Deprived of his Twitter feed and deserted by many allies, President Donald Trump seems determined to retain attention until the very last moment.
Dr. David Kessler has worked closely alongside President-elect Joe Biden as an advisor to his transition team on COVID-19.
With Trump quiet and with an eye on his own future, Secretary of State Mike Pompeo is "laying landmines" for Biden, experts and former officials say.
Trump has repeatedly suggested that there may be no "peaceful transfer of power" and has reportedly entertained suggestions that the military step in to help him dispute the election.
Biden appeared to refer to President Trump as former President Bush. Biden has been open about his stutter and has called himself a "gaffe machine."
For the public, the economy is a top issue. But what that means for politics today is something very different than it was in 1992.
"Usually when a president wins reelection, it means the economy is going pretty strong, so stocks tend to do well," LPL's Ryan Detrick said.
Welker, a correspondent for NBC News, chaired the final presidential debate between President Trump and Vice President Biden on Thursday.
Air Force One can survive a nearby nuclear blast. But experts say it's not high-tech enough to make it okay to skip masking up amid the pandemic.
"I think that cable news viewers are the most informed people in the world," MacCallum told Insider.
From Hillary and Bill Clinton to Lupita Nyong'o, here are some of the most successful Yale University students of all time.
Political games being played by the Trump administration is resulting in veterans not receiving crucial medication on time.
Chuck Hagel said Trump's history of disparaging US veterans like late Senator John McCain and former Defense Secretary Jim Mattis "corroborates" the report.
Trump denied a report from The Atlantic that claimed he called former Sen. John McCain and President George H.W. Bush losers.
Veterans reacted angrily to a report in The Atlantic that President Trump said US soldiers who died in World War I were "losers."
"We're not going to support that loser's funeral," Trump said of John McCain, according to a report from The Atlantic.
Dr. Herbert Kleber dedicated more than half his life to treating drug addiction, spending more than 50 years studying the causes of substance abuse and developing treatments to reduce the effects of withdrawal.His work changed the way addiction is viewed and treated and helped save countless lives.To honor the American psychiatrist and pioneering substance abuse researcher's work, Google on Tuesday is dedicating its Doodle to Kleber on the 23rd anniversary of his election to the National Academy of Medicine, a volunteer organization that provides advice on health and medical advice.When he began his career, substance abuse wasn't a major focus of research for the medical community.His research in addiction began when he was deployed to a prison hospital in Lexington, Kentucky, where inmates were being treated for addiction.After noticing that the majority of patients would relapse after release, Kleber developed his "evidence-based treatment," treating addiction as a medical condition instead of a failure of moral character.
Now it’s continuing that groundbreaking tradition, but unfortunately for pizza, this time it’s being dragged into what may become a brave new digital world for millions of disabled Americans, who are already egregiously disadvantaged online.Robles, who is blind, sued because he was unable to utilize the pizza chain’s website and mobile app through his screen reader, a device that reads web pages aloud, but only when the pages meet certain code standards.After all, can’t he just call the restaurant on a phone?At issue here, of course, is equality.Almost thirty years ago, President George H.W.ADA has allowed the disabled to enter previously inaccessible restaurants, schools, shopping malls, and mass transit.
The anti-fraud team was, in Young’s words, “the company’s secret sauce,” adept at tackling every deception the internet had to offer.But the hustle meant to entice Kalvert’s wife relied on old-school telephony.Cracking it would require an unusual set of skills.(The name “Fred Garvin” is another SNL reference, one of several professional aliases he adopted to protect his identity from the scammers and fraudsters he chases.Hollings was the sponsor of the Telephone Consumer Protection Act, and he seemed to draw upon personal experience during the legislative debate on the bill: Automated calls “wake us up in the morning, they interrupt our dinner at night, they force the sick and elderly out of bed, they hound us until we want to rip the telephone right out of the wall.” The law was signed by George H. W. Bush in 1991 and limited how and when telemarketers could place calls, focusing mostly on landlines, the dominant technology of the time.Today, a single person in a modestly equipped office can make millions of calls a day by renting some server space, installing off-the-shelf autodialing software, and paying a VoIP provider to transmit calls.