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Maps of the CityUse our online interactive maps to explore the City, look up properties, streets and zoning information, major buildings, parks, trails and more.

North Vancouver City LibraryA popular gathering place, the North Vancouver City Library is a state of the art facility offering a range of public amenities.

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BEND, Ore. Five Democratic candidates hoping to take the 2nd Congressional District seat of Rep. Greg Walden, R Ore., in next year election spoke at a forum in Bend Monday evening.

Hood River resident Eric Burnette said he wants to help working families and that he did not agree with Walden health care decision.

“I watched him write the and failed Obamacare (repeal) language and I thought with full knowledge that you are going to be putting 30,000 to 40,000 of your own constituents off health care, with no viable alternative, and you went ahead and did that, Burnette said. “That is never okay.”

Jim Crary, who lives 20 miles east of Ashland, said he ran in 2016 because of campaign finance reform, and he wants to focus on that again. He said he believes too much money goes into campaigns and it only helps a small group of rich and powerful people.

“My idea is to give a voice to the people, and I have a campaign finance reform idea,” Crary said. “It basically public financing of elections, and it would get people engaged. It wouldn get rid of big money in politics, but it would neutralize and overwhelm it.”

Crary said hopes to also address man made climate climate change, Medicare for everyone and Social Security issues.

Bend resident Tim White said he has four issues he would address: a lack of jobs in the district,
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gross income inequality, the cost of health care, and the health of the environment. Overall, he wants more employment opportunities.

“I want to build some interstates I want a north south interstate and I want an east west interstate for transportation that is suitable for companies,” White said. “Once we do that, then I want to concentrate on solar farms, with 300 plus days of solar power available to us. Why don we create renewable energies?”

Terrebonne resident Jamie McLeod Skinner said she believes the district needs to do a better job managing its resources, taking care of veterans and providing access to to education, among other issues.

“The district is not being taken care of, there are dollars that are not being brought to our district, and there not a focus on climate change,” McLeod Skinner said. “There been an attack on our health care system, and all Oregonians need better access to health care.”

Parkdale resident Michael Byrne wants to address what he believes are some serious problems with the health care system.

“The biggest problem we are going to have in making this transition is dealing with the employer plans that are already in place, because they insure most of the people in this country,” Byrne said. “Somehow, we have to work a transition. It going to be painful, and it going to take 10 years,
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but it has to be done.”

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The member of Oxfordshire County Council’s Trading Standards team convinced Elizabeth Mildenhall to allow her to come to her home in Lavender Way, Witney, last year.

After the exchange the goods were found to be counterfeit and her home was searched in December.

The 22 year old, now of Andersey Way, Abingdon, admitted six trading crimes at Oxford Magistrates’ Court on Monday and was fined 200 for each offence.

Richard Webb, the council’s trading standards and community safety manager, said: “The sale of counterfeit clothing damages local economies, supports organised crime and it is not tolerated in Oxfordshire.

“I hope this conviction acts as a strong warning and deterrent to anybody else who is considering selling fake goods locally.”

Anu Prashar, a team leader for Oxfordshire County Council’s trading standards team, who prosecuted Mildenhall, said: “This was not a sophisticated counterfeit clothing selling operation and one that was infiltrated via Facebook by Trading Standards.

“Mildenhall responded to our messages even though she had no idea who was making the contact and then blatantly sold the fake Ugg boots to our officer at her then home after arranging to meet via Facebook.

“The fines given Mildenhall reflect how seriously the courts take the matter of counterfeit goods.”

Councillor Louise Chapman, the county council’s cabinet member for policy co ordination, added: “There are trademark rules for a reason and those who break them by selling counterfeit goods are committing a criminal offence which can lead to prosecution and a conviction.”
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Five candidates on Friday officially qualified for the ballot in the 2018 election to succeed Javier Gonzales as mayor and become the city of Santa Fe’s first full time chief executive.

Whether all will remain in the race until the finish line March 6 remains to be seen, though these mayoral hopefuls cleared a final procedural hurdle when the city clerk verified they had collected nominating signatures from at least one half of one percent of the total registered voters in the city.

