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Updated: June 23, 2022 @ 1:47 pm
In this image from video released by the San Francisco Police Department is a person of interest following a shooting on a Muni Metro train in San Francisco, Wednesday, June 22, 2022. One man was killed and another was wounded in a shooting on a subway train that ended in the city’s historically LGBTQ neighborhood just days before Pride celebrations, police said. The shooting occurred shortly before 10 a.m. on a commuter train as it pulled away from a residential station toward the station in the city’s Castro neighborhood.
ADDS RAFAEL MANDELMAN Police personnel confer with San Francisco Supervisor Rafael Mandelman, at left, outside the entrance to the Castro Muni Metro station following a shooting in San Francisco, Wednesday, June 22, 2022. One person was killed and another was wounded in a shooting on a crowded subway train early Wednesday, Supervisor Myrna Melgar said.
San Francisco Police Officer spokesperson Kathryn Winters speaks with reporters outside the entrance to the Castro Muni station following a shooting in San Francisco, Wednesday, June 22, 2022.
Police tape blocks the entrance to the Castro Muni Metro train station following a shooting in San Francisco, Wednesday, June 22, 2022. One person was killed and another was wounded in a shooting on a crowded subway train early Wednesday, Supervisor Myrna Melgar said.

In this image from video released by the San Francisco Police Department is a person of interest following a shooting on a Muni Metro train in San Francisco, Wednesday, June 22, 2022. One man was killed and another was wounded in a shooting on a subway train that ended in the city’s historically LGBTQ neighborhood just days before Pride celebrations, police said. The shooting occurred shortly before 10 a.m. on a commuter train as it pulled away from a residential station toward the station in the city’s Castro neighborhood.
ADDS RAFAEL MANDELMAN Police personnel confer with San Francisco Supervisor Rafael Mandelman, at left, outside the entrance to the Castro Muni Metro station following a shooting in San Francisco, Wednesday, June 22, 2022. One person was killed and another was wounded in a shooting on a crowded subway train early Wednesday, Supervisor Myrna Melgar said.
San Francisco Police Officer spokesperson Kathryn Winters speaks with reporters outside the entrance to the Castro Muni station following a shooting in San Francisco, Wednesday, June 22, 2022.
Police tape blocks the entrance to the Castro Muni Metro train station following a shooting in San Francisco, Wednesday, June 22, 2022. One person was killed and another was wounded in a shooting on a crowded subway train early Wednesday, Supervisor Myrna Melgar said.
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Police in San Francisco were searching Thursday for a man who shot and killed one person and wounded another inside a subway train and then fled when the train stopped in the Castro District, the city’s historically LGBTQ neighborhood.
San Francisco police late Wednesday released a still photo from surveillance video of a man they described as a person of interest and asked anyone with information to contact authorities.
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Copyright 2022 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed without permission.

AP source: Federal agents have searched Virginia home of Jeffrey Clark, a Trump-era Justice Department official.
The stars and shows of daytime television are gathering in person to hand out trophies live at the Daytime Emmys for the first time in three years. Kevin Frazier and Nischelle Turner of “Entertainment Tonight” host the 49th annual awards. The show airs Friday on CBS. “The Young and the Restless” has a leading 18 nominations, one more than “General Hospital.” They are two of the four remaining soaps still airing on broadcast networks. Drew Barrymore, Kelly Clarkson and Pat Sajak of “Wheel of Fortune” are among the other nominees.
As if their job weren’t hard enough at a time of raging inflation, Chair Jerome Powell and his Federal Reserve colleagues have to do more these days than decide just how much to raise interest rates without triggering a recession. They also have a sales job on their hands: Convincing the public that they will succeed in reducing inflation — now at 8.6%, a four decade high — to the central bank’s goal of 2% a year. Powell told Congress that Americans do seem reassured, at least for now: Measures of consumer sentiment show that people generally think inflation will eventually subside.
Two players from second-tier English team Sheffield United have been charged with assault following a police investigation into incidents during the Championship playoff semifinal loss to Nottingham Forest last month. After Forest won 3-2 in a penalty shootout, there was a pitch invasion by fans at the City Ground during which Sheffield United captain Billy Sharp was headbutted to the ground by a Forest supporter. Rhian Brewster and Oli McBurnie have been charged for their involvement in the post-match disorder and are due to appear at Nottingham Magistrates’ Court on July 28. Sheffield United said it was “disappointed” to learn its two strikers face criminal action following an inquiry by police.
