The Daily Populous

Thursday August 31st, 2023 evening edition

image for Trump posts a staggering 31 videos ranting at political opponents in one day

Mr Trump failed to attend last week’s debate over his strained relationship with Fox News and Mr Murdoch.

The videos then went on to target president Biden, the Department of Justice, Democrats, Fox News, special prosecutor Jack Smith, and media mogul Rupert Murdoch.

"Crooked Joe Biden is completely controlled by China, Ukraine and various other countries," Mr Trump said, appearing to read from a teleprompter.

He went on to add that the mentioned countries know "everything" about the president along with his misdeeds, which Mr Trump said were "many".

Mr Trump then pivoted to Afghanistan, accusing the president of leaving the conflict-torn country in "shame and defeat".

After sharing a few more videos, Mr Trump paused to wish everyone in Florida dealing with Hurricane Idalia well, before swiftly returning to post more ramblings.

Mr Trump alleged that the country has a "Department of Injustice" that was rigging the election for President Biden. »

Slightly higher times: Biden administration moves to loosen weed restrictions

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The health agency wants the drug moved from Schedule I to Schedule III under the CSA, potentially the biggest change in federal drug policy in decades.

Schedule III drugs are categorized as having “moderate to low potential for physical and psychological dependence.”

"It is regrettable that the Department of Health and Human Services move now appears to be a nod to those monied interests.". »

Larian Studios’ BG3 Patch 2 Will Address Multiple Bugs & Improve Performance – PlayerAuctions Blog

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In the case of Baldur’s Gate 3, its second major patch is releasing soon, and it’s a chonky one—featuring a whole host of bug fixes and performance improvements.

Adam Smith, the lead writer for Baldur’s Gate 3, stated that about 1,500 lines from Minthara weren’t showing up.

Another focus for the second patch is improving the game’s performance on all cylinders—especially in the third act. »

Canada study debunks stereotypes of homeless people’s spending habits

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The biases punctured by the study highlight the difficulties in developing policies to reduce homelessness, say the Canadian researchers behind it.

They said the unconditional cash appeared to reduce homelessness, giving added weight to calls for a guaranteed basic income that would help adults cover essential living expenses.

“The impact of these biases is detrimental,” Jiaying Zhao, an associate professor of psychology at UBC who led the study, said in a statement. »