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  • Stay with yourwestvalley.com Tuesday night for the latest local, county, state and federal primary election returns

    Yourwestvalley.com will be updating returns as they come in from Maricopa County Elections after the polls close Tuesday evening.You can view returns from contested races in Surprise, Peoria, Glendale, El Mirage, Youngtown, Maricopa County, state and federal races.

  • Peoria Police notify neighborhoods about sex offenders

    The Peoria Police Department officials released the information on two sex offenders now living in the city.Arizona state law requires law enforcement agencies inform the public when the release of information will enhance public safety and protection.The offenders’ information released by police are Dana Anderson, age 51, 8720 W. Carefree Highway No. 11; 5’4” and 150 pounds, with gray hair and brown eyes; and Douglas Valentine, age 55, 8601 N. 103rd Ave. No. 12; 5’7” and 155 pounds, brown hair and brown eyes.Anderson was convicted Dec. 18, 1991 in the Maricopa County Superior Court of molestation of a child and sexual assault. He was additionally convicted of failure to register as a sex offender Jan. 5, 2004 in the Maricopa County Superior Court. He is a Level 2 offender.Valentine was convicted May 8, 1981 in the Suffolk District Court of rape and sodomy. He is a Level 3 offender.The individuals were convicted of a sex offense, which allows for community notification and requires registration with the Maricopa County Sheriffs Office. The offenders have served the sentence imposed by the courts and have advised MCSO that they will be living in Peoria. They are not wanted by the Peoria Police Department.

  • Bell bridge work in Surprise turns to building wall panels

    The Arizona Department of Transportation has issued a project update for the Grand Avenue/Bell Road Interchange Project, which includes upcoming traffic restrictions and a schedule of on-site activities for this week.Allow plenty of time and observe all traffic control signs and barricades. The project team appreciates your continued patience.Bell Road closure detour route is from Bell Road to Dysart to Greenway to Litchfield roads.Businesses in the Bell-Grand area are open during the construction project. View the latest Construction Business Access Map so you know how to ShopSurprise.Work continues Monday through Saturday to:• Reconstruct the eastbound Grand Avenue roadway.

  • RCSCW board president sets office hours, workshop

    Recreation centers of Sun City West administration is preparing for its return to public outreach following the summer break.Incoming Governing Board President Wanda Schnabel will have Monday morning office hours 9-11 a.m., beginning Sept. 19, to meet with community members. Her office will not be open on holidays. Additionally, the first Governing Board workshop of the season will be 9 a.m. Friday, Sept. 16 in the R.H. Johnson Lecture Hall, 19803 R.H. Johnson Blvd.Offering public office hours as a way to reach out to residents began several years ago.Whenever residents have something they would like to discuss, they can come in and chat during these hours, which are subject to change during June, July and August. Appointments can be made during those months by calling Governing Board Manager Sharon Schomer at 623-544-6115.Residents also can reach Ms. Schnabel with questions or comments by email at wanda.schnabel@suncitywest.com.This year, all regular board meetings will be conducted in the Lecture Hall.

  • Surprise Citizens patrol continues recruitment drive

    The meeting, designed to inform the public about the Citizens Patrol and opportunities the program offers to those who are willing to volunteer, was successful and many new candidates attended the event.The Surprise Citizens Patrol thanks the many members of the public who came out the event and gathered details about their award winning organization.Continuing their recruitment efforts, the Surprise Citizens Patrol want to remind the residents who might have missed the recent recruitment and informational meeting that it is not too late to join.The Surprise Citizens Patrol, an internationally acclaimed Volunteer Service organization and winner of the 2015 IACP (International Association of Chiefs of Police) Award for Outstanding Achievement in Law Enforcement Volunteer Programs.In addition to patrolling the streets and assisting at crime scenes, the Surprise Citizens Patrol partners with the police on programs such as Speed Enforcement, Vacation Watch and the “We Care” Program.They are also responsible for the following duties: traffic control, crime scene security, parking enforcement, radar deployment, and other administrative services.

