The Daily Populous

Wednesday April 29th, 2020 night edition

image for An Indiana postal worker was shot to death. The US Postal Inspection Service is offering $50,000 to find who's responsible

(CNN) An Indiana postal worker was fatally shot in an east Indianapolis neighborhood, and police haven't identified who's responsible.

Now, the US Postal Inspection Service is offering $50,000 for information that could lead them to suspects in her death.

The Marion County Coroner's Office identified her as Angela Summers, 45.

She died of a gunshot wound to the chest, the coroner's office told CNN.

Police found Summers with a gunshot wound just after 4 p.m. on Monday, Indianapolis Metropolitan Police spokeswoman Genae Cook said.

It's unclear if Summers was on her mail route.

Summers was transported to the hospital, where she later died, Cook said. »

Supreme Court rules Georgia can’t put the law behind a paywall

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A narrowly divided US Supreme Court on Monday upheld the right to freely share the official law code of Georgia.

At the same time, the Supreme Court held that court reporters could claim copyright over annotations that they produced independently from their official duties.

As a result, the Supreme Court held that any document produced by the Georgia legislature could not be protected by copyright. »

Dr. Anthony Fauci Praises Brad Pitt’s ‘Classy’ ‘SNL’ Impersonation of Him

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Dr. Anthony Fauci gave a thumbs up to Brad Pitt’s portrayal of him on last weekend’s “Saturday Night Live At Home” edition.

Pitt began Saturday’s remotely produced episode with a cold open, playing Fauci as he clarified some of the misinformation about the COVID-19 pandemic.

He responded to President Trump’s comments about disinfectant and UV light helping lessen the virus’ impact, setting the record straight. »

Coronavirus: Pandemics will be worse and more frequent unless we stop exploiting Earth and animals, top scientists warn

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As with the climate and biodiversity crises, recent pandemics are a direct consequence of human activity.”.

“Although animal-to-human diseases already cause an estimated 700,000 deaths each year, the potential for future pandemics is vast,” the scientists say.

The broadcaster made his speech after receiving a Crystal Award, which is awarded by the forum to "exceptional cultural leaders". »

Here's How Little Math Americans Actually Use at Work

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As it turns out, less than a quarter of U.S. workers report using math any more complicated than basic fractions and percentages during the course of their jobs.

The graphs below are based on survey data compiled by Northeastern University sociologist Michael Handel.

Handel surveyed about 2,300 workers first from 2004 through 2006, then again between 2007 and 2009. »