a distribution deal with Amazon and Roku, according to the Wall Street Journal, which is a major blow as Roku and Amazon Fire TV are two of the most popular streaming devices in the country.   Last year Roku and Amazon Fire TV represented 70 percent of streaming devices in the US, according to CNET.  'Where the bottlenecks are sometimes occurring are in these commercial agreements,' Stankey said during the Wall Street Journal’s annual Tech Live event Monday that was hosted online due to the pandemic.  AT&T's Chief Executive John Stankey says tech giants hold too much power over online streaming amid HBO Max’s struggle to get...
    (CNN)One day, when I was reporting from Cuba in the late 1990s, I received a message from a dissident group about a protest for democracy and human rights they were planning to hold at a public park. Despite the obvious risks, they had decided to go forward with the protest, given that Havana was about to hold a major international gathering and the Castro regime had promised to ease up on repression. Frida GhitisThe next morning, tensions at the park were high despite the salsa music blaring from loudspeakers that authorities deliberately installed to drown out the protesters. Suddenly, glancing toward the end of the street, I spotted several dump trucks disgorging dozens of men in civilian clothes. The pro-Castro brigades had come to do their job.Every time a dissident tried to speak, Castro's civilian enforcers brutally pummeled him into silence and pushed him into the back of a car that had pulled up next to the melee, then quickly sped away.I have witnessed moments like these in numerous undemocratic countries throughout my career. These memories have come to mind...
    “The President of the United States threatening violence to stay in power.” Chris Hayes opened his show Wednesday talking about the “chilling” comments President Donald Trump made not committing to a peaceful transfer of power if he loses. Hayes — featuring a graphic on screen that straight-up said “TRUMP’S PLAN TO STEAL THE ELECTION” — told viewers, “Just to be clear, if you are talking to a person and you ask them to commit to behave peacefully and they refuse, they’re threatening violence, right? What the president is doing here is the most explicit that he has been about his plans for this election. He’s plotting, in open, in public, repeatedly, a coup to steal the election and hold onto power.” He said that “it all sounds crazy to say” but “those are the plain facts as assembled before us… in plain view.” Hayes granted the possibility that the polls could be wrong and Trump is “much more popular than he appears” or something could happen that gives him an outright win. One other outcome, he said, is that Biden could...
    Many critics of President Donald Trump — from liberals and progressives to right-wing Never Trump conservatives — have emphasized that if former Vice President Joe Biden wins in November, he will need a landslide victory in both the popular vote and the Electoral College in order to ensure that Trump willingly makes a concession speech and agrees to vacate the White House in January. Trump, his critics have argued, will try anything to hold onto power. Intel expert Paul R. Pillar examines some possible scenarios in an article for The National Interest, warning that democracy itself is in danger in the U.S. this election year. Before his retirement in 2005, Pillar spent almost 28 years working in the United States’ intelligence community. Pillar worked with the CIA in different parts of the world and served on the National Intelligence Council — and he stresses that when a president is threatening that he might not accept the election results if he loses, that shouldn’t be taken lightly. “American democracy is in danger as it approaches the November elections, in ways that...
    By BABA AHMED, Associated Press BAMAKO, Mali (AP) — The military junta that overthrew Mali's president wants to put off new elections for three years, an official said Monday, as the international community pressed for an immediate return to civilian rule. The coup leaders want to prepare a new constitution before holding any vote, said an official in the talks who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk to journalists. The junta's proposal will likely be rejected by West African regional mediators and former colonizer France: It's more than double the time it took to hold a vote after a similar coup in 2012, and would allow the soldiers who overthrew a democratically elected president to remain in power for years. A mediation team from the 15-nation regional bloc known as ECOWAS has been pressing the junta to hand over power to a civilian transitional government. Initially, they called for ousted President Ibrahim Boubacar Keita to be reinstalled as president, but that prospect has become unlikely amid an outpouring of public support in Mali for...
    BAMAKO, Mali (AP) — The military junta that overthrew Mali’s president wants to put off new elections for three years, an official said Monday, as the international community pressed for an immediate return to civilian rule. The coup leaders want to prepare a new constitution before holding any vote, said an official in the talks who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk to journalists. The junta’s proposal will likely be rejected by West African regional mediators and former colonizer France: It’s more than double the time it took to hold a vote after a similar coup in 2012, and would allow the soldiers who overthrew a democratically elected president to remain in power for years. A mediation team from the 15-nation regional bloc known as ECOWAS has been pressing the junta to hand over power to a civilian transitional government. Initially, they called for ousted President Ibrahim Boubacar Keita to be reinstalled as president, but that prospect has become unlikely amid an outpouring of public support in Mali for the coup d’etat. The official...
    Taylor Swift is condeming President Trump's efforts to cripple the U.S. Postal Service and limit mail-in voting. "Trump’s calculated dismantling of USPS proves one thing clearly: He is WELL AWARE that we do not want him as our president. He’s chosen to blatantly cheat and put millions of Americans’ lives at risk in an effort to hold on to power," Swift tweeted Saturday afternoon. The pop star's jab comes after the president said Thursday he would not be releasing any money for the cash-starved agency. One day later, Trump told Fox News' John Roberts that he would be willing to offer the $25 billion for the USPS, including $3.5 billion in election resources, should Democrats be willing to cave on some of the demands Trump has voiced. TAYLOR SWIFT BLASTS TRUMP FOR THREATENING VIOLENCE AGAINST PROTESTERS: 'WE WILL VOTE YOU OUT' “Sure, if they give us what we want,” the president said during a press conference. “And it's not what I want, it's what the American people want.” Trump has severely criticized mail-in voting for months. On Thursday, he blamed Democrats for holding up a...
    Singer Taylor Swift has launched a blistering attack on President Donald Trump, accusing him of 'dismantling' the US Postal Service in an attempt to rig the November presidential election. 'Trump’s calculated dismantling of USPS proves one thing clearly: He is WELL AWARE that we do not want him as our president,' Swift wrote in a tweet on Saturday. 'He’s chosen to blatantly cheat and put millions of Americans’ lives at risk in an effort to hold on to power,' she continued. Swift, 30, for much of her career avoided speaking about politics, but in recent years has been more vocal in her support for Democratic candidates and causes. Singer Taylor Swift has launched a blistering attack on President Donald Trump, accusing him of 'dismantling' the US Postal Service in an attempt to rig the November presidential election It comes as the USPS is warning states it cannot guarantee that all ballots cast by mail for the November 3 election will arrive in time to be counted, even if ballots are mailed by state deadlines -- raising the possibility that...
    The California Public Utilities Commission will hold a remote public briefing with PG&E leaders on utility readiness for 2020 public safety power shutoffs.Last fire season, more than a million people lost service during PG&E blackouts.In July, the CPUC voted to require wireless providers to have 72-hours of backup power. During the Kincade Fire in Sonoma County last fall, hundreds of cell towers lost power, making it impossible for people to use their phones for emergencies. The commission is also asking them to do a better job of working with emergency responders. CAL FIRE said the Kincade Fire was caused by electrical transmission lines owned by PG&E.
    Android it is an easy way to troubleshoot your device. True, manufacturers strive to create the perfect team, but experience has taught us that absolutely no phone, not even most recent nor the most novelty, they are free of failures, and sooner or later the safe mode & nbsp; could be useful to identify the origin of a problem with your computer. If your device has overheated, unloaded or is not working properly, but does not have these problems in safe mode, then you can corroborate that an application that you installed could be responsible. If you don’t know how to activate safe mode on Android, here we explain all the details so that you can solve your difficulties. “Data-reactid =” 12 “> Safe mode on Android phones is an easy way to troubleshoot your device True, manufacturers strive to create the perfect team, but experience has taught us that absolutely no phone, neither the latest nor the latest, is without flaws, and sooner or later the safe mode could be useful for Identify the source of a problem with...
    The California Public Utilities Commission will hold a remote public briefing with PG&E leaders on utility readiness for 2020 public safety power shutoffs.Last fire season, more than a million people lost service during PG&E blackouts.In July, the CPUC voted to require wireless providers to have 72-hours of backup power. During the Kincade Fire in Sonoma County last fall, hundreds of cell towers lost power, making it impossible for people to use their phones for emergencies. The commission is also asking them to do a better job of working with emergency responders. CAL FIRE said the Kincade Fire was caused by electrical transmission lines owned by PG&E.Check to back to watch live at 10 a.m.
    House Majority Whip Jim Clyburn said he believes President Trump will follow in the footsteps of Russian leader Vladimir Putin to try to stay in power. Clyburn, a South Carolina Democrat, said he doesn't think Trump will leave office if he loses the presidential election to Joe Biden in November. He compared Trump to Benito Mussolini, the Italian fascist, and said he will do anything to remain in power. "I feel very strongly that this man has taken on a strong-arm tactic, and I feel very strongly that he is Mussolini, Putin is Hitler," Clyburn said. "I said that back then, and I believe that. I believe very strongly that this guy never had any idea about being one to peacefully transfer power. I don't think he plans to leave the White House. He doesn't plan to have fair, unfettered elections." "I believe that he plans to install himself in some kind of emergency way to continue to hold on to office. And that's why the American people had better wake up. I know a little bit...
    Fox News pundits are never shy about embarrassing themselves when it comes to being a cheerleader for President Donald Trump. But when Trump campaign aide Hogan Gidley appeared on the right-wing cable news channel on Thursday, his attack on former Vice President Joe Biden became so creepy that even Fox anchor Sandra Smith had to rein him in. During the segment, Smith played a clip of veteran Democratic strategist James Carville asserting, on MSNBC, that Biden couldn’t wait to debate Trump and that the former vice president was seriously tested during the Democratic presidential primary when he went up against Sen. Elizabeth Warren, Sen. Bernie Sanders, and other aggressive and seasoned debaters. “Joe Biden will trounce Donald Trump in any debate,” Carville declared. Smith asked Gidley to “weigh in” on Carville’s comments, and that’s when the segment went off the rails. Insisting that Trump is the one with superior debating skills, Gidley told Smith, “You’re going to hear interesting comments from Joe Biden about how children love his leg hair, and how he used to coax children onto the porch...
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