To say the latest season of The Crown is explosive is probably an understatement at this point. The Netflix drama, based in part on known facts (and in part introduced) about the British royal family, has shown that the characters’ real-life counterparts have a mixed reaction. Watching the show surely got us to googling a ton of storylines, from Charles and Diana’s damn relationship to whether or not Diana and Camilla were really friends.
Now we’re excited to find out the truth about the Queen’s first cousins, Nerissa and Katherine Bowes-Lyon, who appear in episode seven. Princess Margaret, played by Helena Bonham Carter, is shocked to discover through a therapist that she has two relatives who were previously reported dead and live in a mental hospital, the Royal Earlswood, in Redhill, Surrey. She then confronts the Queen Mother, who says they are hiding so the public won’t question the strength of the royal bloodline. But how exactly is this act?
Well, we know that Nerissa (1919–1986) and Katherine Bowes-Lyon (1926–2014) certainly existed and that they were the children of John Herbert Bowes-Lyon (the Queen Mother’s brother) and his wife, Fenella. Tatler reports that after the death of their father in 1941 they were taken to a hospital for the mentally challenged and that their elderly royal family members (e. G. The Queen, Margaret or the Queen Mother) never visited.
Although their exact diagnosis has not been confirmed, they were referred to as « morons » in medical terminology during their time. It is believed that by the age of six both women were severely disabled and unable to communicate. old child.
In reality, Princess Margaret did not discover that her cousins were alive, and the Queen Mother herself did not find out about the sisters’ admission until 1982. She then sent them money to buy candy, but never went to see her nieces. Given that about five years after Edward VIII’s abdication, women. (Then when the queen’s father took the throne) institutionalized it is unlikely that the decision was made with the future of the monarchy in mind.
It later emerged that three other cousins were also patients at the Royal Earlswood Hospital (Idonea Elizabeth Fane, 1912–2002, Rosemary Jean Fane, 1914–1972 and Etheldreda Flavia Fane, 1922–1996). . However, these women were not the Queen’s first cousins, but the Queen Mother’s.
In the face of allegations of cruelty, the Bowes-Lyon family publicly stated that neither Nerissa nor Katherine had been mistreated and stressed that they could move freely around the hospital as they pleased.
A general manager for the East Surrey Health Authority told the Associated Press in 1987, « Both sisters had regular family visits until the early 1960s when one of their closest relatives died . . . They have had few visitors since then. My understanding is that Katherine did not have regular visitors. «
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VANCOUVER – The border official who ran the immigration review for Huawei executive Meng Wanzhou prior to her arrest at Vancouver Airport says he doesn’t believe the RCMP asked him to collect the passwords for their phones. Sowmith Katragadda related an evidence-gathering hearing in Mengs B.. . C.. . Supreme Court extradition case this week, he couldn’t remember where the idea came from. He said on Friday that he was at his superintendent’s office, where some RCMP officers were waiting to arrest Meng, when he radioed his colleague to collect Meng’s passwords. « It was actually the RCMP in the superintendent’s office that asked you to get the passwords, wasn’t it? » Meng’s attorney, Mona Duckett, asked Katragadda during the cross-examination. « I don’t think so, » said Katragadda. Meng’s attorneys are collecting information they hope will support their allegation that Canadian officials improperly gathered evidence at the request of American officials under the guise of a routine immigration review during their 2018 arrest. Meng is charged with fraud in the US based on allegations related to U.. S.. . Sanctions on Iran that both she and Huawei deny. The court heard that Meng’s passwords were collected as part of the border review process and inadvertently passed on to RCMP along with her electronic devices. Katragadda said he wanted to adjourn the exam as soon as possible, but was told to wait while his manager consulted the Canada Border Services Agency’s National Security Unit. He was aware of the gravity of the case and did not want to unnecessarily delay Meng’s arrest by the RCMP, he told the court. He asked Meng questions asked by the security unit, and when he learned that the unit had no further guidance, he adjourned the exam and expected it to be resumed if Meng was not ultimately extradited, he told the court. Katragadda said he had completed an immigration order that would force Meng’s return to the CBSA to complete the exam at a later date. Duckett challenged Katragadda’s authority to issue an arrest warrant to Meng, noting that the legal text of the Immigration and Refugee Protection Act denied « reasonable grounds for accepting » a person as a threshold. Although Katragadda said he suspected Meng might be ineligible for Canada because of possible crime and national security concerns, he admitted that he had not developed « reasonable reasons ». Katragadda also testified that before Meng’s plane landed, he informed the RCMP that if they had any questions about the review, they could make a legal request for information under Section 107 of the Customs Act. Duckett challenged Katragadda’s narration and suggested that he only bring the matter up in the superintendent’s office when RCMP showed interest in the passwords. « I disagree, if it was just for this context, » replied Katragadda. « It was the passwords – that was when you brought up the subject of Section 107 in the superintendent’s office just before the exam was suspended, » said Duckett. « I don’t remember why I raised Section 107. I can’t say either way, « he said. « Could have been the passwords, » said Duckett. « Possible, » said Katragadda. This report from The Canadian Press was first published in November. 20, 2020. Amy Smart, the Canadian press
The latest news on COVID-19 developments in Canada (all times in the east):
19:55 p. m.
Yukon has recorded three new cases of COVID-19, bringing the total number of the territory to 29.
Head of Health Dr. . According to Brendan Hanley, the three cases have been linked to a previous case with contract prosecution pending.
5:40 p. m.
Alberta has the second record day in a row 1. 155 new COVID-19 cases reported.
The province also reported 11 more deaths for a total of 462.
Head of Health Dr. . Deena Hinshaw said 6. 5 percent of around 17. 000 tests performed in the last 24 hours were positive.
There are 310 people in the hospital, 58 of them in intensive care.
4 p. m.
Toronto and the neighboring Peel region will be closed from Monday.
The Ontario government says this means no indoor public events or social gatherings are held except with members of the same household.
Unnecessary retailers can only be picked up at the roadside, eating in indoor restaurants will be banned and indoor sports facilities will be closed.
Grocery stores, pharmacies, and big box retailers are seen as essential and remain open with capacity constraints.
Schools and day-care centers remain open.
The lockdown will last at least 28 days, and the province says people will be fined $ 750 for violating public health regulations.
3 p. m.
Iain Stewart, president of the Canadian Public Health Agency, confirmed Friday afternoon that Canada expects six million doses of two COVID-19 vaccines before the end of March.