Ives’ council term runs until 2020; he does not have to vacate his council seat to run for mayor. Maestas and Trujillo, meanwhile, will leave their seats to bid for the mayor’s job.

Santa Fe’s elections are officially nonpartisan, but each of the 2018 mayoral candidates is a registered Democrat.

A field of five would be the largest crop of mayoral candidates in Santa Fe since 2006, though two candidates in that race won by David Coss drew less than 1 percent of the vote. Six individuals received votes in the 1998 mayoral election won by Larry Delgado.

This has particularly rankled advocates of a ranked choice voting system who say the preferential selection/round by round elimination format approved by city voters in 2008 would ensure a winner receives a majority of the vote.

Although ranking choice voting has not yet been implemented, a group of local voters has initiated legal action, hoping to force the city to use it in March.

In the last 10 mayoral elections in Santa Fe, dating back to 1978, six were won with a plurality rather than a majority.

Two of the elections won with more than 50 percent of the vote were taken by Coss, in 2006 and 2010.

Before that,
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the city hadn’t elected a mayor with majority support since 1986, when Sam Pick lapped a five way field and racked up 70 percent of the vote.

With five candidates seeking an open seat, observers and voters are eager for any sort of measure of the field.

The verified signature totals could suggest the shape of each candidate’s support, or at least the legwork each put in to qualify for the ballot, at this early stage.

Trujillo, the earliest announced candidate, collected 1,224 certified signatures in the two month nominating window. Webber, who announced his run almost halfway through the nominating period, was next with 776.

Down the ballot, three of four city council races will be contested.

And with three open seats meaning at least three new councilors, the eight member body promises to show a different face after Election Day.

Incumbent Councilor Signe Lindell and challenger Marie Campos qualified in north side District 1. Joe Arellano,
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Nate Downey and Carol Romero Wirth qualified in southeast side District 2. Roman “Tiger” Abeyta is the sole candidate in southwest side District 3. And Eric J.

mens ugg boots sale clearance First breeding bull introduced to Minneopa bison herd

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The first breeding bull has arrived at Minneopa State Park near Mankato, bringing to 15 the number of bison at the park, according to the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources.

The yearling bull comes from Theodore Roosevelt National Park in North Dakota and spent a month quarantined at the Minnesota Zoo in Apple Valley.

“This is a milestone,” said DNR regional naturalist Alex Watson. “Nearly 130 years after the last wild and free bison disappeared from Minnesota and narrowly escaped extinction, this bull symbolizes the success of past conservation, and the need to always look forward.”

Eleven bison were reintroduced to Minneopa in the fall of 2015. The herdexpanded to 14 with the birth of three calves in 2016. It’s hoped the newly acquired bull will successfully breed bison cows within the existing herd, strengthening the herd’s genetic similarities with its free ranging ancestors from two centuries ago.

That point is important, said Tony Fisher with the Minnesota Zoo. “We need to occasionally bring animals from outside the herd to ensure the herd’s genetics maintain a healthy amount of diversity.”

The bison are part of the Minnesota Bison Conservation Herd, managed through a formal agreement between the DNR and Minnesota Zoo. The partners are working together to preserve American plains bison and plan to grow the herd at several locations including Blue Mounds State Park, Minneopa State Park and the Minnesota Zoo. The goal is a 500 animal herd at multiple locations. Genetic testing of the herd from 2011 2014 found them largely free of any genetic material that would have come from cross breeding with cattle. Less than 1 percent of all American plains bison tested so far have been found free of cattle genes.

“The herd is not yet large enough to sustain reproduction on its own, so this new addition is very valuable,” Fisher said.

Watson offered some tips for viewing the bison. “The new bull may be only a year and half old, but he is already the same size as the adult cows, which might make him hard to identify. He has a noticeably longer beard and thicker horns that point outward. Female bison usually have horns that curve in. The new bull also has a temporary ear tag required for transportation from North Dakota that will eventually be removed. For now, this makes him easy to spot if you see the tag.”

The bison drive begins near the campground off state Highway 68. A vehicle permit ($5/one day or $25/year round) is required to enter the park.