  • Glendale libraries prepare September card sign up

    September is Library Card Sign-up Month and Glendale Public Library is celebrating in style by issuing library cards featuring Snoopy from “Peanuts,” as well as entering all new library card holders into a raffle for three free tablets.Secretary of Education William J. Bennett launched Library Card Sign-up Month in 1987 to ensure that every child in the United States would have a library card that would grant them free access to information. To learn more, visit www.ala.org/conferencesevents/celebrationweeks/card<;http://www.ala.org/conferencesevents/celebrationweeks/card>.Libraries have changed a lot since 1987, and today the Glendale Public Library offers free remote access to countless movies, TV shows, music, audiobooks and books through Hoopla, Overdrive and Freegal; free checkouts on nearly half a million DVDs, books and video games; free access to digital resources that provide in-depth research assistance, homework help and ancestry guidance; free programs for people of all ages, including storytimes, adult coloring groups, book clubs and, soon, a library comic convention for teens; and more.Visit www.glendaleaz.com/library.Glendale Public Library is also honoring Secretary Bennett’s original mission to make cards available to children. Staff from the library system will be visiting local schools and issuing library cards to students.Glendale Public Library cards are free to all Maricopa County residents.

  • Clinton proposes plan to address mental health treatment

    SOUTHAMPTON, N.Y. (AP) — Hillary Clinton rolled out a comprehensive plan to address millions of Americans coping with mental illness, pointing to the need to fully integrate mental health services into the nation's health care system.Clinton's campaign released a multi-pronged approach to mental health care on Monday, aimed at ensuring that Americans would no longer separate mental health from physical health in terms of access, care and quality of treatment."We've got to break through and break down the stigma and shame. We've got to make clear that mental health is not a personal failing. Right now it's our country which is failing people with mental health issues," she said.The Democratic presidential nominee's agenda would focus on early diagnosis and intervention and create a national initiative for suicide prevention. If elected, Clinton would hold a White House conference on mental health within her first year in office.Clinton's proposal would also aim to enforce mental health parity laws and provide training to law enforcement officers to deal with people grappling with mental health problems while prioritizing treatment over jail for low-level offenders.The former secretary of state held a town hall meeting by telephone with stakeholders on Monday during a three-day fundraising spree in the Hamptons on New York's Long Island. The policy rollout would overlap with a Clinton plan to address drug and alcohol addiction which she campaigned on in Iowa and New Hampshire after hearing frequently about the problems from voters.

  • FBI warns of possible state election-system hacks

    NEW YORK (AP) — The FBI is warning state officials to boost their election security in light of evidence that hackers breached related data systems in two states.In a confidential "flash" alert from its cyber division, first reported by Yahoo News and posted online by others, the FBI said it's investigating the pair of incidents and advised states to scan their systems for specific signs of hacking.The FBI said Monday that it doesn't comment on specific alerts, but added that it routinely sends out advisories to private industry about signs of cyber threats that it comes across in its investigations.The FBI didn't name the states that were breached. State election websites in Arizona and Illinois experienced hack-related shutdowns earlier this summer. In both cases, the parts of the websites attacked involved online voter registration.The FBI's Aug. 18 warning also came just days after Homeland Security Secretary Jeh Johnson hosted a call with secretaries of state and other state election officials to talk about cybersecurity and election infrastructure.In that call, Johnson said that while DHS isn't aware of any particular cyber threat against election-related computers, it's "critically important" to make sure that election systems are secure amid a rapidly changing threat landscape, according to a DHS summary of the call.

  • Trump plans detailed immigration talk as questions remain

    WASHINGTON (AP) — Donald Trump says he'll deliver a detailed speech Wednesday on his proposal to crack down on illegal immigration — but it's anyone's guess what he will say.The announcement came late Sunday in a tweet by the Republican presidential nominee after days of wavering — and at least one canceled speech — on a question central to his campaign: Whether he would, as he said in November, use a "deportation force" to eject the estimated 11 million people in the U.S. illegally.Trailing Democrat Hillary Clinton in many key states 10 weeks before the election, Trump is trying to win over moderate Republicans, some of whom have been turned off by his rhetoric on immigration and other issues. But any significant shift could disappoint his core supporters.Trump's immigration speech in Arizona will come after he and Clinton spent last week trading accusations on racial issues. Trump called Clinton "a bigot;" Clinton accused Trump of allowing hate groups to take over the Republican Party.Clinton is starting this week by announcing her proposals for dealing with mental health issues. She is stressing the need to fully integrate mental health services into the U.S. health care system. Her plan stresses early diagnosis and intervention and calls for a national initiative for suicide prevention.Immigration issues dominated the Sunday talk shows as Trump's surrogates, led by running mate Mike Pence, discussed his approach. But none could address whether Trump still favored a deportation force.

