The MSM/D/[CB] push to bring down the economy has now failed. States are now beginning to open up, this is not a depression, this is not a collapse, this was a shutdown and now people are going back to work, the economy was prepared to bounce back, watch what happens next.
The [DS]/MSM are trying everything to keep the event going, but it is now failing, now matter how many stories they put out the people want the opposite. The evidence is now pouring out, the OBama administration was behind the coup, they are trying to divert everyones attention by projecting what they did onto the AG and the President. This will fail. The people are going to find out what treason looks like.
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Current News – 05.11.2020
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- What Ds/MSM have done at the national level has made the job losses from coronavirus worse.
- You would not know that from the mainstream media,
- Indeed, the media are often complicit in helping
- 1. Delay. Ds have delayed every single coronavirus relief bill. In March, Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi stopped a bipartisan CARES Act from going forward, then introduced her own version of the legislation with pork for left-wing interests and purely partisan provisions like voting by mail. In April, Pelosi delayed the extension of the Payment Protection Program (PPP) by 16 days.
- 2. Using state unemployment systems rather than direct payments. When the administration proposed sending money directly to Americans, Democrats insisted on using the state unemployment systems.
- 4. Shaming public companies who apply for PPP funds. Nearly 40% of the money under the second tranche of the PPP has been unclaimed because Democrats and the media protested against public companies being able to apply.
- Here’s the situation with each state and the District of Columbia. This post will be updated. Last updated on May 11.
- Restaurants, bars, and breweries were reopening May 11 with limited seating and other social distancing guidelines, under relaxed restrictions from Republican Gov. Kay Ivey.
- Gyms and other athletic facilities can also reopen, as can barber shops, salons, and other businesses where close contact is difficult to avoid.
- The limit on gatherings was removed, opening the door to large church services.
- Ivey let some businesses welcome back customers last month under an altered stay-at-home order.
- Bars, theaters, and gyms were reopening in Anchorage on May 11, two days after retailers, personal care services, gyms, bars, libraries, and museums reopened across the state.
- Capacity limits were placed on most businesses.
- Gatherings of up to 50 people are now allowed.
- Republican Gov. Mike Dunleavy allowed some sectors of the economy to begin reopening on April 24, including retailers, barbers, nail salons, and hairdressers.
- Restaurants can welcome customers inside for dine-in service starting Monday.
- “We’re working closely with the industry, and they will have this week to prepare,” Republican Gov. Doug Ducey said at recent a press conference. “This is a safe and good option at this time, and they’ll have a full week in which to prepare.”
- Retailers were able to welcome customers inside on an expanded basis starting May 8, with some social distancing measures in place.
- Elective surgeries restarted on May 1.
- Large venues like arenas and stadiums can reopen on May 18, Republican Gov. Asa Hutchinson said over the weekend. They’ll be limited to one-third capacity if their plan for reopening is approved by state officials.
- Hutchinson is planning to let casinos reopen next Monday with the same capacity limits.
- Indoor venues including bowling alleys and movie theaters can reopen but must have no more than 50 people inside.
- Restaurants, museums, and retailers remain closed for now.
- Gyms, fitness centers, and athletic facilities started reopening on May 4, while barbershops, salons, tattoo parlors, and spas welcomed customers two days later.
- State parks reopened on May 1.
- Lower-risk businesses were allowed to reopen on May 8, including non-essential manufacturing, childcare facilities, and retailers for curbside pickup.
- Offices and shopping malls remain closed and restaurants, which have remained open for takeout, delivery, and curbside service, aren’t yet allowed to offer seated dining.
- Guidelines for dine-in will be released on May 12, according to Democratic Gov. Gavin Newsom.
- Certain counties can move through the reopening phases faster than others but they must meet criteria such as a specific daily rate of new cases and have a readiness plan that’s available to the public
- Restaurants could reopen dine-in service by the end of the month, Democratic Gov. Jared Polis told reporters Friday.
- “That all will be decided based on data that we don’t have yet,” he said during a press conference, adding that he doesn’t “have a crystal ball.”
- Polis eased his stay-at-home order last month, letting retailers reopen with curbside service and real estate showings resume.
- Barbershops, salons, and retailers welcomed customers back on May 1, while office work restarted at 50 percent capacity a few days later.
- Denver was allowing businesses that opened elsewhere to reopen on Saturday.
- Democratic Gov. Ned Lamont on Friday released guidelines for businesses to reopen on May 20, when his extended stay-at-home order expires.
- Personal care services can reopen then, along with retailers, offices, and restaurants.
- Gyms and some other businesses will remain closed.
- Primary schools won’t reopen for the rest of the school year while colleges and universities can start gradually reopening during the summer, Lamont said this week.
- No date has been set for phase two of the reopening plan.
- Retailers reopened on Friday with the ability to serve customers using curbside pickup. Jewelry stores reopened and were allowed to serve customers by appointment only. Personal care services were allowed to reopen but can only offer services to workers who are employed by businesses deemed essential.
- Democratic Gov. John Carney eased the restrictions as he extended his stay-at-home order through the end of the month.
- “All Delawareans—myself included—are ready to get our economy going again. But our response to COVID-19 has been driven by the science since day one and will continue to be driven by the science,” Carney said in a statement.
- The relaxations were the first offered in the coastal state, where the governor had said officials needed to see a downward trend over two weeks of positive CCP virus cases and other metrics.
- Carney has not decided on when beaches can reopen.
- District of Columbia
- Democratic Mayor Muriel Bowser was scheduled to hold a press conference Monday morning about her reopening plan.
- Phase one of reopening could start this month, she said said in recent days. But she has resisted committing to a start date.
- Bowser’s current stay-at-home order is slated to expire on May 15 but could be extended.