The mix contains four million doses of Pfizer vaccine and two million Moderna vaccines. However, both will not be made available for use in Canada until the final clinical trials are completed and Health Canada has approved them.
Stewart said there are currently negotiations with the provinces and territories on how the vaccines will be split between them, but noted that the distribution for personal protective equipment and COVID-19 testing is partly based on population and partly based other factors had occurred. including need.
2 p. m.
Newfoundland and Labrador are reporting three new cases of COVID-19 today, bringing the total active cases to 13.
Officials say one of the cases is travel-related and involves a man who returned to the province from Nova Scotia.
Another case is in close contact with a previously reported infection in the Grand Bank area while the source of the third case is currently under investigation.
All individuals are now self-isolating and public health contact tracing is ongoing.
1:45 p. m.
Manitoba reports 437 new COVID-19 cases and nine more deaths.
The province’s chief public health officer says the 10-day test positivity rate in Steinbach, the province’s hot spot, is now 40 percent.
DR. Brent Roussin is again asking people to stay home as much as possible, saying he noticed that the streets were much busier on his drive to work this morning than they were in the spring.
12:15 p. m.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau tells the Canada-U. S.. . Border remains closed until December. 21st.
Visits such as vacation, day trips and cross-border shopping trips have been banned since March in order to curb the spread of the novel corona virus.
The mutual restrictions have been extended jointly on a monthly basis by both countries since their introduction.
Trudeau says that with COVID-19 cases across the country, he will be working from home as much as possible and will again be holding press conferences from outside his Rideau Cottage residence.
12:11 p. m.
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau says it is time now for Canadians to further restrict their personal contacts and cancel social plans.
Trudeau urges people to stay home and urges companies to let employees work from home as COVID-19 infections rise.
According to Trudeau, the best way to get the economy under control is to get the economy under control, even if it means, as some regions have done.
He also referred to new business support measures passed by the Senate on Thursday, including commercial rent relief and an extension of the federal wage subsidy.
12:06 p. m.
Nova Scotia reports five new cases of COVID-19, bringing the number of active cases to 28.
The new infections are all in the central health zone, which Halifax also belongs to.
One case is at Auburn Drive High School while another is linked to a previous case while the other three are under investigation.
Nova Scotia had a total of 1. 160 cases with 1. 067 now solved and 65 deaths.
11:08 a. m.
A COVID-19 outbreak has so unoccupied a Winnipeg nursing home that relatives have been asked to sit by residents’ beds.
The Winnipeg Regional Health Authority says 42 of the 81 residents at Golden Links Lodge tested positive.
The house called paramedics on Thursday and stayed at the house for two nights.
The agency says the house asked residents’ families to send a person to their loved ones to monitor any change in their condition.
11:06 a. m.
Quebec reports 1. 259 new COVID-19 infections and 32 more deaths attributable to the novel coronavirus.
Nine of these deaths occurred in the past 24 hours.
COVID-19-related hospital stays have decreased by 27 to 624, and 96 people are in intensive care, according to health officials, a decrease of five.
According to the province, 1. 526 more people recovered from the virus, 111 total. 326
11:02 a. m.
Nunavut reports 10 new cases of COVID-19.
That brings the total number of cases in the area that confirmed its first case two weeks ago to 84.
The worst outbreak remains in the municipality of Arviat, which now has a total of 58 cases.
The area has closed all non-essential shops, schools and other services.
10:45 a. m.
Ontario has a total of 100. 000 cases of COVID-19 exceeded.
The province reports today 1. 418 new cases and eight deaths related to the novel coronavirus.
That brings Ontario to a total of 100. 790 cases and 3. 451 deaths.
There are 400 new cases in the Peel Region, 393 in Toronto and 168 in the York Region, according to Health Secretary Christine Elliott.
9:37 a. m.
Canada’s chief public health officer says it is « urgent » to lower COVID-19 infections as new projections from officials show the number of cases has exceeded levels seen in the first wave.
DR. According to Theresa Tam, COVID-19 cases could reach 60 by the end of the year. 000 per day if Canadians continue to increase their contact rates.
The projections put Canada’s total number of cases at 378. 600 could rise as the death toll by the end of month 12. 120 if current rates persist.
The modeling predicts Canada to be more than 20% by the end of December. 1,000 new cases a day.
Health Minister Patty Hajdu says Canadians must now reduce their personal contacts to protect one another.
She says this will mean tough decisions for Canadians over the December vacation.
Hajdu spoke about the rapid growth of COVID-19 infections at a news conference, where officials shared new predictions about the spread of the disease across the country.
This report from The Canadian Press was first published in November. 20, 2020.
The Canadian press
The last number of confirmed COVID-19 cases in Canada as of 7:50 p.m.. m. EST on Nov.. . 20, 2020: There are 320 in Canada. 719 confirmed cases. _ Quebec: 129. 699 confirmed (including 6. 774 deaths, 111. 326 solved) _ Ontario: 100. 790 confirmed (including 3rd. 451 deaths, 84. 716 solved) _ Alberta: 43. 952 confirmed (including 462 deaths, Aug.. 835 solved) _ British Columbia: 25. 474 confirmed (including 331 deaths, Jan.. 477 solved) _ Manitoba: 12. 919 confirmed (including 207 deaths, Jan.. 851 solved) _ Saskatchewan: 5. 804 confirmed (including 33 deaths, 3rd. 626 solved) _ Nova Scotia: 1. 160 confirmed (including 65 deaths, Jan.. 067 resolved) _ New Brunswick: 401 confirmed (including 6 deaths, 343 resolved) _ Newfoundland and Labrador: 311 confirmed (including 4 deaths, 294 resolved) _ Nunavut: 84 confirmed _ Prince Edward Island: 68 confirmed (including 64 resolved) _ Yukon: 29 confirmed (including 1 death, 22 resolved) _ Northwest Territories: 15 confirmed (including 10 resolved) _ Repatriated Canadians: 13 verified (including 13 resolved) _ Total: 320. 719 (0 presumed, 320. 719 confirmed, including 11. 334 deaths, 256. 644 resolved) This Canadian press report was first published in November. 20, 2020. The Canadian press
VANCOUVER – Motorists would have to pay a fee to drive into downtown Vancouver to slow climate change. However, one expert says that while the city council’s goals are laudable, they could also lead to financial difficulties for some.
