U.S. admin official fumbled when unable to tell whether Israel is committing war crimes. Biden's poll numbers are not falling in a vacuum. There are reasons. Israel is likely lying about the Al-Shifa hospital. Voting rights are decimated further.
Is Israel lying about Al-Shifa?
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- DEMOCRATS DO NOT DISREGARD: The most recent NBC poll tells a story I've validated in the field: I worry that Democratic leaders will disregard the latest NBC poll, convincing themselves that the current scenario is no different than the Obama or Clinton cycles. [More]
- SHOCKING & TELLING: Admin official unable to deny Israel is committing war crimes in Gaza: When one of the leading armament suppliers to Israel is unable to attest that they are not committing war crimes, it should give all pause. After all, others will make them complicit. [More]
- Ayman Mohyeldin questions the veracity of Israel's claim a Gaza hospital is a Hamas control center: Journalist Ayman Mohyeldin, who has been to the Al-Shifa hospital hundreds of times, was skeptical of Israel's claim the hospital was a Hamas control center. [More]
- 'Travesty for Democracy': Court Guts Key Part of Voting Rights Act: A federal appeals court on Monday ruled that only the U.S. Department of Justice can bring lawsuits under Section 2 of the 1965 Voting Rights Act, a decision that—if upheld—would deprive private citizens and advocacy groups of the ability to file legal challenges to fight discriminatory election practices. In a 2-1 decision, the 8th Circuit Court of Appeals ruled that there is no "private right of action" under that part of the Voting Rights Act, which prohibits "any voting standard, practice, or procedure that results in the denial or abridgment of the right of any citizen to vote on account of race, color, or membership in a language minority group." Judge David Stras, an appointee of former President Donald Trump, wrote in the majority opinion that "the who-gets-to-sue question is the centerpiece of today's case." "The Voting Rights Act lists only one plaintiff who can enforce § 2: the attorney general," Stras added, acknowledging that "we must decide whether naming one excludes others." [More]
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