Bison may be difficult to spot at times. Visitors should drive slowly and keep a watchful eye as they go through the range.

Remain inside vehicle while driving through the bison range.

Bison should be given clearance of at least 75 feet from people and vehicles at all times.

Dogs can make bison nervous, so pets must be kept on a leash while in the park and hiking around the bison range.

Bison get nervous around loud noises or lots of activity, so keep voices down and movements to a minimum to help keep the bison within easy viewing.

Hiking is not allowed inside the range, but there are hiking trails all the way around the outside of the range that can provide some fantastic views of the bison. Highway 169 and state Highway 68, 5 miles west of Mankato.
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TIRED OF ALL that infernal racket in the movie theaters? A miniriot of silent film showing this weekend at the Stanford in Palo Alto and the Castro in San Francisco includes the revival of the greatest of all pre sound epics plus a feature starring one of the oddest duck comedians who ever lived.

James Agee’s 1949 essay in Life magazine on “Comedy’s Greatest Era” mentions Harry Langdon as one of the big four of silent comedy. Contemporary tastes have whittled that number to three: Chaplin, Keaton and Harold Lloyd. Langdon never lived long enough to enjoy the silent comedy revival of the 1950s, and that’s part of the reason his name hasn’t persisted.

The essence of humor mystified Langdon: “The oddest thing about this whole funny business is that the public really wants to laugh, but it’s the hardest thing to make them do it. . Maybe that’s why so many comedians want to play tragedy. They want a sort of vacation.”

A little tragedy and a lot of laughs can be seen in 1926’s The Strong Man, playing Nov. 30 at the Stanford Theatre. The film begins and ends with cannon fire, starting in the trenches in World War I, closing with a cannonade against gangsters. Langdon plays Paul, a Belgian greenhorn coming to America. To work his way across the Atlantic, he gets a job as the assistant of a traveling vaudeville strongman. He longs to meet his pen pal Mary (Priscilla Bonner), the blind daughter of a temperance supporting preacher. Both father and daughter fear the threats of the rumrunners who took over her small hometown.

Langdon makes an unlikely hero to fight them off. He was always an archtwerp, the forerunner of Pee wee Herman ol’ Charlie Brown and Borat, too. He had a white powdered face, bulging chipmunk cheeks and wary, tired eyes. With his too tight six button coat and oversize pants, he looked like a suspicious toddler. He walked like he wore diapers, Agee commented.

Every possible threat that could befall a rube hits Langdon’s character. In the city, a towering harlot corners him and pitches a faint. She makes him carry her up the stairs as if she were Scarlett O’Hara; she’s too heavy a load, and Langdon has to walk her up from a sitting position, butt first.

Later, on the crowded bus out west, Langdon demonstrates a sterling silent comedy bit: the one about the goof who mistakes a jar of stenchy Limburger cheese for Vicks’ VapoRub. With exquisite deadpan, Langdon keeps the incident from being too sad; he deftly, repeatedly, sucker punches a bully who protests against the smell.

Director Frank Capra’s energy and sturdy plot sense counterpoint Langdon’s wonderful strangeness. The last third of the film is almost a study for It’s a Wonderful Life, with its idyllic town turned into a jungle of taverns and aggressive drunks. Rather than weeping for angelic help like George Bailey, Langdon’s hero assaults his rowdy audience right from the stage; he leads the charge for generations of aggro comedians to come.

On Dec. 1, the San Francisco Film Festival (held annually in July) offers a one day silent celebration at the Castro Theatre. Save some sympathy for the legendary organist Dennis James, who performs Friday night in Palo Alto and all day on Saturday in San Francisco.

Ironically, the opening act (at 11am) celebrates the technological breakthrough that put silent films out of business. In 1927, Warner Bros. released its Vitaphone sound on disc feature film The Jazz Singer, which is popularly but incorrectly supposed to be the first talking picture. There had been recorded soundtracks for films as early as 1924. And as Stephen Salmons, artistic director of the festival notes, some experimental forms of sound had been tried from the beginning of the cinema.

