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Jessica Chastain Defends ‘Succession’ Actor Jeremy Strong Over ‘One-Sided’ Profile That Riled Up Twitter...
3 hours ago
Over the weekend, “Succession” co-star Jeremy Strong was the subject of a lengthy and revealing New Yorker profile that dug deep into his biography and career… and also provoked astonishingly intense, heavily divided reactions from Strong’s fans and friends. For instance, his friend Jessica Chastain, who had this to say: Ive known Jeremy Strong for 20yrs & worked with him on 2 films. Hes a lovely person. Very inspiring & passionate about his work. The profile that came out on him was incredibly one sided. Don’t believe everything you read folks. Snark sells but maybe its time we move beyond it.— Jessica Chastain (@jes_chastain) December 8, 2021 A great many readers proclaimed it proof that Strong is a soon-to-be-recognized genius (full disclosure: We think those people are right). Others thought he came off as basically a real world version of Kendall Roy, the damaged, tryhard failstorm he plays on the acclaimed HBO show. Still others declared the profile to be a hit piece, and some even saw it as a classist, personal attack on Strong by the author. And quite a few people came away thinking he’s a big jerk. Like we said, the discussion has been… intense. Written by Michael Schulman, “On ‘Succession,’ Jeremy Strong Doesn’t Get the Joke,” takes readers into Strong’s approach to acting while winding through his 20 years as an actor. Along the way, readers are given glimpses into his personal and professional life, along with some absolutely delicious — and occasionally bonkers — quotes from several people he’s worked with. The article, essentially, painted him as a dedicated, extremely serious actor whose insistent seriousness is part of why his performance is so widely acclaimed. But the wry tone also encourages the reader to find his personality amusing. For example, when told that many people consider “Succession” to be a comedy, Strong tells Schulman, “In the sense that, like, Chekhov is comedy?” Immediately after, we learn from executive producer Adam McKay, “That’s exactly why we cast Jeremy in that role. Because he’s not playing it like a comedy. He’s playing it like he’s Hamlet.” The article also includes this gem from “Succession” star Brian Cox: “The result that Jeremy gets is always pretty tremendous… I just worry about what he does to himself. I worry about the crises he puts himself through in order to prepare.” The article also hints at — though it doesn’t provide any real examples — the possibility that Strong might be “difficult” to work with, and there are also parts that insinuate insincerity and freeloading, again without evidence or named critics. But generally it’s just a deep dive into Strong’s approach to acting and his intense personality. But you came here for the reactions, not the post, which you can read for yourself at the link above. As for those reactions, we leave it to you to determine for yourself what they mean, but author Anne Helen Peterson has a very compelling argument that they’re evidence of how insubstantial and superficial profile articles have become. The response to the Jeremy Strong profile is evidence is just the latest evidence of the overall banality of the contemporary celebrity profile A lancing profile like this one used to be MUCH more common, even ten years ago— Anne Helen Petersen (@annehelen) December 7, 2021 “Fandoms are so used to consuming total banal s— that anything that feels like scandal or insight feels, well, electrifying,” she continued. See some more reactions below: This is my read on the Jeremy Strong profile also. And I kinda think multiple comparisons to one of the most celebrated actors of the last 50 years leave the subject in a pretty favourable light https://t.co/Rvuh8jgjeB— Chris Turner (@theturner) December 8, 2021 Defending Jeremy Strong on this website? Sure why not, Brian Cox learning to act while having access to the NHS made him soft— Spike Friedman (@SpikeFriedman) December 8, 2021 everything I learn about Jeremy Strong just makes me like him more sorry! this man is dedicated to his craft and has hustled for way longer than he deserved to given his immense talent. of course he plays Kendall like he’s Hamlet. Succession is basically King Lear! https://t.co/XP5HVFpOOB— דניאל (@danielleyounai) December 8, 2021 I do not subscribe to the Jeremy Strong hate. Put THAT on the record!— Denny (@dennymfortin) December 8, 2021 What i took from this is 'Jeremy strong is an incredibly hardworking actor' and i'm really glad to see his stunning work. https://t.co/IQCjdmFEif— Karthik (@karthik_rus) December 8, 2021 actors defending Jeremy Strong after that profile is so funny to me because every regular person has been like “this only makes him cooler”— jess (@jesscacal) December 8, 2021 That @NewYorker piece on Jeremy Strong by Michael Schulman just drips with class contempt. How DARE a middle class bloke from Sudbury become a coffee snob, a foodie AND teach himself to quote from classical literature? HOW DARE HE!?— Yasmin Nair (@NairYasmin) December 7, 2021 Related stories from TheWrap:'Succession' Tops Critics Choice Awards Television Nominations'Succession' Season 3 Episode 8 Recap: The Kicked Roy Kids Keep Coming Back'Succession': Will Gerri and Roman Ever Seal the Deal? J. Smith-Cameron Weighs In......
