The Daily Populous

Monday July 20th, 2020 morning edition

image for Fox News' Chris Wallace interview with Donald Trump was tough and fair

Fox News' Chris Wallace finally gave Americans the Donald Trump interview they deserve.

In an interview with Chris Wallace on “Fox News Sunday,” President Donald Trump told lies, made bizarre accusations and wouldn’t say whether he would accept results of the 2020 election if he lost.

In other words, a typical Trump interview with Fox News — or any other media outlet.

Why Chris Wallace's Trump interview was so powerful.

At times, even he was overwhelmed by the sheer wave of words Trump threw at him, and couldn’t counter everything.

When Wallace asked Trump about the surging COVID-19 numbers, Trump again fell back on the “the numbers are up because we test more” response.

More on Trump and Wallace: Trump doesn't like Fox News' Chris Wallace. »

Disney World Closes Mask Loophole, Bans Eating And Drinking While Walking

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Presumably “whistle while you work” is still acceptable, but add “eating and drinking while walking” to the list of things you can’t do at Walt Disney World in the pandemic era.

Disney World has been under fire in some quarters for reopening at a time when COVID-19 cases are spiking, particularly in its home state of Florida.

Popular Disney blogs Walt Disney World News Today and Mickey Blog report guests are now required to remain stationary while sipping or snacking. »

Oxford University's team 'absolutely on track', coronavirus vaccine likely to be available by September

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Oxford University's coronavirus vaccine trial team isand theas early as September, David Carpenter, Chairman of the Berkshire Research Ethics Committee, which approved the Oxford trial has said.

'The Lancet' medical journal has confirmed that it would be publishing early-stage human trial data from the Oxford team on Monday.

The vaccine development, by the university’s Jenner Institute, is being supported by the UK government and AstraZeneca, which will support the production phase. »

Poorest Americans drink a lot more sugary drinks than the richest – which is why soda taxes could help reduce gaping health inequalities

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And could reducing sugary beverage consumption narrow the double-digit life expectancy gap between the richest and poorest Americans?.

They were asked the sugary drink question four times from 2009 to 2015, putting them in their 20s and 30s.

So well-designed soda taxes can help reduce rich-poor health disparities, but we’ll need a range of strategies to achieve that goal. »