- Officials have said the first phase will only start after three metrics show a sustained decline: new daily CCP virus cases, reports of flu-like illnesses, and new cases inside nursing homes.
- Barber shops and salons were reopening in most of the state on May 11.
- Under Republican Gov. Ron DeSantis’s reopening plan, Broward and Miami-Dade counties remain behind the rest of the state because of high numbers of CCP virus cases.
- Restaurants reopened at 25 percent capacity last week as phase one of the plan started. Retailers were able to welcome customers but must be at 25 percent capacity or lower. Bars, gyms, and personal service businesses remained closed.
- Healthcare facilities were allowed to resume elective procedures.
- A slew of businesses began reopening on April 24, including restaurants, movie theaters, and bowling alleys as Republican Gov. Brian Kemp became one of the first governors in the nation to significantly relax a stay-at-home order.
- Kemp allowed his order to expire on April 30 but extended a state of emergency until June, with some restrictions remaining in place.
- Bars, nightclubs, amusement parks, and live performance venues are still closed, while older and “medically fragile” Georgians are still required to largely stay at home.
- Officials have urged people to remain aware of the virus and social distancing guidelines.
- Non-food agriculture businesses, auto dealerships, pet grooming services, childcare businesses, and repair services reopened on Thursday, along with retail and repair services in shopping malls and observatories.
- Democratic Gov. David Ige noted that some municipalities are keeping some or all businesses closed, including Maui County.
- Stores in that county have no reopening date.
- “We are not out of the woods yet, but we are getting there,” Ige said at a press conference.
- Reopening started recently in some areas with select businesses, including florists, allowed to reopen. Some local jurisdictions obtained permission to move ahead with reopening ahead of the rest of the state.
- Ige’s stay-at-home order was extended last month to May 31. The altered order opened Hawaii’s beaches back up for exercise and allowed healthcare facilities to resume elective surgeries.
- Public schools can welcome students back to buildings if criteria laid out by the state Board of Education on Monday are followed.
- Nearly all businesses were allowed to reopen on May 1 after Republican Gov. Brad Little’s stay-at-home order expired.
- Ninety percent of businesses were allowed to reopen if owners wanted, according to Little’s office.
- Houses of worship could also open, along with day cares, organized youth events, and camps.
- Stage two of reopening is planned for May 16. That stage deals with restaurants, gyms, and personal care services like barbershops and salons.
- “I want to reiterate that we can only progress through the stages if we demonstrate a downward decline in severe cases and meet other criteria,” Little said in a statement. “It is imperative that individuals take personal responsibility by limiting their exposure to others and maintaining good hygiene.”
- Democratic Gov. J.B. Pritzker on Sunday defended his slow reopening plan, saying “we are being very careful.”
- “We’ve done a lot to make sure we’re keeping these numbers moving in the right direction. And we will not reopen unless we meet all of the standards that I’ve set for doing so,” Pritzker said during an appearance on CNN’s “State of the Union.”
- Pritzker’s stay-at-home order is in place through the end of May and some businesses such as restaurants are under harsh restrictions until at least late June.
- Phase two of the plan started May 1. Some so-called non-essential businesses take customers’ orders and deliver them or have curbside pickup. Phase three could start on May 29.
- Personal care businesses such as spas and barbershops are allowed to reopen on May 11 by appointment only. Restaurants and bars can welcome customers back inside but only at 50 percent capacity.
- The reopenings are part of phase two of Republican Gov. Eric Holcomb’s plan.
- Phase two started earlier this month with the reopening of retailers and commercial businesses, including any manufacturing companies deemed non-essential. Phase three is slated for May 24.
- Casinos likely won’t reopen until June 14, the Indiana Gaming Commission said Thursday. That’s when phase four of the plan is scheduled.
- Holcomb allowed his stay-at-home order to expire on May 1.
- Dentist offices, campgrounds, drive-in movie theaters, tanning facilities, and spas reopened on May 8.
- Republican Gov. Kim Reynolds let restaurants, fitness centers, and retailers in most counties reopen at 50 percent capacity on May 1.
- She previously allowed the resumption of elective surgeries and for farmers’ markets to start back up on April 27.
- “The reality is that we can’t stop the virus. It will remain in our communities until a vaccine is available. We must learn to live with that, without letting it govern our lives,” Reynolds said in an op-ed.
- Phase one of reopening will last for at least another two weeks, Gov. Laura Kelly, a Democrat, said at a press conference on May 6.
- Some businesses were allowed to resume operations on May 4.
- Kelly said people should wear masks or coverings when out and about and follow social distancing guidelines.
- A slew of businesses remain closed, including bars, nightclubs, non-tribal casinos, theaters, museums, fitness centers, gyms, salons, barbershops, and tattoo parlors.
- The businesses, which can reopen in stage two, were not allowed to reopen because close contact “cannot be avoided,” the governor said.
- An expanded reopening is taking place on May 11, with manufacturing, distribution, and supply chain companies; construction businesses; pet care grooming and boarding companies; and photography businesses able to resume operations.
- Office work can restart at 50 percent capacity.
- Bars can welcome customers back inside on July 1, Democratic Gov. Andy Beshear announced over the weekend.
- Beshear previously said restaurants can welcome patrons inside on May 22. Movie theaters and gyms can reopen by June 1, campgrounds can reopen by June 11, and childcare businesses and youth activities can resume on June 15.
- Retailers were previously told they can resume business on May 20, as can churches with in-person services. Retailers can reopen on May 20. Barbers and salons can reopen on May 25.
- Democratic Gov. John Bel Edwards is expected to announce Monday whether he’ll let the state start reopening soon.
