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13 Year Old Thug Murders Little Brother To Be Like Police

Hey gang.
We jump in with some Sea Level rise and then proceed to Phoenix Calida’s show notes with a young murderous animal at the age of 13.
This 13 year old white man hulked up with a loaded weapon and murdered his little brother because that what the police taught him to do.

The Washington Slur Words are finally getting around to maybe changing the name in a world where sportsball is losing importance in society and culture at large.

Pig Squads of Cops that deserve to die are falsifying reports and Phoenix Calida has the news on that as well.
Let’s get into some Wine Cellar.

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Coastal flooding in US will continue to increase as seas rise, report says

  • “Nuisance” or “sunny day” high-tide flooding is becoming more commonplace across the US.
  • “Climate change and carbon emissions are a factor at play when we look at how tides are rising.”
  • In 2019 alone, 19 locations along the East and Gulf Coasts set or tied records.

It doesn’t take a storm to inundate the coast with potentially ruinous floodwaters.

“Nuisance” or “sunny day” high-tide flooding is becoming more commonplace across the US, and a federal report released Tuesday by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration warns that such flooding will worsen in the decades to come as seas continue to rise.

“America’s coastal communities and their economies are suffering from the effects of high-tide flooding, and it’s only going to increase in the future,” said Nicole LeBoeuf, acting director of NOAA’s National Ocean Service.

As sea-level rise continues, damaging floods that decades ago happened only during a storm now happen more regularly, such as during a full-moon tide or with a change in prevailing winds or currents, according to NOAA.

Although not mentioned in the report Tuesday, seas are rising due in part to climate change: According to an online NOAA fact sheet, “the two major causes of global sea level rise are thermal expansion caused by warming of the ocean (since water expands as it warms) and increased melting of land-based ice, such as glaciers and ice sheets.”

In a press call with reporters Tuesday, LeBoeuf said that “climate change and carbon emissions are a factor at play when we look at how tides are rising.”

In 2019 alone, 19 locations along the East and Gulf Coasts set or tied records where rapidly increasing trends in high-tide flooding have emerged, NOAA said.

“Evidence of a rapid increase in sea-level rise related flooding started to emerge about two decades ago, and now is very clear,” the report said. “NOAA’s National Weather Service is issuing record numbers of watches (and) warnings for coastal flooding. This will become the new normal unless coastal flood mitigation strategies are implemented or enhanced.”

Last year, the Southeast saw a threefold increase in flooding days compared to 2000. For example, Charleston, S.C., had 13 days where flooding reached damaging levels, compared to the only two days that were typical in 2000.

Rob Kramer removes debris from a drain as tidal flooding inundated many downtown streets in Charleston, S.C., on Oct. 27, 2015, in Charleston, S.C.  Just weeks after historic rains drenched the state, more flooding along the South Carolina coast brought another round of astronomical high tides often called king tides.

And along the western Gulf Coast, percentage increases were the highest, greater than five-fold. In Texas, Sabine Pass and Corpus Christi had 21 and 18 flooding days in 2019, and in 2000 those locations would typically only experience about one and three days, respectively.

“As a Chesapeake Bay resident, I see the flooding first-hand and it is getting worse,” said William Sweet, a NOAA oceanographer with the National Ocean Service and lead author of the report. “Records seem to be set every year. Communities are straddled with this growing problem.”

A 13-year-old boy from Pennsylvania is to be tried as an adult after shooting his nine-year-old brother in the head, killing him in a game of cops and robbers gone horribly wrong.13-year-old boy is to be tried as an adult for shooting and killing his brother while they played

Brayden Leroy Wright of Waynesboro was denied bail after being charged with first-degree criminal homicide and second-degree aggravated assault.

Brayden and his brother were said to have been playing together at around 6am on Wednesday morning.