By the time Lithuanian yodeler Al Jolson famously donned blackface and rug and declared, “You ain’t heard nothin’ yet,” movie audiences had encountered literally hundreds of talking musical and dramatic shorts. Some 70 of these Vitaphone shorts still exist, preserved at the UCLA Film and Television Archive. The screening provides a sampling. They are mostly prime vaudeville: a George Burns and Gracie Allen sketch called Lamb Chops and Spencer Tracy in a short called The Hard Guy.

“The sound is great,” Salmons says. “They were recorded on fairly high quality discs. You expect a lot of hiss and tinny sound, but there’s almost no background noise and a rich low register.”

At 2pm comes an even bigger noise. Intolerance (1916) was our first American film epic. Griffith was stung by the racial hatred breaking out after the release of his previous film, Birth of a Nation. “He felt he was misunderstood,” Salmons says, “but I feel he was perfectly understood; he was an old Southern gentleman expressing himself on the subject of the end of slavery.”

Griffith’s follow up to the huge success of Birth of a Nation was a four part epic directed out right of his head: “He worked for 18 months without a script,” Salmons points out.

Griffith’s mad aim was to portray the horrors of intolerance throughout the ages by contrasting a tale of ancient Babylon with the story of Jesus’ trial. That highly unfortunate interfaith gathering, the St. Bartholomew’s Day Massacre, leads into the last story: a 1920s story of a falsely accused criminal.

After this prodigiously accomplished film was unveiled, time began gnawing upon its edges. The version to be presented by the festival contains full frontal nudity, which Griffith had to cut in various cities. This was the beginning of further cutting and recutting by Griffith. The process was more outlandish than the re rereleasing of Blade Runner, even. Salmons notes that even after Griffith donated his prints to New York’s Museum of Modern Art, the director had to be barred from the projection booth. He was trying to recut Intolerance right before a screening. The eminent silent film historian Kenneth Brownlow oversaw this sumptuously tinted 35 mm version done by Photoplay Productions, which will be making its American debut.

Greta Garbo fell in love with her co star John Gilbert during the shooting of Flesh and the Devil (8pm), being shown in a never before screened 35 mm print, courtesy of the Library of Congress. Garbo was never more incandescent, as shot by the lady’s favorite cinematographer, William Daniels. Daniels’ famous scene of a clinch illuminated by the light of one glowing cigarette was accomplished with a tiny arc light disguised as the end of a smoke.

“The plot has the edge of blasphemy to it,” Salmons notes. “From the outline, you expect a romance with a broadly played femme fatale in it. When we showed it last time, people couldn’t believe the film was endorsing what it seems to endorse.” Say no more, but this ambiguous romance befits a star whose sexuality is still an open question. They will be on hand during an interscreening party, 6:30 STRONG MAN shows Nov. 30 at 7:30pm at the Stanford Theatre in Palo Alto.
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The group’s 71st Scientific Sessions begin Friday in San Diego, California, with presentations of the latest research, treatment recommendations and advances toward a cure for diabetes.

Each year diabetes accounts for more deaths than breast cancer and AIDS combined. While diabetes (both type 1 and type 2) is ever more manageable because of advances in medication, a better understanding of blood glucose monitoring and new technologies for delivering insulin, uncontrolled or undiagnosed diabetes still remains the leading cause of blindness in adults, kidney failure and amputation.

There are many myths about diabetes myths that can do much harm. Many believe that diabetes is “just a touch of sugar,” or only something we develop in later life. will have diabetes by the year 2050.

Knowing the facts (and your own risk) can help all of us fight the misconceptions associated with this awful disease and ultimately stop diabetes.

So take a minute to learn the facts about diabetes. The more we know, the better equipped we are to detect, prevent and treat diabetes and its deadly complications.

1) Myth: Diabetes is really no big deal.

Fact: As I’ve already noted, diabetes causes more deaths a year than breast cancer and AIDS combined. The risk of heart problems is more than twice as high in people with diabetes and two out of three people with diabetes die from heart disease or stroke. Uncontrolled diabetes also leads to a host of other complications.

2) Myth: Eating too much sugar causes diabetes.