- Edwards has targeted May 16 for reopening, the day after his stay-at-home order expires.
- Some officials are pushing for an earlier reopening.
- Phase one will see retailers, personal care businesses, and houses of worship allowed to open at 25 percent capacity. Restaurants may be allowed to reopen but officials haven’t decided as of yet.
- Stores were allowed to open for curbside delivery and restaurants were allowed to open outside areas for patrons to eat meals without tableside service on May 1.
- Retailers can welcome customers inside in 12 counties with no community transmission of the CCP virus starting May 11, Gov. Janet Mills announced on Friday.
- “With low case counts, no evidence of community transmission, and, now, expanded testing capacity, we believe it is appropriate to gradually lift some limitations on certain businesses in our rural counties with health and safety precautions to protect public health,” she said.
- Businesses began reopening on May 1, including barbershops, hair salons, golf courses, state parks, auto dealerships, and car washes.
- Houses of worship were allowed to hold drive-in services and drive-in movie theaters were allowed to welcome customers.
- Phase two of reopening for most of the state isn’t scheduled until June 1.
- Mills, a Democrat, extended her stay-at-home order to May 31. The altered order requires everyone in the state who enters a public place where social distancing is hard to maintain wear a mask or face covering.
- Republican Gov. Larry Hogan said reopening could start the week of May 11 but has continued to resist committing to a specific date.
- Hogan has said the downward trends in hospitalizations and intensive care patients need to continue.
- He said that certain businesses and community activities deemed lower risk will be allowed to resume in phase one.
- Hogan last month unveiled a roadmap for recovery that includes details on reopening. Businesses will be put into groupings of low, medium, and high risk, with the low-risk ones being allowed to reopen first.
- Ocean City, meanwhile, reopened on May 8, one of the first in the mid-Atlantic region.
- Officials last week began allowing outdoor activities like golfing, tennis, and boating. Public schools will be closed for the rest of the school year.
- Gun shops could reopen Saturday after a federal judge issued a preliminary injunction. Democratic Gov. Charlie Baker had designated gun stores non-essential.
- Baker hasn’t relaxed restrictions but said he hopes to let some businesses reopen on May 18.
- The goal “is to begin reopening certain types of businesses in a limited fashion, where it can be done more safely than under normal operations.”
- “But this phased-in process can’t begin until we see sustained downward trends in many of the data elements that we talk about every day,” he said at a press conference.
- Baker formed a reopening advisory board, which will provide a set of recommendations no later than May 18.
- Auto supply companies and some other manufacturers can reopen on May 11 while General Motors and other car manufacturers can resume production the following Monday under eased restrictions from Democratic Gov. Gretchen Whitmer.
- Whitmer’s stay-at-home order was recently extended through May 28.
- The altered order allowed construction workers, landscapers, and nursery workers, to resume work. Bicycle-focused businesses could also resume operations.
- Whitmer said recently that the state is in the third of a six-phase reopening strategy. The start date for the fourth phase hasn’t been set.
- More testing is needed before more businesses can reopen, Democratic Gov. Tim Walz told “Morning Edition” on Friday.
- “We’re shooting for a goal, very quickly, to be up to 20,000 tests a day in a state of 5.7 million. That ability to test, trace, and isolate is going to be a way to get on the other end of this.”
- Walz’s extended stay-at-home order currently runs until May 18.
- Walz’s altered order let retailers open for curbside pickup. Other businesses, primarily in industrial sectors, were also allowed to reopen.
- Walz said May 4 that there’s no exact date for other businesses to reopen or fully reopen, including salons and restaurants.
- Gyms, salons, and barbershops were able to reopen on May 11.
- “We are not doing this because there is no risk in you going there,” Republican Gov. Tate Reeves said at a press conference. “There is risk every single time you leave your home.”
- Social distancing limitations include keeping at least 6 feet between customers.
- Restaurants were allowed to welcome customers last week while retailers were allowed to reopen last month.
- One of the widest reopenings in the country took place on May 4 as every business in the state was allowed to reopen as long as people abided by social distancing requirements, Gov. Mike Parson, a Republican, said at a press conference.
- The main requirement is keeping 6 feet distance between an individual and people they don’t live with.
- “We are successfully flattening the curve,” Parson said. “With the help of all Missourians, our plan is working. The health care system is not overwhelmed and we are winning the battle.”
- St. Louis will remain under a stay-at-home order past May 4, Democratic Mayor Lyda Krewson said.
- Gyms, movie theaters, and museums can reopen on May 15, Democratic Gov. Steve Bullock said.
- Restaurants and bars welcomed customers back inside on May 4.
- Bullock let retailers and houses of worship reopen last month.
- Students were allowed to return to schools on May 7, pending decisions by local school boards, in one of the earliest planned reopenings of schools in the nation.
- RV camping at some state parks will be allowed May 20 but state-designated beach and swimming areas will remain closed, the state Game and Parks Commission said.
- “The closure of designated beach and swimming areas managed by the agency was necessitated, in part, by recent incidents involving large gatherings and lack of social distancing at multiple state park venues,” it stated.
- Restaurants in some areas of the state restarted dine-in service on May 4. Like most states, occupancy was limited to 50 percent.
- Some other businesses were also allowed reopen by Gov. Pete Ricketts, a Republican, including hair salons and tattoo parlors. Health-related businesses were allowed to reopen or expand services, such as dental work and veterinary services.
- “Just because we are able to relax some measures, does not mean life returns to normal,” Ricketts said at a briefing, urging people to follow social distancing guidelines.
- Reopenings started on May 9 under an adjusted order from Democratic Gov. Steve Sisolak.
- Restaurants, barber shops, hair salons, retailers, and car dealerships were able to reopen with limitations.
