30-year-old woman in custody after police pursuit near Trumps Mar-a-Lago

The car was struck by multiple rounds of gunfire but no one was hurt.

A 30-year-old woman is in custody after her erratic driving prompted police to pursue her and fire shots near President Donald Trump’s Mar-a-Lago resort, officials said.

The incident started shortly before noon Friday, several miles away from the Palm Beach, Florida, resort, when police were called to a report of a woman dancing on top of a car, a law enforcement source told ABC News.

When an officer arrived, the woman fled in a car, and police followed her toward Mar-a-Lago, Palm Beach County Sheriff Ric Bradshaw said at a news conference Monday.

The suspect, identified as Hannah Roemhild, fled the officer and blew through two checkpoints, but did not enter Mar-a-Lago, Bradshaw said.

She was driving on the wrong side of the road at 70-plus miles per hour, the sheriff said.

“It was unknown at that point in time due to her erratic driving how many lives she was gonna put in danger,” Bradshaw said.

Authorities opened fire at the car as she kept fleeing, Bradshaw said.

Officers followed the driver to a motel where she jumped out and tried to flee, but a trooper tackled her and took her into custody, officials said.

“This is not a terrorist thing,” the sheriff said, explaining she was “impaired somehow” and was driving recklessly, endangering the public and law enforcement.

The car was struck by multiple rounds of gunfire but no one was hurt, Bradshaw said.

No Secret Service protectees were in Palm Beach County at the time of the incident, Secret Service officials said.

A second woman was also found to be in the car but was not taken into custody, Bradshaw said.

High flu activity spreads across US as virus claims 14 more children

Full season is in full swing, with nearly every state reporting high influenza activity and 14 more children dying this week, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention reported.

So far this flu season, 68 children have died, according to CDC estimates released Friday.

While hospitalizations aren’t high for this point in the season, children are particularly vulnerable to the virus and its complications.

During recent flu seasons, deaths among children have ranged from 37 to 187.

This year’s flu shot isn’t an exact match for the strain that’s been circulating most widely, but that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t get it, health experts said.

“The influenza vaccine protects against various strains, three or four, depending on which vaccine you receive,” said Dr. William Schaffner, medical director for the National Foundation for Infectious Diseases.

Early 2019 to 2020 flu activity primarily was driven by influenza B/Victoria viruses, for which the vaccine is not a great match. Now, that flu activity is changing, “an increase in A/H1N1,” Schaffner said.

“It looks like we’re having a second wave,” he added. “The vaccine is exactly on target against this strain.”

In general, influenza B is more common in children, while influenza A, also called H1N1, is more commonly seen in older adults, according to Dr. Jessica Grayson, an assistant professor at the University of Alabama at Birmingham.

So far, 10,000 people have died and 180,000 people have been hospitalized during the 2019-2020 flu season, according to preliminary estimates from the CDC.

“The flu season began early this year and took off aggressively,” added Schaffner. “It began prominently in the southeastern states but quickly spread. So far, there is no sign that the momentum of the annual epidemic is slowing.”

The majority of states, as well as New York City, Washington, D.C., and Puerto Rico are now seeing high flu activity.

In total, the CDC estimates that 19 million people have gotten the flu so far this season.

It’s too early to say how severe this flu season will be or how long it will last.

Typical flu symptoms include fever, sore throat, aches, chills and sweats and fatigue, according to the Mayo Clinic.

While the flu might seem like a relatively minor disease because it’s so common, complications from the flu, which can include pneumonia, bronchitis, asthma flare-ups and heart problems, can be deadly.

People with weakened immune systems, adults older than age 65 and babies are all at a higher risk of contracting the flu

If you experience flu symptoms, Grayson recommends staying home from work and other public places to avoid transmitting the disease to others. Wash your hands often and avoid others who are ill.

“Before going to your doctor’s office, call,” Grayson said. “They may have a different waiting room for those who are sick.”

How to protect yourself — and your child

Getting vaccinated against the flu is the best way to protect against the disease, according to experts.

Receiving the vaccine earlier in the season is preferable, because the vaccine takes about two weeks to kick in, but even partial protection against the flu can ward off the worst symptoms and make the duration of the disease less severe.