Fact: There is no one food or nutrient that causes diabetes. Type 1 diabetes (where all of the body’s insulin producing cells are destroyed) develops both because of genetics and from poorly understood environmental triggers that result in the onset of the disease. Type 2 diabetes is the result of both genetic and lifestyle factors.

There is no question that being overweight or obese increases your risk for developing type 2 diabetes. Weight gain occurs as a result of excess calories, and whether these calories come from a soda, breads, snacks or meat doesn’t generally matter. Because of genetics, some people gain weight more easily than others, but there is still an imbalance between calories eaten and those burned off.

Because of the complex relationship between genetics, the environment and lifestyle, it is incorrect to say that sugar causes diabetes.

3) Myth: If you are overweight or obese, you will eventually develop type 2 diabetes.

Fact: As we stated earlier, being overweight is a very important risk factor for developing type 2 diabetes. In fact, it is the most important modifiable risk factor. Other risk factors such as a family history of type 2 diabetes, ethnicity and age are things that you cannot change.

It is also true that most overweight people never develop type 2 diabetes, and as many as one fourth of people with type 2 diabetes are at a normal weight or only moderately overweight. The thing to keep in mind is that if you have a family history of diabetes, you should do your best to be physically active and eat a healthy diet. If you are overweight, losing about 7% of your weight (14 pounds for a 200 pound person) can help delay or prevent diabetes.

4) Myth: If you have diabetes, you can’t eat any bread, potatoes, pasta, fruit, sugar or dessert.

Fact: This is a long held misconception about the carbohydrates in food. With carbohydrates and calories in general it all comes back to portion sizes or how much you eat.

Starchy foods and fruit can be included in a meal plan for people with diabetes. The best tip is to have no more than 1/4 of your plate from starchy foods like whole grain breads, cereals, pasta, rice or starchy vegetables like potatoes, yams, peas and corn.

Fill half of your plate with low carbohydrate non starchy vegetables like salad, broccoli, green beans or tomatoes. The last quarter of your plate is for fish, chicken, lean meats or meat substitutes. This helps to control the amount of carbohydrate that you eat while providing lots of fiber and healthy food choices.

5) Myth: People with diabetes can eat sweets or chocolate.

Fact: Sweet foods (including most dessert items), if eaten in small portions, can be eaten by people with diabetes. There is no such thing as a “off limit” food; however, the key is substituting in a sweet treat into an otherwise healthy meal plan.

Everyone diabetes or no diabetes should avoid empty calories (those without real food value) and limit the total amount of calories they consume (and yes, most desserts are high in calories).

The Paleo diet took me off the needle. It took almost 6 months but I off and have never looked back. A part of all this is the modern diet, process foods, chemicals and especially the different forms of corn sweeteners that show up unannounced in just about any processed or manufactured food. If you apply modern scientific principals to a classification of corn sweeteners that class would be a poison, something that in a small dose causes a big reaction.

June 24, 2011 at 13:39

Though overall an OK article, some statements in this article are bunk. Carbs, especially bad ones cause diabetes type II. I agree with Larry above and have personally experienced it: A paleo diet, moderate exercise and good sleep will eliminate the need to take medications for diabetes. Your blood sugar will normalize. But note that if you go back to eating carbs, not exercising and not sleeping properly, your diabetes will return. (Also: a paleo (high fate/protein) diet has it own issues, for instance, make sure to fast regularly to minimize the risk of gout.
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Finlandia freshman Tristan Johnson of Sault Ste. Marie, left, dribbles while defended by Bay College’s Alfonzo Fields in Escanaba on Saturday. (Escanaba Daily Press photo by Mike Mattson)

ESCANABA Four years had passed since Escanaba High School graduate Brandon Robinette last played basketball in his hometown.

The junior forward made it a happy homecoming Saturday afternoon while helping Finlandia University post a 97 77 victory over the Bay College Norse in the Northern Lights YMCA gym.

started playing here when I was 6 years old and grew up playing in this gym, said Robinette, who scored 18 points. felt good to come back here, and it feels great to get the W. Lions (3 10) shot the lights out from 3 point range, hitting better than 50 percent on 17 of 32.

a great effort,
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said Lions coach Mike O a former basketball player and coach at Negaunee High School. don get that too often. Our 3 point shooting helped us play with confidence. snapped a 9 9 tie with five unanswered 3 pointers.