Green Coun. Pete Fry said on a social media post that the plan is part of an effort to make Vancouver one of the greenest cities in the world and that there is still a lot of work to do to address issues related to justice.
The plan also includes promises to build and renovate buildings to reduce emissions, as well as a CO2 surcharge for new gas and diesel vehicles at the higher end of the market.
Almost 40 percent of Vancouver’s CO2 emissions come from vehicles. Around 30 percent come from natural gas heating.
Details of the Climate Emergency Action Plan are yet to be finalized, but it includes drivers paying a toll fee when they get into the city center. Charges would be higher during rush hour and would drop to zero at other times.
Todd Litman, an analyst at the Victoria Transport Policy Institute who contributed to the plan, said it aims to end the use of cars. People need to look beyond the toll and focus on the benefits, he added.
« Most people cannot imagine that they are better off living a less car-dependent lifestyle, although they prefer when people actually experience it, » Litman said in an interview.
In 1900, before cars became common, a typical household spent a negligible amount on transportation, he said. The average household now spends almost 20 percent of its budget on motor vehicles.
The plan is in line with the findings of the United Nations Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change to limit global warming to 1. 5 C to reduce carbon pollution by 50 percent by 2030.
Andy Yan, director of the city program at Simon Fraser University, described the plan as the « first 10 steps on a journey of 10. 000 « . « »
The guidelines are inspired by similar plans implemented in London, Stockholm and Singapore, he said. No other Canadian city has anything like it, although some of them, including Victoria, Halifax, Toronto, Edmonton, and Montreal, have taken several smaller steps to cut emissions.
« I think one of the big challenges is that we are neither Singapore nor Stockholm nor London, » said Yan.
He acknowledged that Vancouver is different from these other major cities, especially in terms of economy and property prices.
« That is one of the limiting factors in really taking these examples and trying to transplant them to Vancouver. « »
As an example, Yan said Singapore has affordable housing and a robust public transport network. Public transport in these cities is also creating an alternative to commuting in private cars, he said.
It is important to recognize how high prices in Vancouver have driven low-income earners out of the downtown area and forced them to make longer commutes, he said. Around 45 percent of those employed in the city live in the outskirts.
He warned that the congestion fee could become a « considerable burden » for some.
While it is commendable that the local government wants to recognize that Vancouver is facing a climate emergency, it must also address housing and income inequalities, he said.
A recent publication released by Vancouver found that public transportation was disproportionately used as the main means of travel by women, indigenous, racialized, new immigrants and lower-income workers.
Lower walking or cycling rates among people in racialized groups or immigrant groups could indicate differences in commute length, workplace facilities, and other factors.
Yan said people employed in contract, service, healthcare and other vital areas may not be able to cycle or walk and may be disproportionately affected by the plan.
The strategy would take effect after 2025. Public consultations will take place over the next 18 months.
Christian Wolmar, a U. . K. . The traffic historian said it had been difficult to gauge the success of the London congestion plan implemented in 2003. London’s congestion plan is one of the inspirations for Vancouver.
While London has put bike lanes, extended train hours and a high toll on even short car journeys into the core, Wolmar said the plan didn’t evolve much.
His advice to Vancouver is to « sow » the seeds of the plan quickly, implement it, and build on it.
As in London, spending on buses and trains will continue to be required, with subsidized tariffs being fundamental to the plan’s success, he added.
« You need someone with the courage to do it. « »
Vancouver is expanding its transit network, with the Broadway subway line getting a step closer to the city after a planning and construction contract for the project was announced in September. Work is scheduled to begin in autumn this year. The line is scheduled to go into operation in 2025.
Litman said a fee for bringing cars downtown would encourage public transportation or walking. The proceeds could help improve the infrastructure for hiking, cycling and transit.
The government needs to convince those with cars to only drive when they have to, he said.
« We’re not saying you should never drive, » he said. « The (plan) is really based on the idea that if you really have to go downtown, you have to pay $ 10 or $ 15 for the privilege. « »
Yan said that while financial deterrents change behavior, policymakers are presenting « only with sticks » and no alternatives.
« They are trying to deal with climate change in a world of inequality, and that is by no means easy, » he said. « There are limits to where people can ride bikes and walk. « »
This report from The Canadian Press was first published in November. 21, 2020.
Hina Alam, the Canadian press
TORONTO – Woodbine Entertainment is working to understand the impact of the Ontario government’s new COVID-19 lockdown on thoroughbred racing. On Friday, the provincial government closed Toronto and the Peel Region – two COVID-19 hotspots. The decision means closing businesses such as salons and gyms, as well as moving takeaway restaurants and roadside pickup malls. The new restrictions will take effect at 12:01 p.m.. m. ET on Monday. Under the new restrictions, horses can only train without a spectator and not run in actual races. While races have been going on in Woodbine since June, all events were held without fans in the stands. « Since our province’s fight against the COVID-19 pandemic began earlier this year, our commitment to public safety has not diminished, » Woodbine Entertainment said in a statement. « We are tremendously supportive of government efforts to reduce the spread of COVID-19 in our community. « We are also very proud of our safety record at Woodbine Racetrack and Woodbine Mohawk Park in this regard. To that end, we are currently working to understand the impact of this latest news on the thoroughbred race on the Woodbine Racetrack and the thousands of people it supports across the province. « The start of the 2020 Woodbine racing season – thoroughbred and standard racing seasons – was delayed by several weeks due to the global pandemic. until 6. June was allowed to begin. The revised thoroughbred campaign should run until December. 13th. Standardbred racing at Woodbine Mohawk Park in Campbelleville, Ont. on 5. June started, will continue. This route is located approximately 40 miles west of Toronto and outside the restricted borders. On Thursday, Woodbine Entertainment announced that a jockey tested positive for COVID-19 on the Woodbine Racetrack. The jockey’s identity was not disclosed, but according to a source familiar with the situation, Sunny Singh, a jockey and practice driver at Woodbine, was the person who tested positive. The source spoke on condition of anonymity as Woodbine Entertainment did not make a public announcement. According to the organization’s COVID-19 prevention protocols, Singh will not have access to the Woodbine Circuit for at least 14 days while he is self-quarantining. After self-quarantine, Singh must demonstrate a negative COVID-19 test before he can resume racing. Live races should go as planned. The organization announced that a follow-up was being carried out and that people who were in close contact with the jockey who tested positive will be notified. These individuals, including two other jockeys, must present a negative COVID-19 test prior to being admitted to the facility. Woodbine Entertainment said the COVID-19 case was contracted outside of the Woodbine Racetrack. The organization added that the jockey room and other common areas on the Woodbine Racetrack underwent a thorough electrostatic disinfection on Saturday, the last day the facility hosted live races. This report from The Canadian Press was first published in November. 20, 2020The Canadian Press
A new machine learning tool could help fill significant gaps in Canada’s public health data, according to a study published this week. The program is a machine learning framework that finds ethnicity and Native status information from Canadian health records. The program was used to analyze the names and places of 4. In the 1901 Canadian Census, 8 million people were surveyed using respondents’ names, spelling, phonetics, and location to predict their ethnicity. Kai On Wong, senior data scientist at the Northern Alberta Clinical Trials and Research Center, said he was inspired to create the program after discovering gaps in Canadian health data while working in the government and for various research groups. « If we don’t have this information, we can’t study these types of records and, in most of these databases, not consistently and in a timely manner determine which ethnic groups are having poorer health outcomes, » said Wong, an epidemiologist at the University of Alberta. Filling in the gaps in health records could allow researchers and public health officials to better examine, monitor and track health outcomes in different populations, Wong said. During his research, Wong found that data on ethnicity and indigenous status in Canada are not collected consistently when compared to American health records. This information is often not reported in databases that track acute and chronic diseases. « It really is a barrier to how much we can know about it and how much we can find out about ethnicity, which is a very important dimension to health research information, » said Wong. By using machine learning to fill in the gaps, researchers can learn more from existing records instead of having to conduct more expensive and time-consuming population-level surveys, Wong said. Looking ahead, Wong recommends updating the tool with newer census information and testing its accuracy as it is applied to other health records.