“It’s not too late to get vaccinated,” Grayson stressed. “We still have a lot of flu season left.”

Guidelines for children are slightly different than for adults, according to the CDC. The agency is now recommending that some children between the ages of 6 months and 8 years old get two doses of the vaccine, spaced at least four weeks apart. The child’s doctor or health care provider should determine whether he or she needs a second dose for the best possible protection against the flu.

Despite those recommendations, however, many Americans mistakenly believe that the flu vaccine doesn’t work or has side effects. Apart from soreness at the needle’s injection site, there are no notable side effects linked to the flu vaccine.)

Partly because of these misconceptions, only half of Americans reported that they planned to get the flu vaccine this year, according to a survey conducted by the National Foundation for Infectious Diseases this summer.

In addition to the flu vaccine, there are four Food and Drug Administration-approved antiviral drugs that the CDC recommends for treating the flu.

Missing Idaho kids: Grandmother calls mom a monster for missing deadline to produce children

The mother of two Idaho children missing for months is a “monster” for ignoring a court order to physically produce the children, the grandmother of the missing boy said.

Joshua Vallow, 7, and Tylee Ryan, 17, were last seen in September. Police in Rexburg, Idaho, began searching for the children in November after they tried to conduct a welfare check on Joshua, who has special needs and is adopted.

Authorities said the children’s mother, Lori Vallow, and stepfather, Chad Daybell, were not cooperating and had left the state of Idaho. The couple was found on the island of Kaua‘i in Hawaii this week.

Vallow was served with an order of protection “in an attempt to have her physically produce her children” either to police in Idaho or to the state’s Department of Health and Welfare, Kaua’i police said in a statement. The department said then that couple did not face charges or arrest.

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Lori Vallow and Chad Daybell.Freemont County Sheriff’s office

Rexburg police said Vallow had until Thursday to cooperate, but as of Friday afternoon, she had not followed through. The Madison County Prosecutor’s Office told NBC News on Friday that the case has been handed over to a judge and that Vallow could be held in contempt of court.

Attempts to reach her attorney were unsuccessful.

“How do you not produce your child … what kind of mother does that? The only word that is coming to my mind right now is a monster,” Kay Woodcock said at a news conference Thursday evening.

“All this is just beyond crazy. It’s just been very disheartening. … I don’t know what to do. I don’t know what to say,” said Woodcock, who is Joshua’s biological grandmother.

Woodcock said she was disappointed Vallow did not follow the court order but wasn’t surprised.

“Lori’s not going to make this easy. She’s got an end game in her head, although this is not a game, obviously, she thinks it is,” Woodcock said.

Woodcock and her husband, Larry, have offered a $20,000 reward for information.

Rexburg police previously said that they think Vallow either knows the location of Joshua and Tylee or knows what happened to them. The parents have not been charged with any crimes.

Chief Justice Roberts Navigates Shoals Of The Impeachment Trial

Chief Justice John Roberts, who is presiding over President Trump’s Senate impeachment trial, declined Thursday to read a question submitted by Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky.

Senate television/AP


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Chief Justice John Roberts, who is presiding over President Trump’s Senate impeachment trial, declined Thursday to read a question submitted by Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky.

Senate television/AP

Like it or not, Chief Justice John Roberts finds himself drawn into impeachment controversies perhaps more than he anticipated. Over a 24-hour period, he has twice refused to put a question from Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky., to the House impeachment managers and lawyers for President Trump.

In each case, Chief Justice Roberts refused to submit the question. There is no indication precisely why, but Paul was trying to ask a question about an unproven conspiracy theory related to the whistleblower who sparked the investigation leading to Trump’s impeachment; the question included the name of an individual Paul later maintained could, in fact, be the whistleblower.

According to sources, Roberts indicated to Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell’s staff in advance that he would not read a question that contained the individual’s name. Roberts likely was supported in his view by the Senate parliamentarian, who has been routinely advising the chief justice.

An agitated Sen. Paul abandoned his post as a juror, leaving the Senate floor to hold a press conference, where he complained about the Roberts ruling, and named the individual once again.