Harley Quinn: 10 Funniest Quotes In The Animated Series...
1 day ago
The Harley Quinn animated TV series is incredibly funny, and has multiple jokes per episode. But which lines are the funniest?......
Thanos Best Mcu
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The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud...
5 days ago
Presented by Facebook Welcome to The Hill’s Morning Report. It is Thursday! We get you up to speed on the most important developments in politics and policy, plus trends to watch. Alexis Simendinger and Al Weaver are the co-creators. Readers can find us on Twitter @asimendinger and @alweaver22. Please recommend the Morning Report to friends and let us know what you think. CLICK HERE to subscribe!Total U.S. coronavirus deaths reported each morning this week: Monday, 776,639; Tuesday, 778,601; Wednesday, 780,233; Thursday, 782,100.President BidenJoe BidenManchin to vote to nix Biden's vaccine mandate for larger businesses Congress averts shutdown after vaccine mandate fight Senate cuts deal to clear government funding bill MORE today will describe new federal travel restrictions and stricter COVID-19 testing requirements for all international travelers to the U.S. beginning next week in response to the omicron variant, which was confirmed on Monday in a traveler from South Africa who arrived in San Francisco 11 days ago (The Hill). The president and his public health advisers have encouraged Americans to be cautious without panicking as scientists spend a few weeks researching omicron’s capabilities. Their primary message: Get vaccinated and get booster doses if you’re eligible. On Wednesday, the president sought to be reassuring. “We’re looking ahead to a brighter and happier December,” he said. The Hill: About 18 percent of U.S. adults are still unvaccinated, contributing to almost 1,000 COVID-19 deaths every day. Biden’s tough admonitions to the unvaccinated and to Republicans, including in Congress, who say they back vaccines but oppose federal mandates, are piling up in courts. Reuters: Mask requirements on modes of transit will extend until mid-March. The New York Times: Biden will announce that private insurers will cover the reimbursement costs of at-home COVID-19 test kits available over the counter. The administration is becoming more focused on the need for testing and will supply such rapid COVID-19 kits to community health centers and rural clinics and add vaccination centers nationwide. “So much of the next phase of covid depends on easy, rapid access to testing, whether it’s omicron or quick access to oral treatments” or compliance with employer vaccine mandates, Nirav Shah, president of the Association of State and Territorial Health Officials and director of Maine’s Center for Disease Control and Prevention, told The Washington Post. In the week since the discovery of the newest variant and its spike protein mutations, scientists worldwide have adopted a cautiously optimistic outlook that while omicron appears adept at moving from human to human, the infections it causes have been treatable and available vaccines have lessened the severity of illness and could be tweaked by manufacturers within months to provide stronger immune responses (The Wall Street Journal). Omicron has been identified in more than 30 countries across continents in the span of a week, pointing out yet again that the pandemic is far from over as long as COVID-19 can ignore borders and find susceptible human hosts (CNBC). Omicron now accounts for the majority of new COVID-19 infections identified in South Africa. The country has administered enough vaccine doses to fully vaccinate just 22 percent of the population, according to the Reuters tracker. The Associated Press: South Korea on Wednesday confirmed its first five cases of omicron. The first known U.S. case of the new strain arrived in San Francisco with a traveler who was healthy, had received two doses of Moderna vaccine but no booster, developed mild symptoms within three days of arriving from South Africa on Nov. 22 and is now self-quarantining while contact tracing continues. The variant was confirmed through genomic sequencing (The Hill, San Francisco Chronicle and The New York Times). The New York Times: California assures residents it is prepared for omicron’s presence. The state will increase COVID-19 testing at its major airports, focusing on arrivals from countries identified by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention as potential sources of the variant, but Gov. Gavin NewsomGavin NewsomNewsom pledges increased spending on busting retail crime rings The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Equilibrium/Sustainability — Presented by Southern Company — Shipwreck sends waste thousands of miles MORE (D) said California was not contemplating tougher public health restrictions or school closures. The New York Times: New York has weathered three coronavirus variants this year. Will omicron be different? It is inevitable that omicron will be detected in other states, posing new challenges for Biden and his advisers, for governors and mayors, not to mention physicians and hospitals at a time when Americans are losing patience with pandemic uncertainty and economic challenges. The public bemoans rising