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Yahoo News - Latest News & Headlines
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Yahoo News - Latest News & Headlines
  • Asylum-seeking Mexicans are more prominent at US border

    Asylum-seeking Mexicans are more prominent at US borderLizbeth Garcia tended to her 3-year-old son outside a tent pitched on a sidewalk, their temporary home while they wait for their number to be called to claim asylum in the United States. The 33-year-old fled Mexico's western state of Michoacan a few weeks ago with her husband and five children — ages 3 to 12 — when her husband, a truck driver, couldn't pay fees that criminal gangs demanded for each trailer load. "I'd like to say it's unusual, but it's very common," Garcia said Thursday in Juarez, where asylum seekers gather to wait their turn to seek protection at a U.S. border crossing in El Paso, Texas.


  • Gabbard calls Clinton 'personification of the rot' as war of words heats up

    Gabbard calls Clinton 'personification of the rot' as war of words heats up"You, the queen of warmongers, embodiment of corruption, and personification of the rot that has sickened the Democratic Party for so long, have finally come out from behind the curtain," said Gabbard, a congresswoman from Hawaii who is a favorite of Russian state media as well as many liberals. Gabbard has said she will not run as a third-party candidate.


  • Plane collides with pickup truck while landing, pilot killed

    Plane collides with pickup truck while landing, pilot killedWitnesses reported the airplane was at an altitude of just 5 feet as it crossed a county road near the airstrip and struck a pickup truck.


  • Perry Won’t Comply With Demand for Documents: Impeachment Update

    Perry Won’t Comply With Demand for Documents: Impeachment Update(Bloomberg) -- House impeachment investigators ended a week of closed-door questioning in the inquiry into President Donald Trump’s interactions with Ukraine. Testimony that had been scheduled for Friday from Laura Cooper, a deputy assistant secretary of defense, was delayed until Oct. 24.Here are the latest developments:Perry Won’t Comply With Demand for Documents (6:52 p.m.)Outgoing Energy Secretary Rick Perry won’t comply with impeachment investigators’ demand for documents related to his role in the Trump administration’s interactions with Ukraine, the department told lawmakers Friday, according to a person familiar with the agency’s letter.Perry plans plans to resign this year. Three House committees said in an Oct. 10 letter they subpoenaed the documents to help determine whether Perry played a role in “conveying or reinforcing the president’s stark message” to Ukraine’s president about a possible investigation into former Vice President Joe Biden and his son. Friday was the deaadline they set to turn over the documents.Perry joins other Trump administration officials who have refused to comply with House subpoenas for documents. It was unclear whether Perry would testify if called to do so.Steyer Calls for End to Secret Hearings (3:25 p.m.)Billionaire investor and Democratic presidential candidate Tom Steyer, an early advocate for impeachment, called on House Speaker Nancy Pelosi to immediately open the inquiry’s hearings to the public.“Now is the time for House Democrats to open up the process and let the American public see the full extent of Trump’s criminal behavior,” Steyer said in a statement Friday. “Holding public impeachment hearings will ensure the crimes committed by him and those around him come out from the shadows and onto the national stage. It will also put pressure on Senate Republicans by showing voters in their states the true extent of this president’s impeachable offenses.”Steyer, founder of the group Need to Impeach, has put more than $12 million of his own fortune behind ads calling for impeachment.Republicans have complained about the closed-door hearings from the beginning of the impeachment inquiry, saying they deprive Trump of due process. House Intelligence Committee Chairman Adam Schiff says the hearings are secret because the House is acting as a grand jury and he doesn’t want to “give the president or his legal minions the opportunity to tailor their testimony and in some cases fabricate testimony to suit their interests.”Pompeo Calls Inquiry ‘Deeply Troubling’ (2:01 p.m)Secretary of State Michael Pompeo took time from his lightning trip to Turkey, Israel and Belgium to call Democrats’ handling of the Ukraine impeachment inquiry “deeply troubling,” saying he isn’t being informed about testimony provided to the House by former State Department staffers.“I have an obligation to protect the State Department,” Pompeo said in an interview with Politico. “Not only classified information but private conversations that are confidential are information we don’t want in the hands of others. And we’ve not been permitted to see what it is our former employees have told this committee.”Pompeo declined to discuss Marie Yovanovitch, the former U.S. ambassador to Ukraine whom Trump denigrated in a phone call with the country’s new leader, or the role played by Trump’s personal attorney Rudy Giuliani, saying he had “nothing to add,” according to Politico. -- Nick WadhamsGOP Congressman Wants Facts in Inquiry (11:50 a.m.)GOP Representative Francis Rooney said he was “shocked” by acting White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney’s comments Thursday that aid for Ukraine was withheld in part to pressure that country to investigate Democrats. He said he didn’t believe Mulvaney’s later statement walking back those comments.“How in life can you do those kinds of things when you’ve just said it right there on national TV?” Rooney said. “It’s not an etch-a-sketch.”The Florida Republican said there’s still “a lot of water to flow down under the bridge” on impeachment, without specifying where he stands on the House inquiry.“I want to get the facts and do the right thing,” Rooney said. “Because I’ll be looking at my children a lot longer than I’m looking at anybody in this building.” -- Dan FlatleyState, Defense Officials Lined Up to Testify (11:14 a.m.)House impeachment investigators are set to hear from William Taylor, the acting ambassador to Ukraine, in a closed session on Tuesday, according to an official working on the inquiry.The following day they’ll hear from Philip Reeker, a State Department official for European and Eurasian Affairs, and Michael Duffey, the White House budget office associate director for national security programs.On Oct. 24, the committees plan to hear from Cooper, the Defense official whose testimony was postponed from Friday, and National Security Council official Alexander Vindman. -- Billy HouseKey EventsActing White House Chief of Staff Mick Mulvaney admitted that Trump offered Ukraine a quid pro quo of military aid in exchange for investigating his political opponents. “Get over it,” Mulvaney said. Hours later, he denied making such an admission.Ambassador Gordon Sondland said in a statement to investigators behind closed doors that he disapproved of the White House decision to withhold foreign aid that Congress designated for Ukraine. He also said he was never on board with Rudy Giuliani’s plan to dig up dirt on Biden.House Speaker Nancy Pelosi said she has “no idea” whether the House impeachment inquiry and a Senate trial could be wrapped up by the end of the year. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell has suggested such a schedule to GOP colleagues. “The timeline will depend on the truth,” Pelosi told reporters.\--With assistance from Billy House, Daniel Flatley, Nick Wadhams and Gregory Korte.To contact the reporter on this story: Ari Natter in Washington at anatter5@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Joe Sobczyk at jsobczyk@bloomberg.net, Laurie Asséo, Bill FariesFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.


  • The Latest: Mayor: Chief drank before falling ill in car

    The Latest: Mayor: Chief drank before falling ill in carChicago's mayor says that the police superintendent told her that he had a couple of drinks with dinner the night he later pulled over his vehicle because he felt lightheaded and fell asleep. Mayor Lori Lightfoot tells the Chicago Sun-Times that Superintendent Eddie Johnson also told her what he told the media about that he had recently changed medications and felt ill while driving home early Thursday and pulled over. Lightfoot says she has "no reason to doubt" Johnson's account of what happened, saying that she knows about various medical issues including high blood pressure that Johnson is dealing with.


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