He also has tweeted several versions of a question that asks whether the individual had “a close relationship” with a former National Security Council staffer who now works for the House Intelligence Committee. The House committee is chaired by Rep. Adam Schiff, the California Democrat who is leading the presentation of the case against Trump in the Senate.

Under the whistleblower law, it is illegal for inspectors general or their staffs, who are charged with investigating these complaints, to reveal a whistleblower’s identity. In addition, there are other laws that protect the identity of intelligence officers.

Paul said he thought Roberts had made “an incorrect finding.”

In the period leading up to the impeachment inquiry, the Inspector General for the Intelligence Community, Michael Atkinson, found that the information in the whistleblower’s complaint “appeared credible.”

In the Clinton impeachment trial then Chief Justice William Rehnquist relied on the parliamentarian to guide him through the proceedings, much as Roberts is doing now. But unlike the 1999 Senate trial, there is no bipartisan agreement on how to proceed, and the two parties have been consistently at odds over whether to call witnesses.

Indeed, on the first day of the trial, past 1 a.m., as the House managers and the President’s counsel were spitting nastiness, Roberts stepped in “to admonish both the House managers and president’s counsel in equal terms to remember that they are addressing the world’s greatest deliberative body.” As an example of the kind of civility for which the Senate is typically respected, Roberts described an objection in a Senate trial that took place in 1905 to the use of the word “pettifogging.”

“I don’t think we need to aspire to that high of standard,” said the chief. “But I do think those addressing the Senate should remember where they are.”

That interjection, like Roberts’ decision about the Paul question, did not appear to be unplanned. It was carefully researched, with a reference to 1905, and may have been prompted by a complaint about tone sent from Sen. Susan Collins, R-Maine, through the Senate staff.

Roberts has always believed in meticulous preparation, and when Sen. Paul sent his question up to Roberts to read, the chief justice and the Senate staff had the parliamentary response at the ready so that it all happened very seamlessly. He simply said: “The presiding officer declines to read the question as submitted.”

There was a bit more drama on Thursday, prompted by a question from Sen. Elizabeth Warren, D-Mass. While the chief justice likely viewed the question as an attempt at intimidation, he read it with a poker face:

“The question from Sen. Warren is for the House managers: ‘At a time when large majorities of Americans have lost faith in government, does the fact that the chief justice is presiding over an impeachment trial in which Republican senators have thus far refused to allow witnesses or evidence contribute to the loss of legitimacy of the chief justice, the Supreme Court and the Constitution?”

Replying to Warren’s question, the lead House manager, Adam Schiff, had a way better answer, given the circumstances: “Senator, I would not say that it contributes to a loss of confidence in the chief justice. I think the chief justice has presided admirably.”

While the question kerfuffles played out, so too did a far less serious question: Was the chief justice wearing a Patek Philippe watch with an estimated value in the tens of thousands of dollars?

Watch bloggers posted photos of Roberts’ wrist watch, partially hidden by his cuffs, with breathless observations as to why this was the real deal and not a knock-off.

Proposed Missouri book ban could jail librarians for loaning inappropriate content

Librarians and free speech groups contest bill limits readers’ choices.

Librarians and free speech advocates are fighting back against a proposal in the Missouri House of Representatives that would ban certain books from the state’s libraries with the threat of a misdemeanor charge.

Missouri House Rep. Ben Baker introduced the bill, dubbed the “Parental Oversight of Public Libraries Act,” in January that calls for the creation of a panel made up of non-library workers who will determine the removal of “age-inappropriate sexual material,” from their local branch.

Libraries that don’t comply will lose their funding. Library employees providing material deemed inappropriate would be hit with a misdemeanor charge and liable for a $500 fine or a maximum jail sentence of a year, according to the bill’s current language.

Cynthia Dudenhoffer, the president of the Missouri Library Association, said she was shocked when she first heard about the bill and said it was unnecessary. Each of the state’s library systems, which account for a total of 365 branches, already have their own protocols in place to determine which materials are allowed for their younger members.

“Librarians take that stuff very seriously,” she said to ABC News. “It’s not like we buy things willy-nilly.”