A former nursing director has pleaded guilty to lying to federal agents about providing fake COVID-19 vaccination cards. Authorities say they got a complaint last September that Tammy Huston McDonald filled out cards last summer for people she knew were not vaccinated. Federal agents then confronted the Columbia, South Carolina, nurse in October and said she falsely claimed that she had never given anyone a fake vaccination card. Now she faces up to five years in prison and a $250,000 fine. U.S. Attorney Corey Ellis says that as a registered nurse, she knew better and owed more to her community.
Thursday
Authorities say a knife-wielding patient has fatally stabbed one person and wounded another inside a Las Vegas hospital. Metro Police say the stabbings occurred early Thursday in the psychiatric ward of University Medical Center. They say it’s an “isolated incident” and the hospital remains open. Police didn’t immediately identify the suspect except to say he’s in his 40s. They say he left his hospital room and fatally stabbed a male patient in another room for an unknown reason. The suspect then stabbed another patient in a hallway and was later taken into custody in his room by correctional officers. Police say one man died from his injuries. The condition of the other victim hasn’t been released yet.
Instagram is testing new ways to verify the age of people using its service, including a face-scanning artificial intelligence tool, having mutual friends verify their age or uploading an ID. Meta, which owns both Facebook and Instagram, said that beginning on Thursday, if someone tries to edit their date of birth on Instagram from under the age of 18 to 18 or over, they will be required to verify their age using one of these methods.
A California judge has approved a request by Tesla CEO Elon Musk’s adult daughter to change her name and gender on her birth certificate. A judge in the Santa Monica branch of the Los Angeles County Superior Court granted the change Wednesday for Vivian Jenna Wilson. The order said a new birth certificate reflecting the change would be issued. Wilson filed the petition the day after turning 18 in April. Her petition said she no longer wanted to be related to her biological father in any way. She will legally use the last name of her mother, Canadian author Justine Wilson, one of Musk’s ex-wives.
The recognition honors EPAM’s commitment to fostering a workplace where employees are valued and provided the resources needed to grow and succeed
The Publix supermarket chain isn’t offering the COVID-19 vaccine to children younger than 5. The Florida-based chain hasn’t explained its decision. Publix has 1,288 stores in seven Southern states and was instrumental in distributing the vaccine when it was initially released. It currently offers the vaccine to children 5 and older. The company told the Tampa Bay Times on Wednesday that it won’t offer the vaccine to young children “at this time.” Florida is the only state that didn’t pre-order the under-5 vaccine, and state Surgeon General Joseph Ladapo has recommended against vaccinating healthy children.
Republican gubernatorial candidate Scott Jensen is calling for tax cuts and a clampdown on government spending and regulations to help Minnesotans cope with inflation. Though his plan was short on specifics on how he’d get there, Jensen told reporters Thursday his goal is to return around $4,000 to $5,000 for every family of four. Democratic Gov. Tim Walz a day earlier renewed his call for one-time tax rebate checks of $1,000 for individuals and $2,000 for couples to help them cope with high gas and other prices. Jensen and Republican legislative leaders are calling for permanent tax cuts instead.
A U.S. Senate candidate in Colorado, Joe O’Dea, is a rarity in the Republican Party as a supporter of abortion rights. O’Dea is running for his party’s nomination to challenge Democratic Sen. Michael Bennet in a state that’s grown increasingly liberal. On other issues, O’Dea sounds like a typical conservative. He wants to cut back government regulation and expand oil and gas production. But his support for abortion rights stands out in a party for which opposition to abortion has become a bedrock principle. O’Dea’s chief rival in Tuesday’s primary is state Rep. Ron Hanks, who opposes abortion in all circumstances.
A rural New Mexico county’s initial refusal to certify its primary election results sent ripples across the country last week, a symbol of how even the most elemental functions of democracy have become politicized pressure points amid the swirl of lies stemming from the 2020 presidential outcome. As the Otero County Commission finally relented, one question persisted: Why New Mexico, a state that has not been a political battleground and where Joe Biden beat Donald Trump handily two years ago? The seeds of the short-lived election crisis had been planted months before, as conspiracy theories and false claims about the last presidential election began to dominate political discussion in the heavily Republican county.