  • Los Angeles airport back to normal after panic-filled night

    LOS ANGELES (AP) — Los Angeles International Airport slowly returned to normal Monday after false reports of a shooter sent hundreds of panicked passengers racing onto streets or the tarmac and caused major flight delays, authorities said.Officers with rifles stormed terminals but uncovered no evidence of a gunman or shots fired Sunday. Loud noises spurred the reports, and police were still investigating their source, Los Angeles police spokesman Andy Neiman said.It's similar to a false alarm that led to a panicked evacuation two weeks ago at Kennedy Airport in New York, when a boisterous celebration of the Olympics may have been misinterpreted as gunfire, authorities say.The Los Angeles scare created a mess, with three terminals shut down, roads closed and flights held in the air and on the ground, but no reported injuries. About 280 flights were delayed, while at least 27 flights were diverted to other airports and two were canceled, airport spokeswoman Nancy Castles said.Vehicle traffic was flowing again on the upper departure level during morning rush hour, but cars backed up on the lower arrival area, Castles said.All terminals and roads into the airport reopened by 11 p.m. Sunday, about two hours after the initial reports, officials said. Besides traffic, travelers faced a massive backup in security lines because those who fled had to be rescreened through security.

  • Wal-Mart takes Texas to court to crack liquor-sales market

    HOUSTON (AP) — Wal-Mart's court fight to sell liquor at its stores in Texas looks to be back on track, but the courtroom is getting crowded.A federal appeals court is allowing a trade group representing liquor store operators to join a stalled federal lawsuit that the nation's largest retailer filed against the Texas agency that hands out permits to sell booze by the bottle. In trying to crack Texas' restrictions on package liquor licenses, some dating to the end of Prohibition, Wal-Mart contends that some of the Texas Alcoholic Beverage Commission's rules amount to unconstitutional discrimination.Austin-based U.S. District Judge Robert Pitman had set the suit for trial next month, but everything stopped in May when the Texas Package Stores Association, representing about 2,500 existing liquor store retailers, got a green light from an appeals court to move forward with challenging Pitman's refusal to let them intervene on the side of the beverage commission.A panel of the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals overturned Pitman's ruling last week and let the association join the lawsuit, saying the trade group had a "protectable interest that may be impaired or injured" in the outcome. Pitman now must set a new trial date."On behalf of our Texas customers, we are prepared to pursue the case to provide Texans their freedom of choice," Wal-Mart spokeswoman Anne Hatfield said.Booze is popular in Texas: The liquor industry in Texas generated nearly $14 billion in sales in 2014, the latest annual numbers available from the state Comptroller's Office. And Wal-Mart, with its 574 stores, markets and Sam's Club outlets in Texas, says it's the state's largest purveyor of beer and wine.

  • Dozens treated as heroin overdose spikes hit several states

    CINCINNATI (AP) — Officials in several states are scrambling to deal with a series of heroin overdose outbreaks affecting dozens of people and involving at least six deaths.The spikes in Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio and West Virginia over the past few days have seen rescue workers rushing from scene to scene to provide overdose antidote drugs.While it's unclear if one dealer or batch is responsible for the multistate outbreak, the spikes reflect the potency of heroin flooding the Midwest.In Cincinnati, police on Friday asked for the public's help in identifying the source of the heroin behind an estimated 78 overdoses in two days.Officials in surrounding Hamilton County are calling the latest onslaught of overdose cases a public health emergency. County Health Commissioner Tim Ingram said the number of emergency room incidents over the last six days was "unprecedented."Emergency rooms estimate they had 174 suspected opioid overdose cases this week, including three deaths. Last year, accidental drug overdoses killed 3,050 people in Ohio, an average of eight per day, state officials said.