Messages to Baker’s office were not returned. The representative and former minister told the Springfield News-Leader he wrote the bill in response to drag queen story hours that were taking place in certain branches in the state.

“I wanted to send a strong message that we need to protect our kids and we need to do something about this, but that’s all negotiable,” Baker told the paper.

Dudenhoffer, however, noted that drag queen story hours and other similar events aren’t mentioned in the bill and those readings have not included books with sexually inappropriate content. Nora Pelizzari, a spokeswoman for the National Coalition Against Censorship, which called on the Missouri Legislature to reject the bill this week, said the proposal is trying to remove books that promote positive LGTBQ messages.

“This is one tactic that is being taken to try to put forward this idea that children should not have access to picture books about a prince and knight falling in love,” she said to ABC News.

Pelizzari added that the bill’s current language gives too much power to the boards and their choices may not reflect the needs of their branch’s users.

Dudenhoffer agreed and said the current rules in place for objective material are already working. Every librarian who works in the state’s system must have a master’s degree and go through strict training which includes determining which materials are appropriate for younger readers, she said.

“The librarians have training to represent the needs of the community,” Dudenhoffer said.

The state’s branches also take feedback from readers about materials they find questionable and library boards have protocols to remove a book or put it in a different section based on cardholders’ suggestions, Dudenhoffer said. For example, the 2003 coming of age graphic novel “Blankets” was removed from Missouri libraries after library users complained about its content.

“We work on it person by person, case by case,” Dudenhoffer said. “We do go out of our way to make sure that the library is serving the community that [materials are] placed in the right section.”

Dudenhoffer said she hopes the representative and his colleagues reconsider the bill and work with them to determine how they can address readers’ needs.

Oldest son makes tearful plea to mom of 2 missing Idaho kids after she fails to bring them to police

“I’ve just lost everything in such a short amount of time,” Colby Ryan said.

The oldest son of a mother at the center of a missing children’s case is pleading with her to do “everything you can to fix this.”

Colby Ryan made the tearful plea Friday, just one day after Lori Vallow failed to bring her 7-year-old son and 17-year-old daughter, who have not been seen since September, to authorities in Idaho.

Authorities believe Joshua “JJ” Vallow and Tylee Ryan are in danger, and that Vallow knows either where they are or what has happened to them.

“I want you to step up more than anything in the world,” Ryan said in a video posted to YouTube. “Step up and just do the right thing.”

Ryan, in his early 20s and Vallow’s son from her second of five marriages, said he held out hope Thursday that there would be some answers to the mysterious case.

When Vallow didn’t show with the children, he said: “it just made everything worse.”

Vallow, who lived in Rexburg, Idaho, until leaving in November 2019, was spotted in Hawaii over the weekend with her husband of three months, Chad Daybell. The children were not with them and police believe they were never in Hawaii.

Vallow was ordered to bring the children to either the Idaho Department of Health and Welfare or Rexburg police by early evening Thursday. She did not do so and may now be subject to civil or criminal contempt of court, according to police, though it is not clear what penalties she may face.

“I feel like I’ve just lost everything in such a short amount of time,” Ryan said.

In a message directed at Vallow, he told her that he loves her no matter what and just wants to see JJ and Tylee.

“I love you ’cause you’re my mom, but at the end of the day I’m still in the same spot. Everybody’s still in the same spot with no answers,” he said.

Ryan spoke emotionally about the children and their lives.

Of Tylee, Ryan said, “I know that you’ve had to do a lot of stepping up and I’m so sorry you didn’t get to just have that normal school, friends and everything.”

He called JJ “so smart” and “so beautiful.”

“I miss playing with you. I miss spending time with you,” Ryan said.

Ryan also thanked Charles Vallow, Lori Vallow’s former husband and the adopted father of JJ, who was shot and killed by her brother, Alex Cox.

“I just want to thank you for being there for our family when we needed you,” he said. “You stepped up so fast. You took us all in.”

Alex Cox fatally shot Charles Vallow in July 2019, police said. Police are looking at the case as self-defense that stemmed from an altercation between the two inside Lori Vallow’s then-Chandler, Arizona home.

Cox was then found unresponsive in his Gilbert, Arizona, home in December 2019. He was later pronounced dead, and a spokesperson for Gilbert police previously told ABC News the department still was waiting for autopsy results to determine the cause.

In between Vallow and Cox’s death, Chad Daybell’s wife also died under circumstances now believed to be suspicious, authorities said.

The bewildering case, including rumors of a cult affiliation, has offered few answers and the next steps for Lori Vallow remain unclear.

She and Daybell were last seen in Hawaii Wednesday afternoon local time.

Trump lifts restrictions on US landmine use

A sign during the annual demonstration by the NGO Handicap International to denounce the use and sale of anti-personnel landminesImage copyright
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Thousands are still killed by landmines every year

US President Donald Trump has lifted restrictions on the deployment of anti-personnel landmines by American forces.

The decision reverses a 2014 Obama administration ban on the use of such weapons, which applied everywhere in the world except for in the defence of South Korea.

The Trump administration said Mr Obama’s policy could put US troops “at a severe disadvantage”.

Thousands of people are injured and killed by landmines every year.

US forces will now be free to use the weapons across the world “in exceptional circumstances”, the White House said.

The US is not a signatory to the 1997 Mine Ban Treaty, which restricts the development or use of anti-personnel land mines.

What has changed?

The Obama-era ban applied to the US military everywhere but on the Korean Peninsula. That exception was made under pressure from military planners, to protect US troops based across the de-militarized zone from the North Korean military.

Mr Obama also ordered the destruction of landmine stockpiles not made to defend South Korea. But the Trump administration has now scrapped that policy, stating that the president was “rebuilding” the US military.

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Media captionLandmines: Why do they kill thousands every year?

“The Department of Defense has determined that restrictions imposed on American forces by the Obama administration’s policy could place them at a severe disadvantage during a conflict against our adversaries,” a White House statement said, adding: “The president is unwilling to accept this risk to our troops.”

Mr Trump has given the all-clear for the use of “non-persistent” landmines that can be switched off remotely rather than remaining buried beneath the ground.

Why is Trump doing this?

US Defence Secretary Mark Esper said landmines were vital to its military.

“Landmines are an important tool that our forces need to have available to them in order to ensure mission success and in order to reduce risk to forces,” he told a press conference.

“That said, in everything we do we also want to make sure that these instruments, in this case landmines, also take into account both the safety of employment and the safety to civilians and others after a conflict.”

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Media captionPrince Harry: “Landmines are an unhealed scar of war”

Rachel Stohl, an arms control expert at the Stimson Center think tank in Washington, called the decision “inexplicable”.

“I have no idea if it’s posturing or a reality that the US is claiming back the right to use landmines,” she told the BBC. “It’s inexplicable given all we know about these deadly weapons and the amount of money the United States has spent demining around the world,” she added.

Ms Stohl said the decision put lives at risk and was another example of the Trump administration “defining its own rules and ignoring global standards of behaviour”.

A risk to civilians despite technical wizardry?

While the Obama administration refused to join the global ban on anti-personnel landmines, it broadly sympathised with the aims of the 1997 Mine Ban Treaty.

Senior military commanders believed the effect of these weapons – denying an area to enemy advance – could be replicated by other weapons less dangerous to civilians once a conflict was over.

Now landmines will be more widely available to US commanders, the argument being that their absence leaves them at a disadvantage in relation to likely adversaries – perhaps a reference to the fact that neither Russia or China have banned or placed any restrictions on such weapons.

The use of antipersonnel landmines by US forces will only be in exceptional circumstances, says the Pentagon, and only “non-persistent types” – ie. versions that disarm themselves after a period, will be used. But campaigners will see this as striking at the international norm outlawing these weapons, and will argue that for all the technical wizardry many mines may still fail, remaining live and risking injury to innocent civilians.

How destructive are landmines?

The use of anti-personnel landmines has been banned by 164 countries, and yet they’re still being used in conflicts around the world. There are an estimated 110 million anti-personnel mines still in the ground with more being laid every year.