- Sisolak previously extended his stay-at-home order through May 15 but altered restrictions to let retailers start conducting business via curbside pickup and delivery.
- The slight relaxation lets people engage in outdoor activities like golf and tennis and attend drive-in services at houses of worship.
- The Nevada Gaming Control Board said social distancing must be enforced in casinos when they reopen, including having no more than six players at tables.
- New Hampshire
- Retailers, hair salons, golf courses, and barbershops can reopen on May 11.
- “New Hampshire is definitely ready to take these first steps because they are just that, they are steps,” Republican Gov. Chris Sununu told WMUR. “We’ve looked at the data. We’ve been very cognizant of the trends.”
- Restaurants can serve customers at outside tables starting May 18.
- Campgrounds, manufacturing businesses, and state parks reopened on May 1 while hospitals could resume elective procedures on May 4 as Sununu’s stay-at-home order expired.
- New Jersey
- Several beaches reopened on May 8 but few restrictions have been relaxed apart from state and county parks being reopened.
- Democratic Gov. Phil Murphy said May 6 that he’s considering letting businesses reopen with strict limitations on service.
- “That’s something we want to get to,” he told reporters. “But you look at the progress we’re making, that’s because people are staying home. They’re not going out. And that’s the sort of still guiding principle here.”
- Murphy said last week schools will remain closed for the rest of the school year.
- The governor recently released a six-point plan aimed at reopening, but his stay-at-home order will remain in effect “until further notice,” with no modifications until some conditions are met, including a sustained drop in new COVID-19 cases and hospitalizations over two weeks.
- New Mexico
- Democratic Gov. Michelle Lujan Grisham said last week that so-called essential workers in grocery stores and restaurants, among other businesses, will be required to wear masks while working.
- Grisham previously let retailers open for curbside pickup and delivery. Restaurants have remained open, though dine-in service has been barred.
- Grisham’s altered stay-at-home order also allowed gun stores to reopen for sales by appointment, pet service businesses and golf courses to welcome customers, and state parks to reopen for day use.
- She previously extended her stay-at-home order through “at least” May 15.
- But if things go well, the governor plans to let restaurants, gyms, salons, and some other establishments begin to reopen as soon as the middle of May.
- New York
- Regions with few cases can reopen on May 16, Democratic Gov. Andrew Cuomo said.
- Cuomo on May 4 unveiled a four-phase reopening plan that would first have construction, manufacturing, and parts of the supply chain that deal in wholesale resume operations.
- Some retailers will be allowed to reopen in phase one with curbside pickup.
- Other areas will remain under lockdown, likely including New York City.
- North Carolina
- Retail stores deemed non-essential, such as clothing and sporting goods stores, were allowed to welcome customers inside on May 8.
- “We have to keep taking precautions to keep people safe, but at the same time, we know we can’t stay at home forever,” Democratic Gov. Roy Cooper said at a press conference.
- Childcare services will be allowed to resume operations but only for children of parents who are working or looking for work.
- Summer day camps can start but overnight ones cannot.
- Phase two, slated for two or three weeks later, would see a limited reopening of restaurants and bars to inside service and the reopening of public playgrounds.
- Further reopening would be at least one month down the road.
- North Dakota
- Restaurants, gyms, and personal care businesses were allowed to reopen on May 1.
- Restaurants must limit occupancy to 50 percent of normal capacity, allow 6 feet of spacing between groups, and limit 10 people per table, according to guidance from the state government.
- Other workplaces also face social distancing restrictions.
- Guidelines for recreation centers, athletic centers, music venues, and theaters will be issued soon, according to Gov. Doug Burgum, a Republican.
- Salons, barbershops, and spas can reopen on May 15 along with outdoor dining at restaurants and bars, Republican Gov. Mike DeWine announced.
- Restaurants and bars can offer dine-in service on May 21, he said.
- DeWine allowed manufacturing, construction, and distribution businesses to reopen on May 4, along with some office work, under his altered stay-at-home mandate.
- The order was extended through May 29 after previously being set to expire on May 1.
- Medical providers like dentists were allowed to resume non-essential surgeries last week.
- Retailers can reopen on May 12.
- Phase two of reopening will likely start on May 15, Republican Gov. Kevin Stitt said on May 6.
- Phase one started last month with the reopening of barbershops and other personal care businesses.
- Restaurants, malls, and other stores began reopening on May 1.
- Phase two will see nonessential travel resume as well as the resumption of organized sports.
- Bars will be allowed to operate with limited occupancy and funerals and weddings can happen again.
- Childcare businesses and summer camps can reopen on May 15, Democratic Gov. Kate Brown announced on Thursday.
- “I’ve prioritized opening these sectors because childcare is absolutely essential to allowing parents to get back to work and because education is the bedrock of our society,” Brown told reporters.
- She also said that counties with few COVID-19 cases can enter phase one of reopening that day. Retailers can reopen under social distancing guidelines.
- State parks reopened on May 5 and ski resorts were reopening soon. Elective procedures started earlier this month.
- At least two counties are moving to reopen soon ahead of a schedule laid out by Democratic Gov. Tom Wolf.
- Wolf’s plan designates counties as red, yellow, or green. Red means counties still have a high number of new daily CCP virus cases and other metrics showing little improvement during the pandemic.
- He’s allowed 48 counties to move from red to yellow and listed 13 others will transition on May 15.
- Leaders in Dauphin and Lebanon counties said they plan on reopening in the coming days. “Enough is enough. It is time to reopen the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania and return our state to the people (as prescribed by our Constitution) and not run it as a dictatorship,” Jeff Haste, the Chairman of the Dauphin County Board of Commissioners, said in a letter to Wolf.
