On Monday a French nuclear company, Framatome, announced it is supporting efforts to resolve a “performance issue” with its Taishan Nuclear Power Plant in China’s heavily populated Guangdong Province, raising concerns about a potential nuclear leak.
The nuclear plant is located in Guangdong, which according to Chinese census estimates for 2020, has an estimated population of about 126 million people. The plant is also located about 84 miles from Hong Kong.
The U.S. Capitol on Wednesday night, April 28, 2021. (Video screenshot)
A video that has been posted online reveals that some of the first of the crowd that broke into the U.S. Capitol in January were all dressed in black with some of the individuals wearing combat gear, meaning that it is very unlikely there were Donald Trump supporters.
It is both Antifa and Black Lives Matter organizations that repeatedly have been represented by individuals in all-black attire.
When President Donald Trump took a picture at a church near the White House to show support for a church that was burned in violent BLM protests, the liberal media and Democrat politicians falsely claimed Trump ordered police to aggressively clear out protestors so he could take a picture holding a Bible in front of the church.
A new investigation has proven that claim false and clears the former president.
The media offered little coverage on historic St. John’s Church in Washington, D.C. being set on fire and vandalized by violent protester. But it excoriated Trump with fake “outrage” over him visiting the church the next day.
“As tear gas is used to clear demonstrators for a presidential photo-op in front of a fire-damaged church,” co-host Hoda Kotb decried at the top of NBC’s Today show the next day.
The report was like many others that falsely accused the Trump White House of using tear gas or violence and aggressive tactics to remove protestors from the area. Those reports wree labeled as false then and today they have been confirmed to be false once more.
CommentaryWorkers scan ballots and check for discrepancies at the Georgia World Congress Center in Atlanta on Jan. 5, 2021, during the Georgia Senate runoff elections. (Sandy Huffaker – AFP / Getty Images)
Suzi Voyles is no stranger to elections.
And after monitoring voting in Atlanta-area Fulton County, Georgia, for two decades, Voyles said that the highly contentious 2020 election proved to be unlike any other.
Voyles testified that as she thumbed through a stack of mail-in ballots last November, strangely “pristine” ballots printed on stock paper different from the others seized her attention.
What did these ballots have in common?
Voyles testified that each ballot contained uniformly filled-in ovals, and every one presented an identical crescent-shaped “void” inside them — indicating the ballots weren’t filled in with pencil or pen, but rather by toner ink