OTTAWA – Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s efforts to side with rivals to communicate the dramatic effects of rising COVID-19 infections appear to have stalled.
While Trudeau stood outside his house on Friday begging the Canadians to stay with them, the opposition leaders did not repeat the message.
Trudeau had informed her late Thursday of the new modeling data, which will last up to December 20. Predict 000 new cases per day with no urgent action.
Conservative leader Erin O’Toole made a damning statement on the briefing blaming the government for the rising numbers, then turned to campaign-style virtual events on Friday.
And NDP leader Jagmeet Singh, while backing public health measures, said they would be meaningless if liberals stopped doing more to support people who cannot easily adhere to them.
Trudeau says he expects his political opponents to criticize him as this is part of democracy, but hopes they will be equally committed to working with the government to help people.
This report from The Canadian Press was first published in November. 21, 2020.
The Canadian press
MADISON, Wis. – The presidential recount in Wisconsin’s two most democratic boroughs began on Friday with President Donald Trump’s campaign to ditch tens of thousands of postal ballot papers that were alleged not to have been counted. Trump’s three objections, which attempted to dismiss the ballot papers, were rejected twice in bipartisan votes by the three-member Dane County Board of Canvassers. Scott McDonell, a Dane County employee, said he expected the campaign to set a record before filing a lawsuit. Joe Biden won Wisconsin when he was 20. 600 votes and carried Dane and Milwaukee counties 2-1. Trump only paid for recounts in those two counties, not the other 70, of which he won 58. There is no precedent for a recount that reverses a deficit as large as Trump’s in Wisconsin. Hence, his strategy is widely seen as an attempt to work out a case to be brought to court. His team attempted to discard ballot papers on Friday when poll workers entered missing address information on the certification envelope in which the ballot was inserted. any postal vote in which a voter has declared himself “limited for an indefinite period” according to the law; and any postal vote that did not include a written request, including about 69. 000, which were handed in personally in the two weeks before the election day. Trump attorney Christ Troupis argued that certification envelopes filled in by people who personally voted absent would not qualify as a written application under the law, even though the envelope is labeled as such. The Board of Canvassers, controlled 2-1 by the Democrats, unanimously voted to reject the complaint. Troupis also argued that people claimed they were locked up indefinitely when they weren’t. Such a statement exempts voters from presenting a photo ID to vote, which Troupis described as an « open invitation to fraud and abuse ». The Republican-controlled Wisconsin Supreme Court ruled this spring that it is up to individual voters to determine whether they are indefinitely based on instructions from the non-partisan Wisconsin Elections Commission. The Advertising Commission voted 2-1 to count these ballots, the Republican opposed it. Trump’s attorney also alleged that the law did not allow employees to fill out missing information on the envelope that came with postal ballot papers. The State Election Commission informed employees before the election that they could fill in any missing information on the envelopes for postal voting, a practice that has been used in at least the last eleven elections. The advertising commission voted unanimously to count these ballots. In Milwaukee, the billboard agreed to Trump’s request to set aside all postal voting envelopes in which voters claimed « indefinite » status and two different colors of ink, possibly indicating that someone other than the voter was providing the information has completed. A Trump call in Milwaukee to reject, and not count, postal ballot papers in envelopes modified by employees to correct addresses or other errors, has been rejected by election officials, Biden campaign attorney Danielle Friedman said in a phone call with reporters on Friday night. On the limited count so far, she said the number of votes for Biden had changed little, adding that « there have been no changes on the scale that would alter the score, » and « the Trump campaign appears to be aware of that fact his. « . « You’re not really interested in telling the voices, » she said. Even though the ballot papers in changed envelopes would be counted, they are still separated. It is a step to keep such ballots separate in case of potential legal challenges in the coming days. Trump also asked to separate postal ballot papers, with or without a written request, and to respect postal voting protocols that would take into account those requested by the state’s Myvote. wi. Government website. Unlike in Dane County, Trump’s campaign in Milwaukee initially only asked to review these and other ballot papers and not to discount them. In both Madison and Milwaukee, the recounts were held at major convention centers so workers could be distanced to protect themselves from the spread of the coronavirus. Observers had to wear masks and plexiglass shields were put up. George Christenson, a Milwaukee Democrat, said it was irresponsible of Trump to force the recount amid the Wisconsin pandemic. « It just shows his lack of empathy for the American people, » Christenson said. In Milwaukee, the Rev. . Greg Lewis, founding president of groups of religious leaders seeking to raise black voter turnout, said the recount highlights the « oppression, disenfranchisement, outright racism and disrespect » faced by minorities in Milwaukee. « I almost died and we’re running around here counting votes unnecessarily, » said Lewis, who signed COVID-19 earlier this year. « That is nonsense. That is pathetic. Why do we put up with this again and again? People have decided let it be. There were at least 31 recounts in the US state election. S.. . since most famous in the Florida presidential election in 2000. The recounts changed the outcome of three races. All three were decided by hundreds of votes, not thousands. ___This story has been updated to correct the spelling of the first name of Trump attorney Christ Troupis. ___ Associate press writer Michael Tarm contributed to this report from Milwaukee. Scott Bauer, The Associated Press