- Wolf on May 7 extended his stay-at-home mandate for all counties designated as red. He previously let golf courses, marinas, guided fishing trips, and privately owned campgrounds reopen statewide.
- Rhode Island
- So-called nonessential retail stores were allowed to reopen as of May 9, along with offices. Hospitals could resume elective surgeries.
- Democratic Gov. Gina Raimondo lifted her stay-at-home order as Rhode Island became the first New England state to ease restrictions.
- Churches and other houses of worship can hold services with five or fewer people and funerals can resume with up to 10 people.
- Employers will have to screen employees and send those who are sick home. They must also require workers to wear masks if social distancing cannot be ensured.
- Beaches and restaurants will not reopen until the second phase of the plan, which has not been set. Raimondo previously reopened state parks.
- Residents must wear a mask or face covering in indoor and outdoor public places under an executive order that went into effect on May 8.
- South Carolina
- Restaurants across the state are allowed to offer dine-in service starting May 11.
- A reopening date still hasn’t been set for so-called close-contact businesses like barbershops, gyms, and salons.
- Republican Gov. Henry McMaster plans to announce on Monday a decision on reopening those.
- Restaurants throughout the state were allowed to provide outdoor service on top of the takeout, curbside pickup, and delivery services they were already providing when McMaster lifted his stay-at-home order.
- Some businesses began reopening on April 20, one of the earliest reopenings in the nation.
- Most beaches in the state are open again.
- South Dakota
- Any business that wanted to could reopen, Republican Gov. Kristi Noem announced in late April.
- The state issued guidance on occupancy limits and employee screenings.
- Schools were allowed to host small groups of students to “check in” with them before the end of the school year.
- “The plan I am unveiling today continues to put the power of decision-making into the hands of the people—where it belongs. Today’s plan relies on South Dakotans continuing to exercise common sense, reasonableness, innovation, and a commitment to themselves, their families, and—in turn—their communities,” Noem said in a statement.
- Nashville began letting some businesses reopen Monday, including retailers. Dine-in service is allowed in restaurants.
- Bowling alleys, golf facilities, and other similar businesses resumed operations in most of the state on Friday.
- Most businesses in much of the state were allowed to reopen on May 1 as Republican Gov. Bill Lee let his stay-at-home order expire.
- Salons and barbershops were allowed to reopen on May 6.
- Some counties were behind others in the phased reopening such as Davidson County, which includes Nashville.
- Salons, barbers, and tanning businesses were resuming operations on May 8.
- Gyms and bars can reopen as soon as May 18, Republican Gov. Greg Abbott announced on Tuesday.
- Abbott previously let restaurants, malls, movie theaters, and retailers reopen and serve customers inside their buildings.
- Abbott’s stay-at-home order expired on April 30.
- Houses of worship began holding in-person services after a pause, including facilities run by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints.
- Republican Gov. Gary Herbert recently loosened restrictions to allow gatherings of up to 20 people.
- Restaurants started serving customers inside stores on May 1. Gyms, salons, and some other establishments were also allowed to reopen.
- Some national parks in the state planned to reopen for day use starting May 12, including Capitol Reef National Park.
- Golf courses, tennis courts, and other outside recreation facilities reopened on May 7.
- Gatherings of up to 10 people will also be allowed, but elderly people shouldn’t attend.
- Construction, distribution, and transportation companies with fewer than 10 people were allowed to resume operations by Republican Gov. Phil Scott on May 4.
- Scott let “low-contact” businesses reopen last month if they had no more than two staff members.
- The businesses can return to full operations on May 11.
- Elective care procedures have been allowed to resume.
- Phase one of reopening, targeted for May 15, will let retailers labeled nonessential reopen at 50 percent capacity.
- Restaurants can open outdoor seating and gyms can open outdoor spaces at 50 percent capacity. Houses of worship can welcome congregants at the same capacity limits.
- Salons, barbershops, and other personal care businesses can reopen but can serve customers by appointment only.
- Democratic Gov. Ralph Northam on May 4 extended his stay-at-home order through May 14, but said he hopes to enter phase one of his reopening plan on May 15.
- Phase one will last up to four weeks or even longer, according to state officials. Phases two and three are projected to last about three weeks each.
- Retailers can reopen with curbside pickup, Democratic Gov. Jay Inslee said Friday.
- Car dealerships, car washes, and mobile pet services were allowed to resume operation on May 5 under Inslee’s altered stay-at-home order, which runs through the end of the month.
- Hunting, fishing, golf, boating, and hiking are also now allowed.
- Inslee said last week that smaller counties can apply to his administration to reopen faster than counties that have been hit harder by the CCP virus.
- Phase two will see any manufacturing businesses that were forced to close reopen as well as letting all other construction companies, domestic services, retailers, and real estate companies resume operations.
- Personal care services like barbershops can also resume operations, while restaurants can welcome customers back inside with capacity limits.
- West Virginia
- Drive-in movie theaters and wellness centers can reopen on Monday under phase three of Republican Gov. Jim Justice’s reopening plan.
- Justice signed an executive order allowing the businesses to resume operations after state officials said they watched for data on the number of cases and hospitalizations.
- Phase four is slated to start on May 18.
- Restaurants started offering outdoor dining service earlier in May. Small businesses with fewer than 10 employees were authorized to reopen.
- Hospitals were allowed to resume elective procedures in April.
- State officials on Friday released guidance to businesses on how to reopen safely but dates for further reopenings weren’t set by Democratic Gov. Tony Evers.
- Few restrictions have been eased after Evers directed Andrea Palm, the state Department of Health secretary, to extend the stay-at-home order to May 26.