prices for food and gasoline, shortages of some consumer goods, gyrations in financial markets and predictions of higher interest rates next year, ever-evolving coronavirus restrictions and precautions that lack consistency and sometimes logic, and a recent burst of optimism about safe travel options now dashed ahead of the holidays. On Capitol Hill, Democrats in the Senate have a $2 trillion legislative agenda that has become more challenging to sell and may limp into 2022. Partisan warfare, in part involving GOP antipathy toward Biden’s COVID-19 mandates, cast a shadow over the need to fund basic government functions ahead of a Friday deadline. Drama is expected at the close of the week, although Senate Republicans offered assurances on Wednesday that a shutdown was unlikely. Separately, to avoid U.S. default on Treasury obligations, both parties in Congress are being asked to bless tens of billions of dollars in U.S. borrowing authority ahead of a mid-December deadline (and ahead of next year’s potentially seismic midterm elections). Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnellAddison (Mitch) Mitchell McConnellCongress averts shutdown after vaccine mandate fight House sets up Senate shutdown showdown Biden says he doesn't believe a government shutdown will happen MORE (R-Ky.) continues to present an aura of confidence that a default crisis is not imminent. How it’s averted, however, involves a strategy he’s been discussing since last month with Senate Majority Leader Charles SchumerChuck SchumerProgressive groups urge Schumer to prevent further cuts to T plan Collins says she supports legislation putting Roe v. Wade protections into law Biden should seek some ideological diversity MORE (D-N.Y.) — privately. The New York Times: One anecdotal case of omicron infection affecting a busy Israeli doctor hints that three doses of Pfizer COVID-19 vaccine was a valuable shield for some vaccinated individuals with whom he came in contact. In other words, omicron may be giving boosters a boost. More executive branch news: The administration will try to persuade a federal appeals court that an internal Justice Department memo that cleared former President TrumpDonald TrumpBaldwin calls Trump criticism following 'Rust' shooting 'surreal' Haley hits the stump in South Carolina Mary Trump files to dismiss Trump's lawsuit over NYT tax story MORE of any wrongdoing in connection with the Mueller investigation should be kept under wraps (The Hill). … Symone SandersSymone SandersTwo more Harris aides leaving in addition to Sanders The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Symone Sanders to leave the White House at the end of the year MORE, a top communications aide to Vice President Harris, will leave the White House at the end of the month, adding to West Wing personnel change as the administration’s first year nears an end (Politico). A MESSAGE FROM FACEBOOK Give big by shopping small this holiday seasonOh Comadre Candles is one of many small businesses Facebook is helping grow this holiday season. Marcella, the owner, was able to turn her passion into a full-time business with help from Facebook.Explore small businesses on Facebook and Instagram.LEADING THE DAYSUPREME COURT: Justices during oral arguments on Wednesday appeared poised to consider setting new abortion limits as they weighed a Mississippi law that takes direct aim at Roe v. Wade. A majority of the court posed sharp questions about how firmly rooted Roe’s viability standard is in the Constitution. The Mississippi law, which bans virtually all abortions after 15 weeks of pregnancy, conflicts with the nearly five-decade-old rule that says states cannot prohibit abortion prior to when a fetus can live outside the womb, known as fetal viability, which occurs around 24 weeks. “If you think that the issue is one of choice, that women should have the choice to terminate their pregnancy, that supposes that there is a point at which they’ve had the fair choice, the opportunity to choice. And why would 15 weeks be an inappropriate line? Viability, it seems to me, doesn't have anything to do with choice. But if it really is an issue about choice, why is 15 weeks not enough time?” Chief Justice John Roberts asked. Roberts, along with Associate Justices Brett KavanaughBrett Michael KavanaughWhat's that you smell in the Supreme Court? The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Overnight Health Care — Presented by March of Dimes — Supreme Court weighs abortion restrictions MORE and Amy Coney Barrett, are who many court watchers consider key votes in a case that anti-abortion activists view as their best chance in decades to undermine the 1973 decision. As The Hill’s John Kruzel notes, Kavanaugh asked multiple times why the court is better suited than Congress or the states to play referee in this situation. “One interest has to prevail over the other at any given point in time,” Kavanaugh said to the U.S. solicitor general, who argued against the Mississippi law. The Hill: Five revealing quotes from Supreme Court abortion case. Amy Howe, SCOTUSblog: Majority of court appears poised to roll back abortion rights. The Hill: Associate Justice Sonia SotomayorSonia SotomayorThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud The Memo: Trump's justices look set to restrict abortion Five revealing quotes from Supreme Court abortion case MORE suggests the Supreme Court wouldn't “survive the stench” of political calculation if abortion rights are undercut. ***** CONGRESS: Senate Republicans are grappling with a push by some in their conference to force a government shutdown in an effort to stop Biden’s vaccine mandate for private businesses ahead of the Friday deadline to extend funding. Sens. Mike LeeMichael (Mike) Shumway LeeCongress averts shutdown after vaccine mandate fight On The Money — Congress races to keep the lights on House sets up Senate shutdown showdown MORE (R-Utah) (pictured below) and Roger MarshallRoger W. MarshallCongress averts shutdown after vaccine mandate fight On The Money — Congress races to keep the lights on House sets up Senate shutdown showdown MORE (R-Kan.) are leading the charge to block funding for the administration to enforce its employer vaccine (or testing) mandate for large employers. The plan to delay a spending bill could push any shutdown into the weekend and potentially into next week (The Hill). As The Hill’s Alexander Bolton reports, the two senators refused to back down from their plan to drag out consideration of a stopgap spending bill during a GOP steering committee meeting on Wednesday. However, most Senate Republicans opposed their plan, saying they will almost certainly be blamed for any shutdown and, in any case, the Senate will be voting next week on a resolution to nullify the employer vaccine mandate under the Congressional Review Act. “There was not full agreement, that’s for sure,” Senate Republican Policy Committee Chairman Roy BluntRoy Dean BluntThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud GOP fears boomerang as threat of government shutdown grows Overnight Defense & National Security — Senate looks to break defense bill stalemate MORE (Mo.) told reporters. McConnell insisted on Wednesday that all will be alright once all is said and done. “I think we’re going to be OK,” McConnell told reporters heading into the meeting (CNN). Also at issue is how long any stopgap spending bill would last. As The New York Times notes, the spending levels in an expected continuing resolution were set while Trump was in office, with Republicans hoping to extend it as long as possible. “I’d like February, March would suit me — April, May,” said Sen. Richard ShelbyRichard Craig ShelbyCongress averts shutdown after vaccine mandate fight Pelosi hammers 'anti-science, anti-vaccination' Republicans for threatening shutdown The Hill's 12:30 Report: Biden to announce increased measures for omicron MORE (Ala.), the top Senate GOP appropriator. “I think it gives us more time to seriously sit down.” The Wall Street Journal: Government shutdown deadline approaches as deal eludes lawmakers. Politico: McConnell's latest challenge: stopping a shutdown over vaccine mandates. The Hill: McConnell leaves GOP in dark on debt ceiling. The Hill: Sen. Marco RubioMarco Antonio RubioOvernight Defense & National Security — Quick vote on defense bill blocked again Maternal and child health legislation must be prioritized now The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud MORE (R-Fla.) blocks quick votes on stalemated defense bill. > GOP v. BBB: Republicans are ramping up attacks on the state and local tax (SALT) provision in the Build Back Better agenda, arguing that the move would lower taxes for high-income households with the hope that it will help them in the 2022 midterms. The SALT plan under discussion, which was pushed for heavily by members from high-tax states such as New York and New Jersey, would undo the $10,000 cap on the deduction. However, some progressives and moderates are concerned that a rollback of the cap would benefit wealthy Americans, with their GOP counterparts lying in wait to attack them. As The Hill’s Naomi Jagoda writes, Republicans are highlighting the potential benefits to high-income households in the massive social spending package in an effort to kill the changes. Cristina Marcos, The Hill: House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthyKevin McCarthyDemocratic caucus chairs call for Boebert committee assignment removal War of words escalates in House The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud MORE (R-Calif.) faces headaches from far-right House GOP. The Hill: McCarthy pleads with Republicans to stop infighting: “Congress is not junior high.” Politico: House Transportation Committee Chairman Peter DeFazioPeter Anthony DeFazioThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud DeFazio becomes 19th House Democrat to retire Thanks to President Biden, infrastructure is bipartisan again — it needs to stay that way MORE (D-Ore.) to retire from Congress in latest blow to Democrats. The Hill: GOP resistance to Biden FCC nominee could endanger board's Democratic majority. > Jan. 6: The House select committee investigating the Jan. 6 attack on the Capitol voted unanimously Wednesday night to refer Jeffrey Clark, a Trump Justice Department lawyer, for prosecution, the second such censure by the panel. The committee is now planning to convene a second hearing for Clark on Saturday, after his lawyer asked for a change to plead his Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination, with the vote continuing the contempt process (The Hill). The Hill: Media giants side with Stephen Bannon on request to release Jan. 6 documents.IN FOCUS/SHARP TAKESPOLITICS: Democrat Stacey Abrams, whose voter turnout expertise and following within her party are notable, on Wednesday launched her second campaign to be Georgia governor, boosting the party’s chances to turn the state blue. As The Hill’s Max Greenwood notes, Abrams was expected to launch the bid for months. No other Democrat had entered the Georgia gubernatorial race, and with Abrams in the contest, it’s unlikely she’ll see a primary challenge. Abrams announced her campaign in a video touting her work in the state since her 2018 loss to Gov. Brian KempBrian KempThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Stacey Abrams launches campaign for Georgia governor Democrats anxious over Abrams silence on Georgia governor bid MORE (R) by 1.4-percentage points. Her candidacy also tees up one of the most anticipated gubernatorial contests of next year, with a potential rematch against Kemp in the offing. However, Kemp has his own problems on the right, as evidenced by Trump’s statement in reaction to Abrams’s announcement. “I beat her single-handedly, without much of a candidate, in 2018,” Trump said, referring to Abrams. “I’ll beat her again, but it will be hard to do with Brian Kemp, because the MAGA base will just not vote for him after what he did with respect to Election Integrity and two horribly run elections, for President and then two Senate seats. But some good Republican will run, and some good Republican will get my endorsement, and some good Republican will WIN!” Former Sen. David PerdueDavid PerdueThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Stacey Abrams launches campaign for Georgia governor Democrats anxious over Abrams silence on Georgia governor bid MORE (R-Ga.) has floated a possible primary challenge against Kemp, whom he supported in 2018. Abrams would become the nation’s first Black female governor if she wins. The Hill: Massachusetts Gov. Charlie Baker (R) will not seek reelection in 2022, leaving his party scrambling for a prominent candidate. NBC News: Former Rep. Keith RothfusKeith James RothfusThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Former GOP Rep. Keith Rothfus eyeing Pennsylvania Senate race Conor Lamb defeats Trump-backed challenger for reelection in Pennsylvania MORE (R-Pa.) is considering entering the Pennsylvania Senate race. Politico: Trump intervenes in Ohio Senate primary — for himself. The Hill: Senate race in Ohio poses crucial test for Democrats. The Morning Report is created by journalists Alexis Simendinger and Al Weaver. We want to hear from you! Email: firstname.lastname@example.org and email@example.com. We invite you to share The Hill’s reporting and newsletters, and encourage others to SUBSCRIBE! OPINIONMy abortion story shows why the Supreme Court must save Roe v. Wade, by Billie Jean King, opinion contributor, The Washington Post. https://wapo.st/32Sr3rh Justice Sotomayor gets political on abortion, by The Wall Street Journal editorial board. https://on.wsj.com/3Ef0iLbA MESSAGE FROM FACEBOOK Support a small business like Oh Comadre CandlesMarcella, founder of Oh Comadre Candles, says "Facebook helped [her] find [her] community" and turn her passion into a full-time business.Learn how Facebook is supporting small businesses like Oh Comadre Candles across the US this holiday season.WHERE AND WHENThe House meets at 8 a.m. The Senate convenes at 10 a.m. and resumes consideration of the National Defense Authorization Act. The president will receive the President’s Daily Brief at 10 a.m. Biden will visit the National Institutes of Health in Maryland and deliver remarks at 1:40 p.m. about the government’s revised COVID-19 battle plan for the winter, including new federal travel restrictions following the global spread of the omicron variant. The president, first lady Jill BidenJill BidenThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Bidens to attend Kennedy Center Honors following Trumps' absence The Hill's 12:30 Report: Trump's pre-debate COVID-19 test sparks criticism MORE, Harris and second gentleman Doug EmhoffDoug EmhoffThe Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Biden and Harris host 'family' Hanukkah celebration with more than 150 guests Bidens to attend Kennedy Center Honors following Trumps' absence MORE will participate in the traditional National Christmas Tree lighting on the Ellipse at 5:30 p.m. Biden and Interior Secretary Deb HaalandDeb HaalandThe Hill's 12:30 Report: Biden to announce increased measures for omicron The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Interior recommends imposing higher costs for public lands drilling MORE will speak. The vice president will travel to Charlotte, N.C., and tour a public transit facility at 11:20 a.m. with Transportation Secretary Pete ButtigiegPete ButtigiegThe Hill's 12:30 Report: Biden to announce increased measures for omicron Pressed on 2024, Buttigieg says 'we are squarely focused on the job at hand' The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud MORE to tout the merits of the new infrastructure law in a speech at 11:55 a.m. (WBTV). She will