News From Around the Web
#9 Democrats won’t bail out NY Rep. George Santos this time around, sending grim sign about fate in House - Mike Lillis and Mychael Schnell for The Hill and Citizen Free Press
While dozens of Democratic lawmakers had voted against the effort to expel the embattled New York Republican earlier in the month, those same lawmakers are now lining up to support Santos’s ouster when a similar resolution hits the floor later this week. While at the same time Rep. George Santos announces he will introduce a privileged resolution today to expel Jamaal Bowman for pulling a Capitol fire alarm. Can you say "Connect the Dots"?
#8 Obama’s Military Purge And The Impact on Our Southern Border - Andrew F. Morrison for The Washington Pundit
Fantastic commentary by Andrew F. Morrison, a 20-year veteran of the U.S. Border Patrol and author, on Obama's purge of the military and its impact on the Southern border. It seems Obama learned from the Nazi Playbook and rid the military of as many Conservative generals as possible.
"If the Obama administration and its continuation in the Biden administration can come up with excuses to get rid of the patriotic, traditional American generals, then a Republican administration will have to find a way of bringing them back and also of getting rid of the spineless Yes Men that have been installed."
#7 Reverse Court Packing: Senate Democrats Vote to Subpoena Leonard Leo, Friend of Conservative SCOTUS Justices - Katherine Hamilton for Breitbart
The move is part of an effort to target conservative Supreme Court Justices Clarence Thomas and Samuel Alito, both of whom are Leo’s longtime friends. Democrats are hoping to access 25 years of personal records concerning such matters as travel and finances in the hopes of delegitimizing the justices.
#6 University quietly drops faculty DEI requirements in free speech 'victory,' civil rights org says - Hannah Ray Lambert for Fox News
The University of Massachusetts Boston quietly removed a requirement that prospective faculty formally commit to diversity, equity, and inclusion when they apply for jobs. UMass Boston was requiring some faculty applicants to submit statements reflecting their "experience and commitment" to DEI principles, according to a letter the organization sent to Chancellor Marcelo Suárez-Orozco. One of the job listings was for a computer science professor.
#5 'Petrol' Pete Buttigieg heckled by protesters during college speech - Rachel Schilke for The Washington Examiner
Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg's speech at Michigan State University was interrupted by protesters chanting "Petrol Pete" on Wednesday night, leading to the arrest of one person.
#4 Senator Rand Paul Uses Heimlich Maneuver to Save Fellow Senator Choking on Lunch - Cristina Laila for The Gateway Pundit
Senator Rand Paul (KY) on Thursday used the Heimlich maneuver to save a fellow Senator who choked on some food at a Senate lunch. Rand Paul, a physician, performed the Heimlich maneuver on Senator Joni Ernst (IA).
#3 The Government Wants to Control Everything and Now They Are After Your Cars - Tracy Beanz for The Highwire
The National Transportation Safety Board recommends a requirement that all new car makers include active (vs. passive) monitoring for “intelligent speed assistance.”
#2 Texas Attorney General Sues Pfizer Over Dangerous ADHD Medication - Steve Middendorp for The HighwireAG Ken Paxton AGAIN! has filed a new lawsuit against Pfizer and Tris Pharma. The lawsuit alleges that the two pharmaceutical companies defrauded Texas Medicaid and provided adulterated pharma drugs to children. Quillivant is an ADHD drug that was originally developed by NextWave Pharmaceuticals. Tris Pharma owned a 5% share in NextWave, which Pfizer acquired in May 2012.
#1 Democrats' star J6 witness Cassidy Hutchinson made significant changes to her story, memo shows - John Solomon and Steven Richards for Just the News
Three months after she testified as the Democrats' star witness at the Jan. 6 congressional hearings, former Trump White House aide Cassidy Hutchinson submitted significant changes to statements and information she had provided in transcribed interviews with the U.S. House of Representatives dating to February 2022, according to an errata sheet reviewed by Just the News that was kept from the American public.