- Some so-called nonessential businesses like pet groomers and repair shops were allowed to offer curbside drop-offs and pickups last month and some state parks reopened on May 1.
- Evers and Palm were sued by lawmakers over the stay-at-home order, which has been described by some as draconian and a violation of constitutional rights.
- Evers has said he won’t relax most restrictions until Wisconsin sees a downward trajectory of influenza-like illnesses and COVID-19 symptoms reported within a 14-day period, and a downward trajectory of positive tests as a percent of total tests within a 14-day period.
- People entering from another state won’t have to quarantine themselves for two weeks as the order that mandated they do so expired on May 8.
- Republican Gov. Mark Gordon made the announcement Thursday. Restaurants and bars can resume dine-in service soon, he added.
- Fishing license sales were resuming on May 9.
- Gyms, barbershops, salons, and tattoo parlors started reopening on May 1.
- Day cares also welcomed children back while hospitals resumed elective surgeries.
- An order limiting public gatherings to no more than nine people was extended through mid-May while state campgrounds won’t be open until May 15.
- Navarro is pushing back against the economic “pity party” and the notion of a Great Depression, arguing anybody using that term to describe the state of the economy does not understand history or economics.
- “This is not the Great Depression,” Navarro advised. “Anybody who thinks this is the Great Depression doesn’t understand either history or economics. The Great Depression was a 10-year process — it came out of the end of World War I. It went through inflation and then a deflation cycle. It was accompanied by catastrophic applications of currency, trade, fiscal and monetary policy, and it lasted a very, very long time.”
- Navarro said recovery will be a “long process,” adding now is not the time for a “Great Depression pity party.”
- President Trump demanded on Sunday that NBC fire “Meet The Press” host Chuck Todd, after the network admitted to ‘inadvertently cutting short’ a sound byte from Attorney General William Barr regarding the DOJ’s decision to move to dismiss the Michael Flynn case.
- Except, it wasn’t ‘inadvertently cutting shortanything. It was clear propaganda.
TAKE A LISTEN to the First part where they spliced it.
Here is the second Part
- transcripts were finally released from interviews under oath three years ago in front of Congress after lying Adam Schiff was pressured by the Acting Director of National Intelligence Richard Grenell to release the documents.
- the release of documents from the Intel Community that were held up Rep. Adam Schiff, show shocking revelations that destroy the Deep State’s many lies. The biggest lie was the tale that Russia hacked the DNC and then gave the hacked emails to WikiLeaks, who in turn released them before the 2016 election.
This brings us to Roger Stone, the last American indicted by the Mueller gang.
In his case, Stone claimed that the DNC servers in 2016 were never examined by Crowdstrike and asked for proof that this was the case, because it was pertinent to his case. Stone was indicted for lying to Congress about Russians hacking the DNC and sending the hacked emails to WikiLeaks:
- Stone pressed the DOJ for support that Russia hacked the DNC and sent the emails to WikiLeaks, and the DOJ eventually responded that the investigation of the 12 Russian GRU officers noted in the Mueller investigation gathered evidence that Russia hacked the DNC systems and sent the emails they hacked to WikiLeaks (Organization 1):
The DOJ went on to say that they were not going to provide Stone the data from the GRU case:
- This case was of course ran by the Deep State dream team who recently made the news for stepping away from the Stone case in protest:
- Unfortunately for Deep State actors Kravis, Marando, Jed, Zelinski and Liu, we now know Crowdstrike did not confirm Russia’s actions after they ‘hacked’ the DNC. To date there is no evidence that Russia sent emails to WikiLeaks.
- It looks like these Deep State actors lied to the court.
M2Madness has also come across some information that Podesta admits the Perkins and the DNC paid for Fusion GPS
Oops… H/t Anon pic.twitter.com/ChA5hNTG52
— M3thods (@M2Madness) May 8, 2020
- On a weekend marking the second anniversary of the Trump administration’s pullout from the 2015 Iran nuclear deal (JCPOA), Tehran has made a huge offer in the hopes of thawing tensions, which in January saw the US and Iran nearly go to war.
- Iranian officials said they are prepared for an ‘unconditional’ swap of all prisoners between the countries.
- “We have stated our readiness to discuss the release of all prisoners without preconditions…
Trump was talking to reporters and they asked about Covid-19 will we need a vaccine, take listen to what he said about a vaccine
To authorize the Secretary of Health and Human Services to award grants to eligible entities to conduct diagnostic testing for COVID–19, and related activities such as contact tracing, through mobile health units and, as necessary, at individuals’ residences, and for other purposes.
Mr. Rush (for himself, Ms. Barragán, Ms. Bass, Mr. Beyer, Mr. Brown of Maryland, Mr. Butterfield, Mr. Cárdenas, Mr. Carson of Indiana, Mr. Cohen, Mr. Correa, Mr. Cuellar, Ms. DeGette, Mrs. Demings, Mr. Gonzalez of Texas, Mr. Grijalva, Mr. Hastings, Mrs. Hayes, Mr. Higgins of New York, Ms. Kaptur, Mr. Khanna, Ms. Kuster of New Hampshire, Mr. Larson of Connecticut, Mr. Lynch, Ms. McCollum, Ms. Moore, Ms. Norton, Mr. Payne, Mr. Raskin, Mr. Rouda, Mr. Ryan, Mr. Sarbanes, Ms. Sewell of Alabama, Mr. Sires, Mr. Soto, Ms. Tlaib, Mr. Thompson of Mississippi, Mr. Van Drew, Ms. Velázquez, Ms. Wasserman Schultz, and Mrs. Napolitano) introduced the following bill; which was referred to the Committee on Energy and Commerce
To authorize the Secretary of Health and Human Services to award grants to eligible entities to conduct diagnostic testing for COVID–19, and related activities such as contact tracing, through mobile health units and, as necessary, at individuals’ residences, and for other purposes.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled,
This Act may be cited as the “COVID–19 Testing, Reaching, And Contacting Everyone (TRACE) Act”.