Two students on the Hamilton-Wentworth District School Board tested positive for COVID-19. A student enrolled in Nora Frances Henderson Secondary School tested positive on Wednesday, while another student enrolled in Helen Detwiler Junior Elementary also tested positive. Public health and school administrators have notified all those identified as close contacts, and students and staff associated with the case have been instructed to self-isolate for 14 days. « The public health has determined that there is no epidemiological link between this and previous cases at our school and therefore no outbreak has been reported, » wrote Timothy Powell-McBride, director of Nora Frances Henderson Secondary. Helen Detwiler’s student was out of the building when she was contagious and had no close contacts within the school. The province has reported 36 cases of COVID-19 related to schools and daycare. The vast majority of cases were broadcast outside of schools and pose a low risk to the school community. Jacob Lorinc, reporter for the Local Journalism Initiative, The Hamilton Spectator
The number of new COVID-19 cases in BC has decreased for the second year in a row. 516 cases were reported today. However, that good news was followed by the announcement of 10 more virus-related deaths, bringing BC’s total to 331. The number of hospital stays is also increasing. Today there are 227 people in the hospital and 57 in the intensive care unit. In Vancouver Coastal Health (including Richmond), the number of cases has increased relatively steadily every day. Today 148 of 2. 923 tests performed reported (a positivity rate of 5). 06 percent). In the past two weeks, Richmond has seen a surge in new cases mirroring the rest of the province – 255 new cases between November. 6 and 19. Meanwhile, Fraser Health reported 294 cases with a positivity rate of 5. 70 percent. That number has started to decline after hitting the high 400s earlier this week. There were also 17 new cases in the Island Health region, 31 in the Interior Health region, and 25 in the Northern Health region. There are 7. 122 active cases of COVID-19 in BC and there have been 25. 474 cumulative cases since the pandemic began. Three of today’s new cases are epidemiologically related. The number of people under active public health surveillance is back up to 10 after falling slightly this week. 000 (10. 002) exceeded. Health officials also announced three new health facility outbreaks. Click here for a list of Community Exposure Events. The latest medical updates, including case numbers, prevention, risks, and tests, can be found at: http: // www. bccdc. ca / or follow @CDCofBC on Twitter. Hannah Scott, Local Journalism Initiative reporter, Richmond Sentinel
Some Peterborough County politicians aren’t surprised to see the city and county of Peterborough move into a yellow zone on Monday. « I think how we saw this trend is not a big surprise. I suppose it’s a disappointment but not a surprise, « said Joe Taylor, Mayor of Otonabee-South Monaghan. Selwyn Township Deputy Mayor Sherry Senis said she had full confidence in Peterborough’s public health. « If they feel we need to go to the yellow tier, we should listen to them, » she said. It seems like people are doing nothing but justify their failure to follow the rules, County Warden J. . Murray Jones said. « And that has to stop. We all have to work our heels in, do what we’re supposed to, and fight this damn thing. We have to do it, ”said Jones. Taylor said he believes those who are frustrated with the rules associated with the pandemic and no longer follow them should understand that if they are not followed, there will be consequences. “I think we learned that the first time. We paid attention to the health recommendations and low and lo and behold, we flattened the curve as the sentence went, ”said Taylor. “I hope we learned a lesson there. If we do that, we can have a positive impact on the outcome. « If people follow health protocols, the numbers should go down, » Senis said. « If people don’t pay attention to them, we just have to look at the GTA because they are now locked and we don’t want to be there, » she said. Taylor quoted Yogi Berra, an American philosopher. Yogi said, ‘It looks like déjà vu again. « This is one of yogi’s quotes that I’ve always liked, and I think it’s appropriate here. « . It seems to me that the situation is worse now than it was in the spring when we got into a rather difficult situation. So I’m not at all surprised if we go there, ”he said. It’s hard to know what the right balance is between helping the economy and protecting people’s health, Taylor said. « But if this continues, we have no choice. We need to focus on people’s health and safety, ”he said. Jones said he hoped it wouldn’t take a family member to die or get very sick for people to understand the importance of listening to advice from health officials. Taylor said we have to take the rules and recommendations seriously. « Its scary. It’s really. Boy, boy, this is an invisible monster that just hides around every corner. It shows no mercy, ”he said. Marissa Lentz is a reporter for the Examiner in Peterborough. Their reporting is funded by the Canadian government through its Local Journalism Initiative. Contact her by email: mlentz @ peterboroughdaily. comMarissa Lentz, Local Journalism Initiative reporter, The Peterborough Examiner
A cyclist in his forties is dead after being hit by a cement truck in Etobicoke on Friday, Toronto police said. The collision occurred near Royal York Road and Judson Street. Shortly after 5 p.m., emergency services were called to the scene. m. Paramedics from Toronto said the cyclist was pronounced dead at the scene. According to the police of the traffic service, the driver was not impaired at this time and remained at the scene of the collision. From 9:00 a.m.. m. Royal York Road was still blocked from Newcastle Street to Judson Street.