I counted only one audible fart in “Flux Gourmet,” which seems a curious show of restraint for a movie in which sound and scatology play such important roles. A wondrously demented study in creative, sexual and gastrointestinal struggle, this latest art-horror-comedy whatsit from the Hungary…
WARREN, N.J.–(BUSINESS WIRE)–Jun 23, 2022–
The Biden administration is dropping a rule adopted under former President Donald Trump that limited which lands and waters could be designated as critical habitat for imperiled animals and plants. The government wrote a definition of “habitat” under the Endangered Species Act shortly before Trump left office. It prevented federal agencies from selecting areas for protection that don’t presently meet a species’ needs — even if those places might be suitable in the future because of restoration work or natural changes. Biden administration officials say the definition limited agencies’ ability to make habitat protection decisions based on science.
Colorado’s secretary of state has appointed a supervisor to monitor Tuesday’s primary elections in a third county after some residents received ballots with wrong state House districts and others received ballots that didn’t include a county commissioner’s race. The state Republican Party had called for supervision of the Democratic clerk and recorder’s office in Pueblo County after Secretary of State Jena Griswold, a Democrat, appointed supervisors to oversee elections in two other counties where GOP clerks were accused of tampering with voting equipment. Griswold appointed Drake Rambke, whom she described as a professional elections administrator, to supervise clerk Gilbert Ortiz’s office after receiving formal complaints of ballot errors committed by his office.
US-Best-Sellers-Books-PW for week ending 6/18/2022
Here are the bestsellers for the week that ended Saturday, June 18, compiled from data from independent and chain bookstores, book wholesalers and independent distributors nationwide, powered by NPD BookScan © 2022 NPD Group.
Billy Porter has a reason to rejoice this LGBTQ+ Pride season.
Police in San Francisco are searching for a man who shot and killed one person and wounded another inside a subway train and then fled when the train stopped in the Castro District, the city’s historically LGBTQ neighborhood. San Francisco police late Wednesday released a still photo from surveillance video of a man they described as a person of interest and asked anyone with information to contact authorities. Police say the man, who hasn’t been identified, is thought to be the person who shot a 27-year-old man to death and wounded a 70-year-old man.
PHILADELPHIA — As gun violence continues its toll on Philadelphia, mothers who have lost children to bullets have come together to demand that city officials do more to stop the shootings and killings.
PHILADELPHIA — Mehmet Oz got a lot of criticism for moving to Pennsylvania to run for Senate. And in the end, he won the primary without much of the hometown love candidates usually enjoy.
DALLAS — Signs of brewing trouble stain the academic history of the young man who would go on to kill 19 children and two teachers in Texas’ deadliest school shooting.
Beatriz Haddad Maia was given a helping hand in her bid for a third straight grass-court title ahead of Wimbledon. The Brazilian advanced to the semifinals at Eastbourne without hitting a ball after her opponent, Lesia Tsurenko, withdrew because of a right elbow injury. Hadded Maia will be fresh when facing Petra Kvitova in the last four on Friday as she looks to follow up title wins in Nottingham and Birmingham over the last two weeks. She hadn’t won a WTA title before this grass-court season that is going better than she could ever have imagined. Defending champion Jelena Ostapenko and 12th-seeded Camila Giorgi are also into the semifinals.
A private company says the international airport in Syria’s capital of Damascus has resumed flights after nearly two weeks following an Israeli airstrike that caused serious damage to the facility. Cham Wings Airlines says it had four flights that took off from the Damascus International Airport on Thursday for Kuwait, Oman, the United Arab Emirates and Iraq. The June 10 Israeli airstrike caused significant damage to infrastructure and runways, and rendered the main runway unusable. Shortly after the strike, work began to repair the damage and flights were mostly diverted to the international airport in the northern city of Aleppo, Syria’s largest city.
A man serving two life terms for killing a Wisconsin couple in a slaying that went unsolved for decades has died in prison, state corrections officials confirmed. Eighty-five-year-old Raymand Vannieuwenhoven was convicted last year of fatally shooting 25-year-old David Schuldes and 24-year-old Ellen Matheys in a Marinette County park in 1976. Cold case investigators determined in 2019 that a DNA sample taken from evidence at the crime scene came the Vannieuwenhoven family. A DNA sample from Vannieuwenhoven himself — obtained from a licked envelope for a survey on police performance that he filled out — matched the sample from the scene, according to the criminal complaint. Corrections officials say Vannieuwenhoven died June 17 at a prison in Oshkosh.
An Arkansas judge won’t allow new genetic testing of crime scene evidence from the killing of three boys nearly 30 years ago. The judge denied a motion seeking access to the evidence from the 1993 killing of three 8-year-boys in West Memphis. The additional testing was sought by Damien Echols, one of three men convicted in the slaying. Echols, Jason Baldwin and Jesse Misskelley were released in 2011 in an agreement that allowed them to maintain their innocence while pleading guilty. The judge cited a state law requiring those seeking new DNA testing to still be in prison.