return to Washington in the afternoon. Economic indicator: The Labor Department today reports on claims for unemployment benefits filed in the week ending Nov. 27, data that is expected to show continued U.S. employment recovery. The White House daily press briefing is scheduled at 11 a.m. INVITATION to The Hill’s Virtually Live event: TODAY at 1 p.m., “Investing in Maternal & Infant Health,” with Reps. Alma AdamsAlma Shealey AdamsAdams: Maternal health is in 'a crisis within a crisis' The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Overnight Health Care — Presented by March of Dimes — Supreme Court weighs abortion restrictions MORE (D-N.C.) and Jaime Herrera BeutlerJaime Lynn Herrera BeutlerAdams: Maternal health is in 'a crisis within a crisis' The Hill's Morning Report - Presented by Facebook - Biden talks up bright side beneath omicron's cloud Overnight Health Care — Presented by March of Dimes — Supreme Court weighs abortion restrictions MORE (R-Wash.), plus federal and advocacy organization experts (information HERE). Hill.TV’s “Rising” program features news and interviews at http://thehill.com/hilltv or on YouTube at 10:30 a.m. ET at Rising on YouTube.ELSEWHERE➔ DEFENSE: Pentagon chief Lloyd AustinLloyd AustinOklahoma sues to exempt National Guard from Pentagon vaccine mandate Overnight Defense & National Security — Quick vote on defense bill blocked again Marine Corps say 92 percent of active-duty service members vaccinated as deadline passes MORE said Thursday while speaking in Seoul, South Korea, that China’s pursuit of hypersonic weapons “increases tensions in the region.” The United States is concerned about China’s military capability, Austin said, calling Beijing “our pacing challenge” (The Associated Press). China’s drive to end American predominance in Asia stirs unease in Washington, particularly a July test of a hypersonic weapon capable of partially orbiting Earth before reentering the atmosphere and gliding on a maneuverable path to its target. ➔ SPACE: Harris on Wednesday said Russia's “irresponsible act” last month of blowing up one of its satellites, creating a field of space junk, demands a more robust global effort to adopt new rules of behavior in orbit to protect national security and to defend commerce. “By blasting debris across space, this irresponsible act endangered the satellites of other nations, as well as astronauts in the International Space Station,” she said while convening the inaugural meeting of the National Space Council under her leadership (Politico). ➔ SPORTS: ⚾ Major League Baseball plunged into its first work stoppage in a quarter-century when the sport’s collective bargaining agreement expired Wednesday night and owners immediately locked out players in a move that threatens spring training and opening day (The Associated Press). ... The Women's Tennis Association (WTA) announced Wednesday a suspension of all tournaments in China and Hong Kong until a probe is launched into tennis star Peng Shuai’s recent allegation of sexual assault against a retired senior government official. Steve Simon, the WTA’s president and CEO, said in a statemen that Peng has “seemingly been pressured to contradict her allegation of sexual assault” and “is not allowed to communicate freely,” which Simon said was unacceptable for the tennis organization (The Wall Street Journal). THE CLOSERAnd finally … It’s Thursday, which means it’s time for the Morning Report Quiz! Startled by some inflated numbers, we’re eager for some smart guesses about dollar signs in the news. Email your responses to firstname.lastname@example.org and/or email@example.com, and please add “Quiz” to subject lines. Winners who submit correct answers will enjoy some richly deserved newsletter fame on Friday. According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Turkey Market News Report, released ahead of Thanksgiving this year, the cost per pound for wholesale frozen turkeys weighing 16 pounds or less jumped by how much compared with 2020? 1 percent23 percent52 percent100 percent Newly named Twitter CEO Parag Agrawal will receive an annual salary of $1 million. But there’s an inducement: If he drives rapid decisions and implements them, the company says he will land a bonus. How much? $3 million$8 million$12 million$25 million Paige Bueckers, who plays basketball for the University of Connecticut, became Gatorade's first NCAA athlete partner in a multi-year name, image and likeness deal that, together with sneaker marketplace StockX, is described as how lucrative? $25,000$100,000$500,000$1 million A Massachusetts man bought a sketch at auction for $30 four years ago that experts recently said could be a work from the 1500s by German Renaissance master Albrecht Dürer. How much do authorities think the artwork, now on museum display, might be worth? $1 million$6 million$20 million$50 million Share on Twitter JW Video Type: CutdownPerson: Jaime Herrera BeutlerMitch McConnellSonia SotomayorBrett KavanaughCharles SchumerKevin McCarthySymone SandersRoger MarshallPete ButtigiegRichard ShelbyPeter DeFazioKeith RothfusLloyd AustinDavid PerdueGavin NewsomDonald TrumpMarco RubioDeb HaalandDoug EmhoffJill BidenAlma AdamsBrian KempRoy BluntJoe BidenMike LeeExcluded from Just In: 0Video comments: Video comments......