WASHINGTON – President Donald Trump attempted to use the power of the Oval Office to block the victory of President-elect Joe Biden on Friday, but his appeals to Michigan lawmakers to overthrow the will of their constituents seemed abandoned to have unaffected. Trump convened a delegation from the battlefield state’s Republican leadership, including the Senate Majority Leader and House Speaker, to convince his efforts to convince judges and electoral officials to end Biden’s winning streak of 154. Revoke 000 votes and allow Trump to vote for the state. Amid mounting criticism, it has been found that Trump’s futile efforts to undermine the results of the 2020 election could do permanent damage to democratic traditions. Trump’s efforts spread to other states, which Biden also undertook, tantamount to an unprecedented attempt by a seated president to retain power or delegitimize his opponent’s victory in the eyes of his army of supporters. Rick Hasen, an electoral law expert and professor who meticulously recorded the 2020 race, wrote that if efforts were made to overturn the Michigan vote, there would be “riot” on the streets, describing it as an attempted coup. « We should be concerned because this is deeply anti-democratic and delegitimized Joe Biden’s victory in a free and fair election, » Hasen wrote on his blog. “It is deeply depressing that we still have to discuss this. However, it is extremely unlikely that the President will lead to any other conclusion. « In a joint statement following the White House meeting, Michigan Senate Majority Leader Mike Shirkey and House Speaker Lee Chatfield said fraud allegations should be investigated, but said they had not been affected by Trump’s claims. « We have not yet received any information that could change the election results in Michigan. As lawmakers, we will obey the law and follow the normal process regarding Michigan’s voters, just as we said during this election. » They said. « The candidates who win the most votes win elections and the votes in Michigan, » they added, saying they used the meeting with Trump to push for more pandemic aid for their state. The president falsely claimed victory again on Friday, saying aside during a White House drug pricing announcement, « I won, by the way, but you know we will find out. « . Trump’s roughly hour-long meeting with Michigan lawmakers came days after his personal phone call to two local advertising officials who had refused to certify results in Wayne County, Michigan’s most populous county, and which Biden largely preferred. The two GOP officials finally agreed to confirm the results. But after Trump called, they said they had concerns. The Board of State Canvassers will meet on Monday to confirm the nationwide outcome, and it was unclear whether Republican members on that body would hold back as well. Some Trump allies have expressed hope that state lawmakers might intervene in the selection of Republican voters as the president and his lawyers have made unsubstantiated fraud allegations that have been repeatedly denied in courtrooms across the country. With this in mind, Trump invited Michigan lawmakers. He should also consider sending a similar invitation to Pennsylvania lawmakers. « The president could call Republican lawmakers and others to the White House to try to squeeze them, » tweeted former Trump national security adviser John Bolton. “Republicans at all levels – state, county, electoral body, legislature – must withstand this political pressure. White House press secretary Kayleigh McEnany told reporters that the meeting with Michigan officials was « not an advocacy meeting » and insisted that Trump « routinely meet with lawmakers from across the country. But such meetings are indeed rare, especially since Trump has had a low profile since the elections. When he left Detroit for Washington on Friday morning, Shirkey was inundated by activists carrying signs saying « Respect the Vote » and « Protect Democracy ». Chatfield tweeted before meeting Trump, « Whatever party, if you have the opportunity to meet with the President of the United States, of course, take it. I will not apologize for this. « Trump’s efforts to overturn the vote in Michigan have certainly failed. Michigan suffrage experts said the Board of State Canvassers’ powers are limited. « Your job is to get the canvas and get it certified, that’s it, » said John Pirich, a former assistant attorney general who teaches at Michigan State University College of Law. “You have absolutely no authority to investigate allegations, theories, or half-hearted arguments that are thrown around. « Michigan law would ask voters to vote if Trump were to convince the board not to certify the results. Democratic government. Gretchen Whitmer could seek a court order compelling board members to confirm the election and remove those who refuse, said Steve Liedel, another election lawyer. Trump’s game for Michigan was one of a series of last ditch tactics in battlefield states that his team used to question his defeat. They have also proposed in a legal challenge that Pennsylvania overturn the referendum there and pressurize Arizona county officials to postpone confirmation of the vote. There have been several lawsuits in battlefield states that have so far failed to reverse votes. In two democratic counties in Wisconsin where votes are counted, Trump’s campaign sought to scrap tens of thousands of postal ballot papers that were claimed not to have been counted. The objections were twice rejected by the three-member Dane County Board of Canvassers in bipartisan votes. Trump should raise the same objection in Milwaukee County before a judicial challenge once the recount is complete. Former Bush administration official Christine Todd Whitman described Trump’s efforts as « the acts of a third world dictator ». It’s not who we are as Americans, and we don’t want the public to deviate from this thought that this is the norm. There is no basis for trying to reverse this. The increasingly desperate and unpredictable moves by Trump and his allies have no reasonable chance of changing the outcome of the 2020 election, in which Biden now won more votes than any other presidential candidate in history and received the required 270 votes for the electoral college victory. Some Republicans have embraced Trump’s flawed narrative and are helping him spread it. In Georgia, where a hand test showed Biden still won, was Gov. . Brian Kemp said a court order made it so he had to confirm the results. But he suggested Trump request a recount and wanted answers to the alleged « irregularities ». In Minnesota, a state that Biden easily won, some GOP officials are now raising concerns about « data anomalies ». Biden’s legal advisor, Bob Bauer, said Trump’s efforts were detrimental to democracy. « It’s an abuse of office, » he said. « It is an open attempt to intimidate election officials, it is absolutely horrific. . . . It’s pathetic too. ___Eggert reported from Lansing. Associate press writers John Flesher in Detroit, Alanna Durkin Richer in Boston, Christina A. . Cassidy in Atlanta, Alexandra Jaffe in Wilmington, and Jacques Billeaud in Phoenix contributed to this report. Zeke Miller, Colleen Long, and David Eggert, The Associated Press
Montreal security guard Karim Mane says he signed a contract with Orlando Magic. The 6-foot-6 mane said on Twitter that he was « excited and humble » to join the NBA club. Mane was not drafted in Wednesday’s NBA draft. Some preliminary design projections went into the second round. Mane takes an unorthodox route to the NBA. CEGEP Vanier College Montreal’s product hired an agent and entered this year’s draft, with the interest of a number of NCAA Division I universities turned down. Mane’s announcement followed reports Wednesday that the uncovered Halifax sniper Nate Darling had signed with the Charlotte Hornets. The 2020 NBA draft was that for the first time in nine years no Canadian was selected. This report from The Canadian Press was first published in November. 20, 2020. The Canadian press
Police were looking for the suspect in a shooting in a suburb of Milwaukee Friday night that injured seven adults and one teenager. (Nov. . 20)