Thursday
Vermont’s state-run COVID-19 testing sites are closing for good by Saturday. The state Health Department said at-home tests are available at pharmacies and online and meet most testing needs. The department says the at-home tests are covered by many insurance providers and Vermonters are encouraged to have some at home in case they develop symptoms. Vermonters seeking PCR or rapid tests can check for availability with pharmacies or health care providers.
How does Rick Astley handle one of his songs being part of the biggest internet meme of all time? He rolls with it, obviously. He says he’s “ever so grateful for it.” ”Never Gonna Give You Up” turns 35 this year and is still very much alive, buoyed by a second chapter as a gentle joke wherein someone baits you with an enticing online link, which points instead to the video for this 1987 dance-pop smash. Thirty-five years later, Astley is still singing it, this summer on tour with New Kids on the Block, Salt-N-Pepa, and En Vogue for the 57-date “The Mixtape Tour 2022.”
Sprinter Sha’Carri Richardson appears to have both her speed and swagger back for the U.S. track and field championships. A victory at Hayward Field this week in Eugene, Oregon, and it’s on to the world outdoor championships, the sport’s highest-profile event outside of the Olympics. Richardson missed out on the Tokyo Games because of a failed drug test. Richardson is set to run in both the 100 and 200 meters at the national championships, which kick off Thursday in the Oregon city known as “Track Town.”
It’s the 50th anniversary of Title IX. Tennis great and champion for equality Billie Jean King witnessed the unveiling of a portrait of the late Rep. Patsy Mink of Hawaii, who is considered the “Mother of Title IX,” in Statuary Hall in Washington. Title IX bans sex discrimination in any education program or activity that receives federal funds. It widened the doors of universities for women and allowed the expansion of girls and women’s sports. King says that while strides have been made in sports participation, more needs to be done to help women and girls of color reach equality.
The show features families learning landscaping principles that can create beautiful yards while protecting Florida’s waterways
A one-time ally of the late Venezuelan President Hugo Chávez has pleaded guilty for taking $3.8 million in bribes to help steer lucrative oil contracts to companies tied to officials in Venezuela’s socialist government and military. Jhonnathan Marín was mayor of the port city of Guanta until 2017, when he resigned and fled the country amid a purge at state run oil giant PDVSA. In his plea agreement Thursday in Miami, he agreed to cooperate with federal law enforcement investigating corruption in Venezuela. He also admitted to helping an unnamed co-conspirator win tens of millions of dollars in contracts from a joint venture operated with France’s Total.
Idaho’s 44 counties will receive a combined $35.8 million under a program intended to offset the loss of property taxes on federally managed land within the state. The Interior Department announced Thursday that the Payments in Lieu of Taxes, or PILT, funding for 2022 will be $549.4 million. About 63% of Idaho is federally managed lands, and the state’s PILT payment is the seventh-highest among states this year. In Idaho, Elmore County is receiving the most at $2.7 million, with Cassia and Blaine counties at roughly $2.5 million. The PILT money helps counties pay for law enforcement, firefighting, road construction, school buildings and other essential services.
U.S. officials will send another $450 million in military aid to Ukraine, including some additional medium-range rocket systems. U.S. officials say the new aid comes just a week after the U.S. announced it will send an additional $1 billion in military aid to Ukraine, as America and its allies send Ukraine longer-range systems that they believe will allow forces to better fight back against Russia. The officials spoke Thursday on the condition of anonymity to provide details ahead of an announcement.
The Senate has pushed a bipartisan gun violence bill to the brink of passage. It voted Thursday to halt a Republican filibuster against the measure, clearing the way for Congress’ most far-reaching response in decades to the nation’s run of brutal mass shootings. Republicans for years have used filibusters, or procedural delays, to derail Democratic efforts to curb firearms. But after last month’s mass shootings in Buffalo, New York, and Uvalde, Texas, Democrats and some Republicans decided that congressional inaction was untenable. It took nearly a month of closed-door talks but a group of senators from both parties emerged with a compromise embodying incremental but impactful movement.
Thursday

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Attention Please read 1st JOHN Chapter 1 in the Bible.
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She has spent the past eight years playing the role of an infrastructure consultant, and has now joined Inferse.com as a full time blogger. Her current profession is a result of her deep interest in computer gadgets, laptops, gaming accessories and other tech happenings.