A 13-year-old boy from Pennsylvania, Brayden Leroy Wright, allegedly shot his 9-year-old brother, pictured, in the head during a game of cops and robbers, killing him

Mark Snyder, the boys’ father, explained the presence of unsecured and loaded guns in the house as being ‘for home protection.’ Counseling is being provided to the boys’ three sisters

The teenager told officers that he went to fetch one of two loaded 9mm handguns that his dad kept in the living room couch to use during the game.

Brayden said that he became angry when his brother ‘was not complying with his commands’ in the game.

He told police how he then put the gun to the back of his brother’s head as he lay on the couch watching YouTube videos and pulled the trigger.

Brayden admitted during an interview with police that he knew there was a round in the chamber of the pistol.

Pennsylvania law enforcement outside the Snyder family home on Wednesday

Brayden ‘further related he pressed the muzzle of the gun to the back left side of the victim’s head and squeezed the trigger. (He) related he did this because the victim was not complying with his commands while playing cops and robbers. He admitted to being angry with the victim for not listening to him,’ he said during a police interview

The youngster was fatally wounded. The bullet passed straight through the nine-year-old boy’s skull.

Mark Snyder, the boys’ father, explained the presence of unsecured and loaded guns in the house as being ‘for home protection.’

After shooting his brother, Brayden put the gun back in the couch and called 911 to report a fall, according to the affidavit.

The boys’ guardians are not facing any charges as of Sunday. Brayden will appear in court on Monday for a preliminary hearing

By the time paramedics arrived at the home, the boy was bleeding severely and in cardiac arrest.

He died later at Waynesboro Hospital as a result of his injuries.

A GoFundMe account has been set up to help the family with their legal fees and funeral expenses along with counseling for the other children in the family including the boys’ three sisters.

‘Yesterday forever changed all our lives. We not only lost a 9yr old precious little boy, but we could potentially lose his 13yr old brother,’ the fund raising site states.

The boys’ guardians were not facing any charges as of Sunday.

Brayden will appear in court on Monday for a preliminary hearing.

ICE Agrees To Rescind Policy Barring Foreign Students From Online Study In the U.S.

Harvard University, shown here, and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology sued the Trump administration over a rule change that would have barred international college students from taking fully online course loads in the United States. In court on Tuesday, a judge announced that the government would rescind the directive.

Maddie Meyer/Getty Images

In a swift reversal, the Trump administration has agreed to rescind a directive that would have barred international college students from the U.S. if their colleges offered classes entirely online in the fall semester.

The U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement rule change, released last week, would have prohibited foreign students from entering or remaining in the country to take fully online course loads. A number of colleges and universities had already announced plans to offer online-only classes because of the coronavirus pandemic.

The agency’s July 6 announcement was met with immediate backlash.

Harvard University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology sued the U.S. government in federal court two days later, calling the directive “arbitrary and capricious” and seeking to have it reversed and declared unlawful.

Many colleges, universities, municipalities and tech companies expressed their support for the legal challenge in their own court filings.

In Tuesday’s session at the U.S. District Court for the District of Massachusetts, the universities were expected to make arguments saying that this rule was onerous for schools and even dangerous for students.

Instead, Judge Allison Burroughs announced that the schools had reached an agreement with ICE and its parent agency, the Department of Homeland Security. She said the government will rescind this policy.

“The Court was informed by the parties that they have come to a resolution to the combined temporary restraining order/preliminary injunction motions,” read the court docket. “The Government has agreed to rescind the July 6, 2020 Policy Directive and the July 7, 2020 FAQ, and has also agreed to rescind their implementation.”

With the new directive rescinded “on a nationwide basis,” schools will follow ICE guidance from March that allows flexibility regarding student visa eligibility.

ICE did not immediately respond to a request for comment on Tuesday afternoon.

The Department of Homeland Security had previously stood by its decision in a legal response on Monday, saying the request for leniency “subverts the deference afforded administrative agencies in complex and interrelated fields like immigration enforcement.”

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