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Matthew McConaughey Says He Won't Run for Texas Governor ‘at This Moment’ - The New York Times...
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Matthew McConaughey Says He Won't Run for Texas Governor ‘at This Moment’ The New York TimesMatthew McConaughey announces he won't run for Texas governor in 2022 KHOU 11Matthew McConaughey makes decision on whether he will run for Texas governor Fox NewsMcConaughey will let us know shortly and other top quotes of the week The Dallas Morning NewsMatthew McConaughey will not run for Texas governor CNNView Full Coverage on Google News......
Breaking Bad: 10 Best Todd Quotes | Screen Rant...
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There are many reasons why Jack's nephew, Todd Alquist, is one of the best secondary antagonists in Breaking Bad. One of them is his great quotes.......
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‘Real Murders of Orange County’ Season 2 Trailer Features ‘So Much Blood, So Much Stabbing’ (Exclusive Video)...
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Rich people are going to die on the second season of Oxygen’s “Real Murders of Orange County.” And rich people are going to do the killing. Season 2 features “more shocking tales of homicide cases that involve famed musicians, billionaire moguls, and entitled narcissists who wanted more than their fair share…or were victims of others who did,” the logline reads. In the trailer, which TheWrap exclusively debuts, one man with a net worth of more than $200 million is wanted for murder. He may or may not have been the “special kind of monster” referenced in the sneak peek. Yes, there are a whole lot of money quotes in the trailer, like: “The barbarity, the anger, the cruelty,” as one woman says. And: “There was so much blood, so much stabbing,” a man says. “It was overkill.” Plus, this one: “The affluence does not stop the crime,” a second woman says. “The crime continues.” Watch the trailer via the video above, and then lock your doors. Yes, even if you live in a gated community — even in Orange County, California. “Real Murders of Orange County” Season 2 is produced by 44 Blue. Stephanie Noonan Drachkovitch, David Hale and John Henshaw serve as executive producers. Season 2 of “Real Murders of Orange County” premieres on Oxygen on Sunday, Dec. 5 at 7 p.m. ET/PT. Below are episodic loglines, each in Oxygen’s own words. Episode 201 – “If I Can’t Have You…”The brutal double-murder of two beloved pianists rocks a tranquil Irvine neighborhood. After weeks of twists and turns, the hunt for the killer leads detectives to the strangest of suspects. 202 – “A Slow Death”After battling a mysterious illness for years, a popular school board official collapses in her Dana Point driveway. But when the coroner reclassifies her death as a homicide, investigators must unravel the cause behind her baffling demise. 203 – “American Nightmare”A jet setting billionaire finds himself at the center of a murder investigation in Mission Viejo. But what detectives uncover shocks everyone – including the tycoon in the middle of it all. 204 – “Murders, Mobsters, and the Mustang”When a wealthy Buena Park entrepreneur is violently executed and his girlfriend raped, investigators are faced with a mystery that spans decades. Detectives ultimately uncover a web of murder, mayhem, and mobsters. 205 – “Blood Money”Three people are brutally gunned down in a gold coin shop in swanky Newport Beach. With little to go on, detectives slowly piece together a murder plot that didn’t exactly turn out as planned.......