A week to remember.
TechnoFag twat: https://twitter.com/Techno_Fog/status/1259582006784032770?s=20📁
The INITIAL Flynn/Kislyak leak was not to David Ignatius – it
was to WaPo reporter Adam Entous.
The leak came directly from “sources [who] saw a transcript and described it to [Entous].”
Proof game ‘chat logs’ discussion(s)_legitimate?
Sourced from ‘closed’ door transcripts?
We suspect the Flynn/Kislyak occurred around 1/5/17 – the same date Obama was allegedly briefed on the call by Clapper.
This date coincides with Entous reporting on other “intercepted communications” from Russian officials leaked to Entous. pic.twitter.com/3KsO1qHkRw
— Techno Fog (@Techno_Fog) May 10, 2020
Entous: “My sources start whispering to me that there were these mysterious communications” between Flynn and Kislyak.
This caused an internal WaPo discussion about whether to run the Flynn/Kislyak story.
To his credit, Entous didn’t find it newsworthy. pic.twitter.com/AComA7uWB7
— Techno Fog (@Techno_Fog) May 10, 2020
Why did the story go to Ignatius?
As a columnist, he was about to throw out the Flynn/Kislyak call and ask “What was it about?”
I’m not certain the call was ever independently leaked to Ignatius. pic.twitter.com/JUg9WgDSZL
— Techno Fog (@Techno_Fog) May 10, 2020
Further Flynn/Kislyak leaks to Entous on 2/9/17 – perhaps from the same sources who provided the initial leak, and supported by new sources.
“Current and former U.S. officials” confirmed the contents of Flynn’s call with Kislyak. pic.twitter.com/GZ8qVVEuFa
— Techno Fog (@Techno_Fog) May 10, 2020
2/13/2017 – likely DOJ leaks related to (or on behalf of) Sally Yates by “an official familiar with her thinking.”
Curious if that was McCord or Tashina Gauhar. pic.twitter.com/fbtXOnxhWa
— Techno Fog (@Techno_Fog) May 10, 2020
How close was the source to Yates? Close enough to know exactly when Yates saw the intelligence.
“when this intelligence came in, which would be in late December, early January . . . Yates saw the intelligence” pic.twitter.com/ScWHGaSj0l
— Techno Fog (@Techno_Fog) May 10, 2020
- Even after Obama had left office and Comey had a new commander-in-chief to report to, Comey continued to follow Obama’s prompt by withholding intel from Trump. Recently released documents included as exhibits to the Department of Justice’s motion to dismiss the criminal charges against Flynn reveal this reality.
- During that same January 5, 2017, Oval Office meeting in which Obama counseled Comey to be cautious in sharing information about Russia with the Trump administration, Obama and Comey discussed Flynn’s late-December telephone calls with the Russian ambassador.
- Following Trump’s inauguration, Comey remained adamant that Trump not be briefed of the details of Flynn’s call with the Russian ambassador, and then “broke every protocol” to preempt Yates’s directive that he inform the White House of the conversation, by sending agents to interview Flynn in the West Wing on January 24, 2017.
- But it wasn’t just Obama and Comey’s secreting of the supposed intel about Flynn that shows they put damaging the incoming Trump administration above protecting the country from purported Russian agents. The Flynn investigation was but one aspect of the Crossfire Hurricane probe, and Trump was not briefed on the other investigations either—most significantly the continuing investigation of Carter Page.
- The FBI, however, is not solely to blame for keeping this “important” information from Trump: They were only following the counsel of former President Barack Obama.
- : Obama knew the Russia investigation was a hoax from the get-go.
Ex-Trump Security Aide Who Left in Controversy Rejoins Pentagon
Ezra Cohen, a former intelligence aide to President Donald Trump who left the White House amid controversy in 2017, is returning to the administration as a top official at the Defense Department.
Cohen, 34, has been named deputy assistant secretary for counter narcotics and global threats, according to three people with knowledge of the situation. The job doesn’t require confirmation by the U.S. Senate.
A Pentagon spokeswoman, Navy Commander Candice Tresch, said in an email that Cohen is “filling that position as of today.”
Cohen was senior director for intelligence in the early months of the administration under Trump’s first national security adviser, Michael Flynn. He was pushed out of the White House after clashes with Trump’s second national security adviser, H.R. McMaster, including over Afghanistan policy, according to two people familiar with the matter.
He was also the subject of reports he had helped then-House Intelligence Chairman Devin Nunes obtain classified documents revealing that members of the Obama administration had sought the identities of Trump campaign officials and associates inadvertently caught on government intercepts in a process known as “unmasking.”
Cohen’s attorney at the time, Mark Zaid, said that reports of his involvement in the Nunes incident were erroneous, and that he hadn’t personally shown the documents to Nunes or met the congressman. Nunes also publicly denied it was Cohen.
Cohen was asked to come back to the administration, a senior administration official said. Cohen had good ties with staff at the NSC during his time there, and was viewed as “very capable and very loyal,” the official said. Cohen and McMaster didn’t see eye to eye, but this is a fresh start for Cohen, and he will be viewed as someone who is very connected to the White House and has goodwill with the staff.
It’s like having all the pieces of the puzzle but only after [news unlocks] can the puzzle [full picture] be put together.
- U.S. Attorney for Connecticut John Durham is going “full throttle” with his review into the origins of the investigation into suspected Russia-Trump coordination in the 2016 election, with additional top prosecutors involved in looking at different components of the original probe, sources told Fox News.
