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5329 Sunrise Boulevard Sunrise
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28963 Main
Madison , CA 95653
 
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4804 Madison Avenue
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Rachel Maddow Defends Niger Theory After Experts Call It 'Conspiracymongering'

Rachel Maddow Defends Niger Theory After Experts Call It 'Conspiracymongering'Rachel Maddow on Friday doubled down on her controversial reporting on the deadly Niger ambush on U.S. troops, in which she linked President Donald Trump?s travel ban with the deaths of four soldiers.



Ferguson Is Undermining Jeff Sessions' Argument Against DOJ-Led Police Reform

Ferguson Is Undermining Jeff Sessions' Argument Against DOJ-Led Police ReformFERGUSON, Mo. ? On a warm Wednesday evening here in late August, six minutes from where a Ferguson police officer had shot and killed an unarmed man three years prior, an armed man was pacing in front of his mother?s home, yelling at the cops.



Poll finds Las Vegas shooting doesn't alter opinions on guns

Poll finds Las Vegas shooting doesn't alter opinions on gunsATLANTA (AP) ? The slaying of five dozen people in Las Vegas did little to change Americans' opinions about gun laws, a poll finds.



New Tax Proposal Could Affect 401K Plans for Millions of Americans

New Tax Proposal Could Affect 401K Plans for Millions of AmericansAccording to a report in the Wall Street Journal, the proposal being considered would reduce the amount a worker could contribute tax-free to just $2,400 a year.



Report: Fox Renewed Bill O'Reilly's Contract After $32 Million Harassment Settlement

Report: Fox Renewed Bill O'Reilly's Contract After $32 Million Harassment SettlementFox News extended host Bill O?Reilly?s contract for $100 million over four years shortly after he reached a $32 million agreement to settle claims of sexual harassment from a former network employee, The New York Times reported Saturday.



Mother, son and daughter all arrested in connection to multiple robberies on Long Island

Mother, son and daughter all arrested in connection to multiple robberies on Long IslandA woman and her two children have been arrested in Long Island in connection to seven armed robberies, all of which took place over the last month.



'The Peshmerga sold us out': Kurdish shock and disbelief after losing the gamble for independence