Since Nov. . 13, the Manitoba First Nations COVID-19 Pandemic Response Coordination Team (PRCT) counted 527 new First Nation COVID-19 cases. This brings a total of First Nations cases to 2. 155. There are currently 795 cases in reserve, while 1. 360 cases are located in urban and rural areas. Nine deaths were reported during the week. 13 deaths were reported the week before. The meeting of the Grand Chiefs of Manitoba, Arlen Dumas, was deeply disturbed after hearing the number of deaths among the First Nation people in recent weeks. « It’s difficult, but we need to keep advancing and supporting the information and supporting our communities and leaders, » Dumas said during a live Facebook update on Friday. “I want to send a message to those who risk themselves and provide service and health care to our communities. I want to acknowledge and thank these people. « There is 1. 401 active cases among First Nation members, which is 18% of the total province total. As a result of COVID-19, 69 First Nation patients are currently hospitalized, 38 men and 31 women, and 16 are in intensive care. Forty-five percent of positive cases in First Nations have identified the presence of an underlying disease. « If we take a closer look at hospital stays, we find that nearly half have an underlying or chronic illness, » said Leona Star, director of health and social affairs for the First Nations in Manitoba. “Because of the marginalization of our nations and people, especially those who live in communities where there is no access to primary health care, they are being pushed further to gain access to quality and equitable health care. New public health ordinances were enacted starting Friday, further restricting gatherings in private homes and allowing critical retailers to sell only essential items. During the live update, it was discovered that Christmas will be very different this year. « I think it is unrealistic to believe that we will be in a place where the meeting is safe, » said Dr. . Marcia Anderson. “We should start thinking now about things that are important to us this Christmas, like sharing food, giving gifts and connecting, and how we can potentially do this in different ways. Anderson advised that it is important that people remember that they become contagious two days before symptoms start developing. She also noted that the effects of this year’s Christmas party won’t be known until two weeks later. This advice should be kept in mind when people are thinking of bonding for Christmas because they may feel healthy but have unwittingly put the people they love at risk. Other issues that cropped up during life included helping people out of reserve, overcrowding households, and creating a hub for tribal peoples during COVID-19 that would possibly include a call center and access to test sites. Nicole Wong is a reporter for the Local Journalism Initiative who works at the Winnipeg Sun. The Local Journalism Initiative is funded by the Canadian government. Nicole Wong, Local Journalism Initiative reporter, Winnipeg Sun
The first birth attended by the indigenous doula Roberta Williams also happened to be the first child born in the Kwagu’ł area in over 30 years. Williams, 23, is one of 17 indigenous doulas trained in a new wave of traditional birth knowledge and recovery over the past year. “Having a birth in your traditional area was so surreal. The energy in this room felt like no other. My heart was so happy, ”says Williams, reflecting on her first birth as a doula. “I can say that our ancestors watched over the smile. « Doulas » or « obstetricians », « obstetricians » or « birth aunts » are trained and certified to offer the mother a comprehensive (mental, emotional, physical, spiritual) measure of obstetrics during pregnancy, labor, childbirth and delivery. after birth and beyond. This support complements the role of the midwife, who focuses on delivering a healthy baby. Training to be a doula enabled Williams to be part of the “birth home” which she believed “should have been done a long time ago. « Our ancestors did that, » Williams told IndigiNews. « We’re bringing back our traditions. I have hope for our future. Barriers While Kwakwaka’wakw women traditionally supported childbirth at home and in their families, this has been the case for decades. Due to many complicated factors, it is not always easy or accessible for parents to give birth at home in a safe and supportive manner. A dozen First Nations of the Kwakwaka’wakw peoples live on North Vancouver Island. These include some communities that can only be reached by boats, seaplanes, helicopters, or ferries that travel through chains of islands. Everyone living in this vast region has had to travel to Port Hardy or Port McNeill (both on the northern tip of Vancouver Island) for health services. Depending on where people are traveling from, this can be a full day or even multi-day trip that requires time and resources. In 2002 there were two perinatal deaths among indigenous peoples. In 2003 she suffered a child death while being transported to Campbell River Hospital. Following these tragic deaths, according to Marijke de Zwager, one of two midwives for the First Nations Health Authority (FNHA), obstetrics at Port Hardy and Port McNeill hospitals were suspended. . « After that, all Campbell River births would take place three hours south, with the exception of unexpected emergencies, » says de Zwager. It is not indigenous and recognizes systemic racism in the healthcare system, which must be addressed consciously and consistently. Port McNeill was reinstated by the Vancouver Island Health Authority a few years later, but a strict criterion prevents many families from being admitted to hospital for childbirth. First-born parents don’t qualify, says de Zwager. Eligible childbearing parents must be « healthy, low-risk people, » which limits a pregnant person with other health problems. You’re considered to be at higher risk if you’re carrying twins and have previously had a caesarean section, she explains, narrowing the list down considerably. « Only about four to five people a year planned to deliver with the doctors at Port McNeill, » she says. To fill this gap in the service available, the FNHA launched a project in 2017 called the Kwakwaka’wakw Maternal Child & Family Health Project, explains de Zwager. Their goal was to make families safer and provide better access to maternity care. Through this project, de Zwager received support to better support people who give birth closer to home and do their care closer to home. « I technically only do home births that are close enough to one of the hospitals (Port McNeill or Port Hardy) and hospital births. « I’m very excited to be able to offer people with a low risk to just stay at home and have their babies here, » says de Zwager. While she is happy to help make obstetrics more accessible to those entitled, de Zwager believes the region and demand is more work than two midwives can cover. « I love being a midwife, » says de Zwager. “But I also think that women here deserve to have their own midwives. Roberta Williams agrees, which is why she decided to do doula training in Port Hardy last year, which she learned about from de Zwager. The indigenous-led training was designed by the ekw’ítl doula collective for Kwakwaka’wakw communities. Army of Doulas Last November, the ekw’ítl doula collective held a training session in Tsax̱is (Fort Rupert). . The collective is a network of indigenous doulas from Vancouver who work with midwives, doctors and other obstetricians to provide parents with comprehensive care. 17 indigenous participants, the majority Kwakwaka’wakw, took part in the training. The work differed from other doula certification training programs across Canada in that facilitators brought in local elders to share their traditional knowledge and perspectives. Williams said they learned more about their traditional practices like childbirth on a cedar mat. « Someone would weave a cedar mat for the mother, » says Williams. “You would step on it while giving birth or you would sit on it and then there are different traditions for different people. Laura Joe was another trained Kwakwaka-Wakw-Doula. She says she too looks forward to sharing traditions she learned from elders who helped train them. « One of the protocols is that you can’t weave the cedar mat yourself, » adds Joe. “Weaving could interfere with the umbilical cord and knot or tangle it – it will have to be woven by someone else for you to use it. Jenny Johnson, the mother whose birth Williams attended in the Kwagu’ł area, says tradition echoes the legend of a chief who distributed cedar to his people. « To honor his wife and newborn child, to celebrate, » added Johnson. « That’s why [colored] cedar bark is given to potlatches. The red color is the color of the life giver’s blood. Williams believes that doulas also serve as