“Listen to the science.”
If you’re looking for a sign saying it’s ok to go see your family on Thanksgiving, here it is.
You woke up this morning in a free country. You are capable of making your own decisions. Your family is capable of making their own decisions. Having dinner in a private residence is not the government’s business. It never will be.
Stay away. That’s the message Americans are hearing as the coronavirus spike sharpens with the onset of the cold season. Citizens are instructed to stay apart from the people, places and things they love. Otherwise, they risk death or murderous transmission of the virus to the vulnerable.
The power of incumbency is a massive one, and on Tuesday night its force across South Carolina easily carried Republican Sen. Lindsey Graham to a fourth term in the U.S. Senate.
Graham decisively defeated Democratic challenger Jaime Harrison by a margin far wider than most expected given the hard-fought nature of their race.
It sort of feels like the calendar year should end here, right?
Sure, there are still two months to go in 2020, but the election really does feel like the final act for this tumultuous year.
Isn’t that sad?
People have gone through real issues this year.
Every candidate generally blames the opponent for going negative in political campaigns. No matter what they all say, negative campaign advertising is reality and has become practically the norm.
In news almost everyone saw coming, Monday morning Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden announced he would hold no further press events until after the final presidential debate with Donald Trump on Thursday.
South Carolina Gov. Henry McMaster plans to spend $20 million in state surplus money in response to the coronavirus outbreak in South Carolina, but it’s not for more testing, treatment or protective gear such as face masks.
Recently, conservative author and pundit Ann Coulter playfully tweeted that “There’s going to be a new fun revelation about @realDonaldTrump every day, from now until election day, like an Advent calendar.”
And that seems about right.
In the aftermath of Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s death a few days ago, there’s been much hand-wringing over:
Whether it’s right for Republican President Donald Trump to quickly nominate someone to fill the seat so close to the November election.