  • Vigil to be held for Juan Gabriel

    The Monitor's Festiva magazine, Telemundo40 and State Farm Arena invite people to join in a vigil Tuesday evening to honor superstar singer Juan Gabriel.Gabriel died at his California home Sunday just weeks before he was scheduled to perform in the Rio Grande Valley at the State Farm Arena.His death provoked an international outpouring of grief from fans who have followed his career for more than four decades. Mexican President Enrique Pena Nieto called Gabriel, "A voice and talent that represented Mexico."Tuesday's vigil, free to the public, will be held at State Farm Arena and begins at 8 p.m. Representatives from the Mexican consulate in McAllen, along with others who knew, worked with or were impacted by Gabriel are scheduled to speak.Mourners are encouraged to bring a candle.

  • Exhibition: 100 years of AP presidential campaign photos

    FARMVILLE, Va. (AP) — Presidential campaign photography captured by The Associated Press over the past century will be on display at Virginia's Longwood University this fall.The exhibition titled "Citizens and Leaders" will coincide with this year's lone vice presidential debate, which the university will host Oct. 4. The exhibition will run from Sept. 9 through Oct. 16 at the Longwood Center for the Visual Arts.The display will feature photos that capture moments between presidential candidates and the citizens they hoped to represent as far back as 1916.An opening reception for the exhibition will be held Sept. 9 from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. A discussion about the photos and this year's election will be held Oct. 4. It will be led by Santiago Lyon, AP vice president and director of photography.

  • Sneak peek of new Smithsonian shows rich black history

    WASHINGTON (AP) — Lonnie Bunch leans forward to peer inside a slave cabin from Edisto Island, South Carolina. The dark and cramped interior defies his attempts to showcase the small living space its occupants subsisted on.Bunch flips on the flashlight on a borrowed smartphone, illuminating for his guests the craftsmanship, the hard work and the love that the cabin's former occupants put into what little they had.The unification of the old and the new, and the use of modern techniques to explain the historical past — that's what the National Museum of African American History and Culture and Bunch, its founding director, are striving for when the newest Smithsonian museum opens on the National Mall next month. President Barack Obama will help dedicate the museum on Sept. 24.Proud of the striking, dark brown angular museum, Bunch sees its goal as helping all Americans understand and appreciate the rich cultural history of African-Americans, and to shine a light on the contributions and achievements of blacks to what the United States has become."This is an opportunity to take an amazing culture, and understand what it mean to be an American through this lens," said Bunch, as he toured observers around a special sneak peek inside the building.The museum is designed to take visitors through African-American history in the United States from slavery, on the lower level, to a reproduction of Oprah Winfrey's television set upstairs and artifacts from Obama's first presidential campaign. The slavery exhibits are in rooms with small cramped walls to simulate slave ships. Also, there are pieces of an actual slave ship, the São José-Paquete de Africa, which wrecked off the coast of South Africa while carrying more than 400 enslaved people from Mozambique.

  • Wal-Mart takes Texas to court to crack liquor-sales market

    HOUSTON (AP) — Wal-Mart's court fight to sell liquor at its stores in Texas looks to be back on track, but the courtroom is getting crowded.A federal appeals court is allowing a trade group representing liquor store operators to join a stalled federal lawsuit that the nation's largest retailer filed against the Texas agency that hands out permits to sell booze by the bottle. In trying to crack Texas' restrictions on package liquor licenses, some dating to the end of Prohibition, Wal-Mart contends that some of the Texas Alcoholic Beverage Commission's rules amount to unconstitutional discrimination.Austin-based U.S. District Judge Robert Pitman had set the suit for trial next month, but everything stopped in May when the Texas Package Stores Association, representing about 2,500 existing liquor store retailers, got a green light from an appeals court to move forward with challenging Pitman's refusal to let them intervene on the side of the beverage commission.A panel of the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals overturned Pitman's ruling last week and let the association join the lawsuit, saying the trade group had a "protectable interest that may be impaired or injured" in the outcome. Pitman now must set a new trial date."On behalf of our Texas customers, we are prepared to pursue the case to provide Texans their freedom of choice," Wal-Mart spokeswoman Anne Hatfield said.Booze is popular in Texas: The liquor industry in Texas generated nearly $14 billion in sales in 2014, the latest annual numbers available from the state Comptroller's Office. And Wal-Mart, with its 574 stores, markets and Sam's Club outlets in Texas, says it's the state's largest purveyor of beer and wine.

  • Yellen suggests rate hike is coming but offers no timetable

    WASHINGTON (AP) — Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen said Friday that the case for raising interest rates has strengthened in light of a solid job market and an improved outlook for the U.S. economy and inflation. But she stopped short of offering any timetable.Yellen sketched a generally upbeat assessment of the economy in a speech to an annual conference of central bankers in Jackson Hole, Wyoming. She pointed to steady gains in employment and strength in consumer spending.She also noted that while inflation is still running below the Fed's 2 percent target, it's being depressed mainly by temporary factors."In light of the continued solid performance of the labor market and our outlook for economic activity and inflation," Yellen said, "I believe the case for an increase (in the Fed's benchmark borrowing rate) has strengthened in recent months."Still Yellen declined to hint at whether the Fed might raise rates at its next policy meeting, Sept. 20-21, or at its subsequent meetings in early November and mid-December. Instead, she stressed, as she frequently has, that the Fed's rate decisions will depend on whether the freshest economic data continues to confirm its outlook."As ever," she said, "the economic outlook is uncertain, and so monetary policy is not on a preset course."

  • Seniors earn money through gig economy

    Seniors are no longer oblivious to the technology of the world, at least not when it comes to using online methods of earning supplemental income.Today, more people over the age of 65 are participating in the Online Platform Economy as the stock market has remained flat while Social Security payments did not increase from 2015 to 2016.The Online Platform Economy, or gig economy, is defined as economic activities involving an online intermediary which provides a platform that independent workers or sellers can use to sell a discrete service or goods to customers. These activities are split into two different categories: Labor and Capital platforms.“We coin that term in part because we want it to be very precise about the phenomenon we are describing,” said Fiona Greig, executive director and director of research for JP Morgan Chase Institute. “Gig economy in some cases has been used to refer to the labor side of the online platform economy, and we want it to be more expansive to include capital platform.”Labor platforms, such as Uber, Lyft or TaskRabbit, connect customers with freelance or contingent workers who perform discrete projects or assignments. Capital platforms, such as eBay, Amazon or Airbnb, connect customers with individuals who rent assets or sell goods peer-to-peer.There are four criteria to be considered part of the gig economy:

Featured columns

  • LETTER: Council lacks clean hands

    The recent actions of the City Council to discredit the Mayor could have had a much different outcome if either lawyer involved would have used a principal of law known as Estople. I am not a lawyer, but like all business majors, I had to take a few semesters of business law, and a little of it stuck. Under Estople, is something called the clean hands doctrine. A simple web search brought this up:“Clean hands, sometimes called the clean hands doctrine or the dirty hands doctrine, is an equitable defense in which the defendant argues that the plaintiff is not entitled to obtain an equitable remedy because the plaintiff is acting unethically or has acted in bad faith with respect to the subject of the complaint.”Based on this, in my opinion, Councilmembers Winters and Villanueva would have had to excuse themselves from speaking or voting on the issue. Councilmember Winters, for his article in the newspaper in which he belittled candidate Jim Hayden, and signed it with his official title of “Councilmember”; Councilmember Villanueva, for her campaigning after one of her coffee meetings, which are held at the city’s Senior Center. When the meeting concluded, she began handing out the same literature she used in her campaign. I still have my copy.I feel that had either lawyer caught this and used it, the outcome would have been 3-2 in favor of the mayor…….But I’m not a lawyer. Ed HanzelSurprise

  • LETTER: Rebuttal to Councilman Winters’ letter

    Having just read an opinion titled, “Candidates does not know district he wants to serve” by Councilman Roland Winters in your Surprise Today issue of Aug. 10, 2016 I would like to state the following:It’s really strange when Mr. Winters joins Councilman Jim Biundo in his ethics complaint against Mayor Sharon Wolcott for using her free speech right by expressing opinions both vocally and financially for Mr. Biundo’s opponent.As I read Mr. Winters statement he appears to be publicly expressing his views as an elected councilman in support of Mr. Biundo by trying to downgrade and vilify candidate Jim Hayden who is running against Mr. Biundo.Mr. Winters stated that he smiles when he passes Happy Trail and he sees Mr. Hayden’s signs. Does Mr. Winters smile or frown when he sees Mr. Buindo’s signs in front of Happy Trails and across the street from it?I bet that Mr. Biundo then doesn’t know what district Happy Trails is in.Actually it’s District 1 which is Mr. Winters’ district and as such Mr. Winters should also know it’s Happy Trails and not Happy Trail.