- Jeff Jensen, the U.S. attorney for the Eastern District of Missouri who was tapped by the Justice Department in February to review the case of former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn, is continuing to help with Durham’s investigation even after the DOJ’s move last week to drop the case against Flynn.
- U.S. Attorney for the District of Columbia Timothy Shea is also assisting with components of the investigation.
- “They farmed the investigation out because it is too much for Durham and he didn’t want to be distracted,”
- “He’s going full throttle, and they’re looking at everything,” t
Keywords are fun for the whole family.
“They FARMED the investigation out because it is too much for Durham and he didn’t want to be distracted,” one of the sources told Fox News.
“He’s going full throttle, and they’re looking at everything,” the source told Fox News.
Breadcrumbs were being dropped in the days preceding the decision that his case could be reconsidered.
Because it was OBAMAGATE, and he and Sleepy Joe led the charge. The most corrupt administration in U.S. history! https://t.co/PTzFvvITh3
— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) May 11, 2020
Patriotism on the rise!
People needed a ‘spark’ to re-ignite the engine.
HE FIGHTS FOR YOU.
Tweet is misleading, it is Nearly 2000 former DOJ officials call for AG Barr to resign over Flynn case
Finally, be strong in the Lord and in his mighty power. Put on the full armor of God, so that you can take your stand against the devil’s schemes. For our struggle is not against flesh and blood, but against the rulers, against the authorities, against the powers of this dark world and against the spiritual forces of evil in the heavenly realms. Therefore put on the full armor of God, so that when the day of evil comes, you may be able to stand your ground, and after you have done everything, to stand. Stand firm then, with the belt of truth buckled around your waist, with the breastplate of righteousness in place, and with your feet fitted with the readiness that comes from the gospel of peace. In addition to all this, take up the shield of faith, with which you can extinguish all the flaming arrows of the evil one. Take the helmet of salvation and the sword of the Spirit, which is the word of God.
And pray in the Spirit on all occasions with all kinds of prayers and requests. With this in mind, be alert and always keep on praying for all the Lord’s people.
- Judicial Watch announced today that it filed a Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) lawsuit on behalf of the Daily Caller News Foundation against the U.S. Department of Health & Human Services (HHS) for communications and other records of National Institute of Allergies and Infectious Diseases Director Anthony Fauci and Deputy Director H. Clifford Lane with and about the World Health Organization (WHO) concerning the novel coronavirus (Daily Caller News Foundation v. U.S. Department Justice (No. 1:20-cv-01149)).
- The suit was filed after HHS failed to respond to an April 1, 2020, FOIA request seeking:
- Communications between Dr. Fauci and Deputy Director Lane and World Health Organization officials concerning the novel coronavirus.
- Communications of Dr. Fauci and Deputy Director Lane concerning WHO, WHO official Bruce Aylward, WHO Director General Tedros Anhanom, and China.
- The time period for the request is January 1, 2020 to April 1, 2020.
- Additionally, the DCNF requested and was granted expedited processing of its request.
- In March 2020, Fauci praised the work of the WHO and their chairman, Dr. Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, saying: “Tedros is really an outstanding person … I mean, obviously, over the years anyone who says that the WHO has not had problems has not been watching the WHO. But I think under his leadership they’ve done very well.”
- In April, President Trump announced a halt to funding the World Health Organization. According to the president, the WHO put “political correctness over lifesaving measures.” Additionally, President Trump said: “The WHO failed in this duty, and must be held accountable,” adding that the WHO ignored “credible information” in December 2019 that the virus could be transmitted from human to human.
- Daily Caller News Foundation Co-Founder and President Neil Patel said: “This virus has killed hundreds of thousands of people and turned the whole world upside down. We know that China and WHO could have done a lot more to prevent or reduce this catastrophe. We therefore have a legitimate and urgent news purpose for seeking these documents regarding U.S. officials’ communications with WHO and demand that the agencies in question stop stalling and start following the law that entitles us to this vital information.”
- “It is urgent that the NIH follow transparency law during the coronavirus crisis,” said Judicial Watch President Tom Fitton. “It is of significant public interest to learn what WHO was telling our top medical officials about the coronavirus that originated in China.”
we reported that Chinese Doctor Shi Zhengli was part of a team working on a coronavirus project jointly with US doctors in 2014 before it was shut down by the DHS for being too risky.After the US research project was shut down, Dr. Shi continued her coronavirus research in Wuhan, China.
- Doctor Shi Zhengli from China was part of a team, including Doctor Ralph S. Baric from North Carolina,
This report was published shortly after their project was defunded by the US Department of Health and Human Services (HHS).
The HHS in 2014 sent a letter to the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill where they announced they were going to defund the program.
Dr. Ralph S. Baric was identified in the letter.
- We now know from Dr. Shi’s resume and papers that she was still working on the coronavirus at that time.
Via Yaacov Apelbaum.
- THanks to Yaacov Apelbaum
- Now we can report that the leader of the US task force overseeing the country’s response to the China coronavirus, Dr. Tony Fauci, was the one who funded the Wuhan bat virus work and kept it going.
- If these research projects were banned in the US was it legal and appropriate for Dr. Fauci and NIAID to use taxpayer dollars to continue to fund the research in Wuhan, China?
- Did Dr. Fauci skirt US law to fund these dangerous projects in China?
- Senator Tom Cotton (R-AR)
- Cell phone data suggests the roads around the Wuhan lab was shut down for a number of days in October.
This was around the same time of the expected viral release.
- Senator Cotton also added there is no doubt the Chinese Communist Party officials were pressuring the W.H.O on communications around the virus.
- Via Sunday Morning Futures: