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Posted April 20, 2021, at 1:03 PM Pacific (10 hours ago)
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By Chandelis Duster
CNN
Washington (CNN)Former President George W. Bush on Tuesday described the Republican Party as "isolationist, protectionist and, to a certain extent, nativist," his strongest and most direct criticism yet against his own party since leaving office in 2009.

Bush's comments are notable not only because he's a former Republican president, but he has largely kept quiet on politics since he left Washington. He has recently written about the need for a gentler approach to immigration in contrast to much of the hardline rhetoric that dominates the current GOP in the post-Trump era, but he has typically avoided directly criticizing the party.

Asked on Tuesday how he would describe the Republican Party as he sees it today, Bush told NBC's Hoda Kotb on the "Today" show, "I would describe it as isolationist, protectionist and, to a certain extent, nativist."


Posted April 20, 2021, at 1:03 PM Pacific (10 hours ago)
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By Rob Picheta
CNN
London (CNN)Europe's medicines regulator said it has found a possible link between the Johnson & Johnson Covid-19 vaccine and rare blood clots, but emphasized that the overall benefits of getting the shot outweigh the risks.

The news, announced Tuesday, threw another complication into the European Union's vaccination rollout and dealt a major blow to the company a week after its vaccine was paused in the United States.

The European Medicines Agency (EMA) concluded that "a warning about unusual blood clots with low blood platelets should be added to the product information" about the shot given to patients.


Posted April 20, 2021, at 9:38 AM Pacific (13 hours ago)
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By Hannah Yasharoff
USA TODAY
Michelle Obama and George W. Bush have garnered plenty of reactions over the last few years from Americans shocked to discover their friendship.

Bush thinks that reaction is a problem.

"It shocked me," the former president, 74, told "CBS Sunday Morning" in a recent interview, recalling a moment in 2016 at the opening of the National Museum of African American History and Culture when the two of them went viral over a photo of them hugging.


Posted April 20, 2021, at 8:24 AM Pacific (14 hours ago)
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Posted April 19, 2021, at 8:48 AM Pacific (2 days ago)
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Posted April 18, 2021, at 3:52 PM Pacific (2 days ago)
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By Taylor Ardrey
Business Insider
"How can he keep saying something without providing any proof? And there wasn't any," Boehner said on "Meet the Press," calling the Jan. 6 Capitol insurrection "one of the saddest days in my life."

When asked by Todd about Trump, Boehner added that he has "no interest" in the former president's actions.

"I'm trying to make sure that Republicans understand as a Republican party we need to go back to the principles of what it means to be Republican. Things like fiscal responsibility, things like a strong national defense, things that hold Republicans and the Republican party together and have for the 150 years. Let's go back to being Republicans," he said.


Posted April 18, 2021, at 3:49 PM Pacific (2 days ago)
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NBC News
In our era of life-changing innovation, there are major breakthroughs that could well come from the serious study of a phenomenon we too often mock: UFOs. The government has reversed its official position of publicly ignoring UAPs (unidentified aerial phenomenon, the new trendy name for UFOs) and is starting to tackle the subject openly. But within academia and industry, the topic is still too frequently dismissed with a chuckle accompanied by some trite remark about "extraterrestrials."

In the long term, there could be multiple Nobel prizes, not to mention new laws of physics, for those who are willing to dive in and risk ridicule in the short term.


Posted April 17, 2021, at 9:42 PM Pacific (3 days ago)
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By Heather Schwedel
Slate Magazine
Last week, on a phone call with Tom Cox, a former representative in the Kansas state Legislature who now works in government relations, I told him I was soon to get my first dose of the Pfizer vaccine.

"Welcome to the ruling class," he replied. Cox had also gotten the Pfizer shot, and with it, he has lately developed—facetiously, he swears—a sense of Pfizer superiority.

It started after he, his closest friends, and his immediate family all happened to get the Pfizer vaccine. "We started calling ourselves 'double-dosed Pfizer elites,' " Cox said. "I will refer to anyone who's had one dose as a 'one-doser.' Like, 'Oh, you're a one-doser? OK, well, you'll reach this enlightened plane soon enough.' "


Posted April 16, 2021, at 6:52 PM Pacific (4 days ago)
By Pete Williams and Dennis Romero
NBC News
WASHINGTON — The Justice Department on Friday sued Roger Stone, a longtime ally of former President Donald Trump, accusing Stone and his wife, Nydia, of owing nearly $2 million in unpaid federal income taxes and fees.

The lawsuit, filed in federal court in Fort Lauderdale, Florida, says the couple underpaid their income taxes by $1,590,361 from 2007 to 2011. It further says Stone, 68, did not pay his full tax bill in 2018, coming up $407,036 short. The couple, the suit alleges, used a commercial entity to "shield their personal income from enforced collection and fund a lavish lifestyle despite owing nearly $2 million in unpaid taxes, interest and penalties."


Posted April 16, 2021, at 5:21 PM Pacific (4 days ago)
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By Chauncey Alcorn, CNN Business
CNN
New York (CNN)Johnson & Johnson sought help from its three rival Covid-19 vaccine makers to look into reports of blood clots, but Pfizer and Moderna both declined, the Wall Street Journal reported on Friday, citing people familiar with the situation. Only AstraZeneca agreed, according to the WSJ.

J&J also wanted to build an informal alliance with its competitors that it hoped would allow the industry to speak with one voice about the safety of the vaccines and address any public concerns about the blood-clot cases, the Journal reported.

In a statement to CNN on Friday, a Pfizer (PFE) spokesperson declined to comment on the specifics of the WSJ report. "Pfizer embraces opportunities for scientific exchange when we can make a meaningful contribution that is not being represented by other groups or regulators," the spokesperson said. "We have and will continue to collaborate with other vaccine makers as appropriate as we all fight against this deadly pandemic."


Posted April 16, 2021, at 11:44 AM Pacific (4 days ago)
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By Marshall Cohen
CNN
(CNN)A heavy metal guitarist with ties to the Oath Keepers pleaded guilty Friday to two crimes related to the US Capitol insurrection, making him the first rioter to do so.

Jon Ryan Schaffer pleaded guilty to obstruction of an official proceeding and entering a building with a dangerous weapon. He admitted to carrying bear spray into the Capitol complex during the formal certification of the Electoral College votes.

One hundred days after the January 6 attack, Schaffer is now the first pro-Trump rioter to plead guilty and admit his crimes. His plea was in the works for at least a few weeks, and recent court filings revealed that he met with federal investigators for several "debrief interviews" last month.


Posted April 16, 2021, at 11:37 AM Pacific (4 days ago)
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Posted April 16, 2021, at 9:59 AM Pacific (5 days ago)
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Posted April 15, 2021, at 5:55 PM Pacific (5 days ago)
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CNBC
Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla said people will "likely" need a booster dose of a Covid-19 vaccine within 12 months of getting fully vaccinated. His comments were made public Thursday but were taped April 1.

Bourla said it's possible people will need to get vaccinated against the coronavirus annually.

"A likely scenario is that there will be likely a need for a third dose, somewhere between six and 12 months and then from there, there will be an annual revaccination, but all of that needs to be confirmed. And again, the variants will play a key role," he told CNBC's Bertha Coombs during an event with CVS Health.


Posted April 15, 2021, at 5:51 PM Pacific (5 days ago)
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CNBC
White House chief advisor Dr. Anthony Fauci said people may need to get booster shots for the Covid vaccines in a year, during an interview with MSNBC's Medhi Hasan Monday.

Recent data suggests that Pfizer and Moderna's Covid vaccines provide protection for at least six months, Fauci said.

Pfizer released data on April 1 showing that its mRNA vaccine is highly effective six months after the second dose. Pfizer CEO Albert Bourla said that people will likely need a booster dose within 12 months of vaccination, he told CNBC's Bertha Coombs during an event with CVS Health made public Thursday.


Posted April 15, 2021, at 1:24 PM Pacific (1 week ago)
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By Steve Goldstein
MarketWatch
A study by Oxford University found the number of people who receive blood clots after getting vaccinated with a coronavirus vaccine are about the same for those who get Pfizer PFE, +1.16% and Moderna MRNA, -0.10% vaccines as they are for the AstraZeneca AZN, +1.99% vaccine that was produced with the university's help. According to the study, 4 in 1 million people experience cerebral venous thrombosis after getting the Pfizer or Moderna vaccine, versus 5 in 1 million people for the AstraZeneca vaccine. The risk of getting CVT is much higher for those who get COVID-19 -- 39 in a million patients -- than it is for those for get vaccinated. AstraZeneca's vaccine use has been halted or limited in many countries on blood clot concerns.


Posted April 15, 2021, at 1:22 PM Pacific (1 week ago)
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Posted April 15, 2021, at 7:57 AM Pacific (1 week ago)
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Posted April 14, 2021, at 8:38 AM Pacific (1 week ago)
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CBS News
Hours after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and the Food and Drug Administration recommended a pause on giving out the Johnson & Johnson vaccine due to adverse reactions in six women, Dr. Anthony Fauci spoke with "CBS Evening News" about what the decision means.

The interview below has been edited for length and clarity.

CBS News: People who just got the Johnson & Johnson vaccine are worried. What should they look out for?

Dr. Anthony Fauci: Well, it depends on when they got it. It appears that this adverse event occurs between six days and 13 days. So if you've had it a month or two ago, I think you really don't need to worry about anything. If you are in the time frame of within a week or two of having gotten vaccinated, remember one thing: This is a very rare event. It's less than one in a million. Having said that, you still wanna be alert to some symptoms, such as severe headache, some difficulty in movement, or some chest discomfort and difficulty breathing.


Posted April 14, 2021, at 8:37 AM Pacific (1 week ago)
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TheHill
Israeli researchers found in a study released Saturday that the COVID-19 mutation first discovered in South Africa has a greater likelihood of "breaking through" the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine than other prominent variants.

The study, which was conducted by Tel Aviv University and Clalit, reviewed the test results of 800 people — 400 of whom tested positive for the virus more than 14 days after receiving at least one vaccine dose. The other half was composed of unvaccinated individuals who also tested positive, Reuters reported. Although the South African variant made up around 1 percent of positive COVID-19 tests among the groups, it was eight times more likely to show up in a patient who had received both doses of the Pfizer vaccine.

The findings defied researchers initial expectations, although they concluded that given the relatively small sample size more research is needed.

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