The Daily Populous

Tuesday October 30th, 2018 night edition

image for Mueller Wants the FBI to Look at a Scheme to Discredit Him

“When I did see him, he was always very polite to me, and was never inappropriate,” she said.

The law firm told me on late Tuesday afternoon, however, that it has “no record of this individual working for our firm.”.

I asked him who he was working for, and he told me his boss was some sort of politics guy in Washington named Jack Burkman.

I reluctantly told [him] that I had only worked with Mr. Mueller for a short period of time, before leaving that firm to have my first son.”.

“He knew exactly how much credit card debt I had, right down to the dollar, which sort of freaked me out.”.

Surefire’s domain records list an email for another pro-Trump conspiracy theorist, Jacob Wohl, who began hyping a “scandalous” Mueller story on Tuesday morning.

So portions of her story have gone uncorroborated, and her identity has not been independently confirmed. »

FedEx cuts ties with the NRA

Authored by

After that shooting, more than two dozen companies that previous offered discounts to NRA members cut ties with the organization.

But FedEx refused to back down and remained one of just a handful of companies still offering some kind of discount to NRA members.

In late February, ThinkProgress reported that FedEx may have had a financial incentive to keep supporting the NRA. »

Who is Planting False Allegations Against Mueller?

Authored by

An unknown person or organization appears to be planning a series of false sexual misconduct allegations in an effort to smear Special Counsel Robert Mueller.

Based on information that I am privy to, I believe false accusations will be spread about Mueller in order to discredit him and possibly the journalists who are preparing this story.

The Atlantic‘s Natasha Bertrand has authored several expansive pieces on various aspects of the Mueller probe over the course of the special counsel’s wide-ranging investigation. »

Suicide more prevalent than homicide in US, but most Americans don't know it

Authored by

News reports, movies and TV shows may contribute to the perception of a high risk of firearm homicide, authors of a new study say, leaving a substantial gap between ideas and reality and potentially leading to further danger.

The study, published Tuesday in the Annals of Internal Medicine, seeks to facilitate national public discussions about firearm ownership and storage.

In that survey, individuals were asked to rank the relative causes of violent death in their state over the past year. »