advocates for those who wish to incorporate traditional practices into their birth. She says the training involves learning « medications that would help during labor, like biting balsam bark, » which will help with contractions. The doula curriculum included “full-spectrum doula training,” explains Williams, including helping parents with “attempts to get pregnant, pregnancy, childbirth, postpartum and sometimes end-of-life miscarriages. After the intensive training, the special cohort of indigenous peoples was supported as obstetricians. Both Joe and Williams were even inspired to become midwives. Old Roads Forward The first birth Williams attended felt like confirmation that she was on the right track, she recalls. « This was the first of many home births in traditional areas, » says Williams. « We have to get back to our traditional ways, » says Williams. “I would like more home births and more traditional practices. This is something that happened before and we lost to colonization. De Zwager, who works for the FNHA to better serve people who have access to their care and who give birth better at home, hopes the Medical Services Plan, Vancouver Island Health Authority and FNHA can work together to create lasting, Support community-led solutions. « If only death is observed in a church, this can be a very heavy burden for the church, » said de Zwager. « But now that we are being born again, we are bringing birth back into the cycle of life. “Our Reproductive Health Access Series is made possible in part with funding from the First Nations Health Authority (FNHA) and the Thunderbird Partnership Foundation. Your support does not mean that the content produced is endorsed or influenced. Odette Auger, reporter for the Local Journalism Initiative, The Discourse
On Friday evening, the Saskatchewan Rivers School Division announced to the public that a case of COVID-19 had been detected in a person at three different schools in the department. The schools are the Carlton Comprehensive Public High School, the Riverside Public School, and the École Vickers Public School in Prince Albert. « The department hopes the recovery will be quick and thorough. We wish these members of our school community all the best and wish their surrounding families our support, « said the press release. The department was recently informed of the positive COVID-19 test results and communications will be shared with the classrooms / cohorts, associated staff, as well as school communities. A case was also reported to Carlton on Monday evening and Wednesday evening. These are the first known reported cases at the other schools. Schools remain open to one-to-one tuition for students who do not need to self-isolate. Students and staff affected by the cases must isolate themselves as directed by the SHA. According to the department, the learning program will continue remotely for the affected students. As is the case with all reports of COVID-19 in the department, further details of the case will not be disclosed for privacy reasons. The school’s COVID Response Plan contains many key actions, processes, and protocols that provide additional protection for students and staff. The school staff will continue to be informed and instructed by SHA when dealing with this case. School staff in the department remain vigilant to ensure that appropriate security measures are in place and SHA staff continue to guide and inform school administrators and staff. The department stated that while there is no evidence that transmission occurred within a Sask. River schools We all share a responsibility to minimize the risk of COVID transmission. “The department deeply appreciates the support shown by students, parents and community members, especially given the increasing number of cases in our area. “The SHA local health team continues to offer our committed employees competent advice and strong support in dealing with the pandemic in our communities. “The department is grateful that such a cohesive team of administration and employees is supported by our health partners. Michael Oleksyn, Local Journalism Initiative reporter, Prince Albert Daily Herald
DETROIT – Michigan’s polling station recommended on Friday that Nov.. . 3 results will be confirmed by state advertisers next week, a decision that would bless Joe Biden’s victory over President Donald Trump, but likely not a cool partisan argument over the vote. The recommendation was posted online with the Board of State Canvassers official announcement on Monday. The guidance came at the end of a stormy week during which Trump called Republican lawmakers into the White House on Friday to try to get Biden’s 154. Repeal 000-vote victory. On Tuesday, GOP recruiters in Michigan’s largest county, Wayne, refused to certify local results, but changed their position after hours of public criticism of Zoom. Then, a day later, after speaking to Trump, they said they were going to withdraw their previous vote but it was too late. The State Bureau of Elections said that all of Michigan’s 83 counties had sent their certified results to Lansing. « As with previous elections, some jurisdictions made mistakes in reporting unofficial results on election night, » the staff statement said. “These errors are all due to human error in operating tools that are used to report unofficial results. They had no effect on the actual listing of votes and were identified and corrected either before or during the district advertisement. Biden defeated Trump by more than 150 according to unofficial information. 000 votes while Democratic U. . S.. . Sen. . Gary Peters defeated Republican John James by more than 90. 000 votes. At least 71. 9% of Detroit counties were balanced, meaning the number of ballots matched the number of names in a ballot book, a « substantial improvement » from the August area code, according to the polling station. Trump received a higher share of the vote in Detroit than in 2016. His performance, as well as that of James, undermines the « suggestion that anomalies affecting election results have been significant, » the office said. James wants government recruiters to withhold any certification until a Wayne County test of results can be conducted. Suffrage experts in Michigan noted that the Board of State Canvassers – two Republicans and two Democrats – are limited in their work. « Your job is to maintain and certify the canvas, that’s it, » said John Pirich, a former assistant attorney general. “There shouldn’t be an argument about what they can or can’t do. The statute is absolutely clear. Senate majority leader Mike Shirkey and Lee Chatfield, both Republicans, issued a statement after meeting Trump saying they knew nothing that would change the results in Michigan. ___Follow Ed White at http: // twitter. com / edwritezEd White, The Associated Press
LOS ANGELES – A contestant on « Wipeout » has died after completing the game show’s obstacle course, authorities and sources close to production said Friday. The man in his thirties was pronounced dead in a hospital just before 7 p.m.. m. Los Angeles County Coroner’s spokeswoman Sarah Ardalani said on Wednesday. The cause of death was not disclosed and the man’s name was withheld until relatives could be notified. The reality competition show, in which participants navigate an extreme obstacle course with giant balls and pitfalls that often lead to spectacular falls, ran on ABC from 2008 to 2014 and is being restarted by TBS and production company Endemol Shine North America. Two people close to production said the man completed the course on the set of the show in Santa Clarita, California when he needed medical attention. He was assisted by local medical staff until paramedics arrived and took him to the hospital. People spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not allowed to speak publicly. The show ceased production Thursday and Friday and has a week off next week, they said. Participants will undergo a medical examination prior to the competition. “We are devastated to learn of his death and our deepest condolences go to his family. TBS said in a statement. Endemol Shine released a statement that said, “We offer our heartfelt condolences to the family, and our thoughts are with them at this time. TBS announced the show would return in April and said in September that the new hosts would be John Cena and Nicole Byer. A premiere date has not yet been set. The death was first reported by the TMZ. Andrew Dalton, The Associated Press
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