Freshman guard Tristan Johnson of Sault Ste. Marie sank three trifectas during the 15 0 run. Sophomore guard Goeff Smart of Kingsford hit another and Robinette concluded that run with a jump shot from top of the key for a 24 9 cushion.

The Norse (12 6) responded with a 9 2 run, trimming their deficit to 26 18 on a reverse layup by Esky graduate and freshman forward Tyler Willette with 8:22 left in the first half.

The Lions began to extend their lead in the second half.

Finlandia took its biggest lead, 80 58, on a 21 foot jumper by Johnson with seven minutes left.

Johnson, who drained 8 of 12 treys, led Finlandia with 30 points, whle guard Jacob Oom had 13.

Willette paced the Norse with 20 points,
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while Kobi Barnes added 14. Negaunee graduate Dre Tuominen and Bay teammate Alfonso each scored 12.

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About 15 people trudged around Northcoast Regional Land Trust Freshwater Farms Reserve on Saturday afternoon during a field tour and stewardship program as part of Humboldt Steelhead Days.

Steelhead Days is a monthlong event running from Jan. 13 to Feb. 17 that invites people to fish the Mad and Trinity Rivers to reduce the high numbers of hatchery steelhead in the rivers, founder Dave Feral said.

That not necessarily a bad thing but most of those trout were hatchery raised which are less hearty and sometimes out compete wild steelhead, Feral said.

trying to encourage people to go out and catch the hatchery steelhead, he said.

As it turns out it isn just about steelhead. The work the land trust has and is doing in Freshwater mainly benefits coho salmon but it also helps all the native life that relies on those yearly salmon runs, Northcoast Regional Land Trust projects and stewardship director Kerry McNamee said.

She said Freshwater Creek has a 31 square mile watershed and the land trust bought the 74 acre reserve to reverse how the landscape in the area had changed because of development.

was a very dynamic system, very different from what it is today, McNamee said.

She said, standing next to a channel dug as part of the restoration, that those standing in the same spot 100 years ago would have had a completely different view. Instead of grazing animals and Highway 101 the entire are would have been snaking with estuaries, wetlands and salt marshes. These estuaries are so important because coho and other salmon use them as a nursing ground where fry can grow big enough to give them a better chance of survival out in the open ocean. Before the restoration work began, McNamee said, controlled and diked streams and estuaries, which didn provide prime habitat for growing fish, dominated the landscape.

doesn have to be cows or coho. It can be both, she said.

The first phase of the restoration was completed in 2005 and saw tidal restoration on 54 acres, McNamee said.

vegetation is booming in the phase one area, she said.

The second phase focuses on restoring the 20 additional acres in a way that is compatible with grazing in the dry seasons, McNamee said.

After the tour a stewardship session saw some of the tour attendees pulling up certain types of grass, planting desired grass and transplanting distressed trees.

People interested in volunteering at the reserve can attend the quarterly stewardship Sundays at Freshwater Farms Reserve, 5851 Myrtle Ave. The next is on Feb.
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Saturday, a senior Trump official says the White House has “no comment” on the news that charges have been filed. Presidential election, potential illegal collusion between President Donald Trump’s campaign and Russia, as well as possible obstruction of justice by the president, who some accuse of trying to impede the investigation.Friday night, a federal grand jury approved Mueller’s first charges in the investigation, but isn’t saying who is being charged.The charges are being kept sealed,
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under orders from a federal judge. Anyone charged could be taken into custody as soon as Monday. Right now, it is unclear what the charges are.ABC News names the most obvious potential targets as former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn and President Trump’s former campaign manager, Paul Manafort, whose Virginia home was raided by the FBI in July.”What I suspect given that the investigation appears to be ongoing is that Mueller has decided to indict certain individuals in the hope that they will what we call, flip,” suggests former federal prosecutor Renato Mariotti. “In other words, that they will agree to cooperate with the investigation.”
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