  • LETTER: Set politics aside for good of city

    What a sad day for Surprise that apparently in order to boost a political campaign, Councilman Biundo has chosen to attack the mayor with an ethics charge. It was quite convenient for him to enjoy the mayor’s support when he was appointed – twice – to the City Council, and not without some controversy. This is indeed election season, but it is not the time for petty infighting. It also reaches the ears of investors who are watching, deciding whether to spread their treasure on this growing city at a crucial time for our development. It distracts us from the real issues our city must face, such as the coming water shortage and out-of-control utility rates, to name two. This is a tempest in a teapot. Let us move on to some real issues and put everyone’s hurt feelings aside. Mayor and Council and city staff need to work as a team, for the good of the people of Surprise.Leo MankiewiczFormer Surprise councilman

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Real Men Wear Pink of Phoenix: Deongello GELLO Vanorsby

Donate Now GELLO BIO Gello’s passion for radio started in his teenage years in Phoenix AZ. He would listen to his favorite station and dream o…

Published: August 29, 2016 - 5:56 pm @ http://main.acsevents.org/site/TR?fr_id=78213&pg=p…

Young bear seen around Mt. Lemmon to be rescued by Bearizona Wildlife Park

A young black bear that was spotted on Mount Lemmon has been captured and moved to Bearizona Wildlife Park near Williams. The Arizona Game and…

Published: August 29, 2016 - 5:29 pm @ http://www.abc15.com/news/region-northeast-valley/…

Russian hackers breached a computer used by county elections officials in Arizona, a state official said

Hackers targeted voter registration systems in Illinois and Arizona, and the FBI alerted Arizona officials in June that Russian hackers were b…

Published: August 29, 2016 - 5:23 pm @ https://www.washingtonpost.com/world/national-secu…

Just 48 hours before “major speech” in Arizona, incompetent Trump campaign still trying to find a venue

Donald Trump is giving a “major speech” on immigration the day after tomorrow in Phoenix. Just ask him. But don’t ask his campaign, who told t…

Published: August 29, 2016 - 4:54 pm @ http://www.dailynewsbin.com/news/major-speech-ariz…

Trump Campaign CEO Was Accused Of Sexual Harassment In ‘90s Legal Dispute

Donald Trump’s campaign CEO Stephen Bannon and an associate were accused of sexual harassment in a 1990s court case. The suit was related to B…

Published: August 29, 2016 - 4:53 pm @ https://www.buzzfeed.com/andrewkaczynski/trump-cam…

Phoenix police officer under investigation for drinking and then driving patrol car

PHOENIX (KPHO/KTVK) - A Phoenix police officer is under investigation for allegedly drinking and driving a city patrol car while representing …

Published: August 29, 2016 - 4:22 pm @ http://www.cbs5az.com/story/32868341/phoenix-polic…

Rebel cowboys: how the Bundy family sparked a new battle for the American west

Ryan Bundy first began starving himself in the third grade. Raised by devout Mormons and lifelong cowboys on a remote desert ranch in Nevada, …

Published: August 29, 2016 - 3:59 pm @ https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2016/aug/29/or…

Monday Geology Picture: Namibian Desert Landscape

While I’m busy reviving Georneys, I thought that I should revive my “Monday Geology Picture” posts. Today’s picture features a Namibian desert…

Published: August 29, 2016 - 3:52 pm @ http://blogs.agu.org/georneys/2016/08/29/monday-ge…

Councilman Phillips ends car wash fundraiser following campaign finance violation report

Scottsdale Councilman Guy Phillips, who is seeking re-election this November, has abruptly stopped a campaign fundraiser effort at a local car…

Published: August 29, 2016 - 3:50 pm @ http://www.scottsdaleindependent.com/news/councilm…

Donald Trump confirms immigration speech in Phoenix

PHOENIX — After days of confusion, Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump’s campaign has confirmed he will host an immigration speech on…

Published: August 29, 2016 - 3:35 pm @ http://ktar.com/story/1252111/donald-trump-confirm…

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