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Media captionIraqi children are learning to stay safe around landmines

In 2017, more than 7,000 casualties were caused by mines and other explosive remnants of war, including nearly 2,800 deaths, according to the Landmine Monitor.

More than 120,000 people were killed or injured by landmines between 1999-2017, according to the same group. Nearly half the victims are children, with 84% being boys. Civilians make up 87% of casualties.

The true number is almost certainly higher due to cases going unreported.

Two suspects in custody after Mar-a-Lago security breach

Two women were arrested in South Florida Friday after breaching security checkpoints around President Trump’s Mar-a-Lago Club in Palm Beach, police say.

The U.S. Secret Service said Florida Highway Patrol tried to make a traffic stop on Palm Beach Island but instead of pulling over, the driver of a black SUV sped off toward Trump’s property and breached two security checkpoints near the Mar-a-Lago Club.

The suspect was identified as Hannah Roemhild and had a Connecticut driver’s license on her when she was arrested, according to Palm Beach County Sheriff Ric Bradshaw.

After Roemhild, 30, fled the Florida Highway Patrol trooper, she picked up another female passenger and plowed through the two checkpoints. Secret Service agents and local law enforcement opened fire on the car, but neither the suspects nor any of the officers and agents involved in the incident were injured or killed.

Roemhild attempted to double back to her hotel room, but authorities were able to track her down and make the arrest.

SECOND CHINESE NATIONAL BUSTED FOR ILLEGALLY ENTERING MAR-A-LAGO RESORT

Two people have been arrested Friday after breaching security checkpoints at the Mar-a-Lago Club in Palm Beach, Fla.

Two people have been arrested Friday after breaching security checkpoints at the Mar-a-Lago Club in Palm Beach, Fla.
(Google Maps)

The Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) the Secret Service, and the Sheriff’s office will work in tandem to obtain search warrants for her car and room, as the investigation progresses.

Police have yet to interview the suspect, but she is currently awaiting interrogation. Roemhild is set to be transferred to the Palm Beach County jail after officers speak with her.

Bradshaw said the attack was not terrorist-related in any way and claimed the Mar-a-Lago connection was likely just a coincidence.

“This is not a terrorist thing,” he said during a Friday press conference. “I’m not so sure she knew where she was going. There was no way she was getting into the main entrance.”

CHINESE WOMAN WHO TRESPASSED AT MAR-A-LAGO GETS 8 MONTHS IN PRISON

Bradshaw said he expects Roemhild to be charged with assault on an officer, and deadly assault on two of the sheriff’s deputies, in addition to traffic violations.

Secret Service Agent in charge of the Miami field office, Brian Swain, briefly echoed Bradshaw’s remarks and said his office would not have any further comment at this time.

Special Agent George Piro, who is in charge of the FBI’s Miami office, said the Bureau will be working jointly with local law enforcement to investigate the matter fully, and expects to add charges of assault on a federal officer to Roemhild’s growing list alleged offenses.

“It’s very early in the process so we will not be speculating with regard to the suspect’s motive,” Piro said. “Upon completion of our investigation, we will potentially have additional federal charges.”

CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP

Trump is scheduled to be in Palm Beach during Super Bowl weekend. He was in Washington at the time of the incident.

Fox News’ John Roberts and Jake Gibson contributed to this report.

WA professor of human being sex helps us clean up the confusion.

WA professor of human being sex helps us clean up the confusion.

“My man pretty like a lady. In which he got battle tales to inform,” Frank Ocean sings on their brand new solitary. “we see both sides like Chanel.”

Ocean is regarded as an increasing number people—albeit, possibly the one with all the greatest profile—who in the last few years have actually started to publicly resist strict labels on the sex. It may additionally explain why, specially among students in my own peoples sex classes, probably the most questions that are frequent have is regarding the topic of intimate fluidity. Many Many Thanks in component to superstars like Ocean—not to say Miley Cyrus , whom identifies as pansexual, and Kristen Stewart, who may have stated that she actually is bisexual but additionally declared herself “so homosexual ” on a recently available Saturday Night Live episode, intimate fluidity is having an instant. Read more

Sexy Pet Carrier Backpack

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