'The Peshmerga sold us out': Kurdish shock and disbelief after losing the gamble for independenceNot much more than a month ago, Iraqi Kurdistan's leaders seemed sure that their path to independence was all but guaranteed. The autonomous region controlled swathes of disputed territory once administered by the federal government in Baghdad, including vast oil reserves and energy infrastructure. Its armed forces, known as Peshmerga, enjoyed a formidable reputation and had cooperated closely with the US and other powerful allies in the fight against Islamic State. The way, they thought, was clear. But on Monday October 16, Iraqi government forces ousted Peshmerga from the disputed city of Kirkuk along with nearby oil fields that the Kurdistan Regional Government (KRG) had counted on for revenues to sustain an independent state. A convoy of Iraqi military trucks flying religious Shia flags and Iraqi national flag as they advance into the central of Kirkuk city, northern Iraq Credit: EPA The defeat came shockingly fast and prompted a disorderly retreat from other territories that KRG president Masoud Barzani had pledged would never be returned to Baghdad. It was a rout that blindsided many of Iraq?s Kurds and left their long held dream of secession in tatters. In the regional capital of Erbil, officials, soldiers and civilians alike are still struggling to come to terms with this profound humiliation. ?The Kurdish community never expected such a reaction from the Iraqi government,? said Alan, 26, who asked that he be known only by his first name. ?We didn't expect them to attack us and take Kirkuk by force, it has become like a siege now.? The crisis was largely impelled by last month's controversial independence referendum, which faced near-universal opposition. Neighbouring Turkey and Iran found a rare moment of unity to agree retaliatory counter-measures, while Iraqi Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi threatened military action if the results were not annulled. Even allies ? with the exception of Israel ? begged the KRG to postpone or cancel the vote, for fear it would destabilise the entire region. But Mr Barzani pressed on, seemingly confident the results would trigger secession talks in which they would hold a major advantage. Iraqi Kurdish President Masoud Barzani salutes the crowd while attending a rally to show their support for the September 25 independence referendum Credit: Reuters That now appears to have been a miscalculation of epic proportions. Voting went ahead as planned on September 25 and results reflected an overwhelming desire to leave the rest of Iraq. The backlash was rapid. At first, Baghdad chipped away at existing aspects of autonomy by banning international flights from landing in the region and demanding control of oil exports. Eventually though, Mr Abadi made good on his threats. Soon after retaking Kirkuk he called for a return to talks. ?The illegal referendum is over, its results invalid and belongs in the past,? he said on Twitter. ?We call for dialogue based on Iraq?s national constitution.? A return to the negotiating table now seem to be the only option open to Mr Barzani, though he will be in a far weaker position than before. Saudi oil minister Khalid al-Falih made a high-profile visit to Iraq on Saturday, as the countries begin strengthening ties in the sector and frosty relations between the countries thaw. On the same day, Mr Abadi left Baghdad for a visit to Saudi Arabia. Over the weekend, angry protestors in Erbil waved Kurdish flags outside the US embassy and UN consulate, some carrying signs saying, "We need our country". People outside the Iranian consulate cheered as a man tore down its flag. Iraqi Kurds wave flags and chant slogans during a protest outside the US consulate Credit: Chris McGrath/Getty Images The Kirkuk crisis has bred widespread resentment and acrimony and not just between the two rival governments. Iraq?s Kurds now see betrayal from every side.  Control of the Peshmerga is split between Iraqi Kurdistan?s two largest political factions, Mr Barzani?s ruling Kurdistan Democratic Party (KDP) and the Patriotic Union of Kurdistan (PUK). It was the PUK that first withdrew from Kirkuk after making an Iran-backed deal with the Iraqi government forces, although KDP peshmerga subsequently retreated too. Nevertheless, KDP officials and media outlets wasted no time in labelling the PUK traitors. Even Mr Barzani, who a week later, still has yet to make a public appearance since losing the city, blamed ?persons within a certain internal political party of Kurdistan? in a statement. Others are less circumspect. ?The Peshmerga sold us out, it was a PUK leaders, they made a deal for the whole of Kirkuk,? said Dana, 25, a student from the city. Iraqi Kurds clash with pro-government militia 01:51 PUK officials and followers have in turn levelled accusations of graft and egotism at the KDP while criticising Barzani for forcing through the referendum. ?This is Barzani?s fault, because he asked for a country and his soldiers can?t even fire two bullets,? said one Erbil resident, who asked not to be named for fear of repercussions. The crisis revealed deep-seated Kurdish rivalries, said Chatham House fellow Renad Mansour. ?This showed the disunity of the Kurdistan region not only as a sub-state but with Peshmerga loyal to political parties and even individuals.? Divided and isolated, Iraq?s Kurds now feel abandoned by even their staunchest allies. The US has been slow to react to both the referendum and crisis in Kirkuk, at first describing clashes between Iraqi and Kurdish forces that killed nearly 30 people as a ?misunderstanding.? And when government troops pushed Peshmerga out of the fringes of Kirkuk province on Friday, a statement from the Kurdish General Command made sure to highlight that they faced ?American weapons that have been supplied to the Iraqi Army?. For Baran Abdullah, 25, a Peshmerga fighter whose unit recently retreated from the disputed town of Makhmour, the US was no longer a friend. ?We don?t trust Americans anymore and we don?t need them anymore,? he said angrily. ?We are finished with them.?



Some Truly Excellent Costumes From NYC's Famous Halloween Dog Parade

Some Truly Excellent Costumes From NYC's Famous Halloween Dog ParadeEvery year, New Yorkers and their beloved canine pals embark on a time-honored tradition: The Annual Tompkins Square Halloween Dog Parade.



Three wounded in shooting near US mine in Papua

Three wounded in shooting near US mine in PapuaAt least one gunman has wounded three people near a huge Indonesian gold and copper mine owned by US firm Freeport-McMoRan, the company said Sunday. The attacks on Saturday injured two policemen and a security contractor, according to Freeport spokesman Riza Pratama.



Trump touts Twitter use as key to White House win

Trump touts Twitter use as key to White House winUS President Donald Trump, known for his prolific and sometimes incendiary tweeting, defended his use of the social media platform in an interview aired Sunday, saying without it he might not be president. "I have friends that say 'Oh, don't use social media," the Republican leader -- who boasts 40.9 million Twitter followers and tweets everything from policy announcements to personal attacks to threats against foreign nations -- told the Fox News program Sunday Morning Futures. "Tweeting is like a typewriter," he said.