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InfoWars editor admits to rare disorder — he literally eats books

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With Americans of all political stripes increasingly concerned with this era of fake news, the right-wing conspiracy site InfoWars has emerged as one of the most ridiculous websites for American citizens to get their information.

InfoWars Editor at Large Paul Joseph Watson was asked a pedestrian question about his diet, when the crazy poured forth.

“Funny you should ask—my eating habits are not normal,” began Paul Watson, with a clear tell that his next sentence would be fascinating.

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“I literally eat books. Pages of older books especially,” Watson explained, offering an alternative theory of books’ utility beyond conveying knowledge.

Watson says he suffers from Pica, or more precisely papyrophagia. Pica is named for the magpie, a bird that will eat almost anything.

InfoWars has been called, “QVC for conspiracy” and has been accused of bilking fans with quack cures.

Host Alex Jones has branded Ivanka Trump and Jared Kusher as “enemies of the Republic” on his InfoWars show. Though when it comes to official legal proceedings, Alex Jones claims it’s all an act.

Like Breitbart, InfoWars is allegedly under investigation for ties to the Kremlin.

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There’s no respite from Trump’s vindictiveness and foolishness

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As we know, even in the midst of a national emergency, Donald Trump could find time and bandwidth to continue his retribution campaign.

He dismissed Michael Atkinson, the inspector general for the intelligence agencies, for doing “a terrible job,” satisfying his own thirst for vengeance for anyone who actually adhered to law and practice over blind loyalty to Trump himself. Indeed, asked about it the next day, Trump underscored his action by saying, Atkinson “was no Trump supporter, that I can tell you.”

It was an act that we once would have labeled corruption, by Democrats and Republicans – that is using the office for personal purposes – if Congress and too many Americans had not since become inured by so many like instances.

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This is how Taiwan and South Korea bucked the global lockdown trend

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As the coronavirus pandemic sparks global lockdowns, life has continued comparatively unhindered in places like Taiwan, South Korea and Hong Kong after their governments and citizens took decisive early action against the unfolding crisis.

At first glance Taiwan looks like an ideal candidate for the coronavirus. The island of 23 million lies just 180 kilometres (110 miles) off mainland China.

Yet nearly 100 days in, Taiwan has just 376 confirmed cases and five fatalities while restaurants, bars, schools, universities and offices remain open.

The government of President Tsai Ing-wen, whose deputy is an epidemiologist, made tough decisions while the crisis was nascent to stave off the kind of pain now convulsing much of the rest of the world.

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Republican ex-lawmaker with coronavirus scolds Wisconsin GOP for forcing voters to risk their health

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On CNN Tuesday, former Rep. Charlie Dent (R-PA), who is himself dealing with a bout of COVID-19, chastised the Wisconsin GOP for doing everything in their power to block the state elections from being moved — and forcing many voters to stand in line and risk exposure to the virus to cast their ballot.

"I have to tell you, here in Pennsylvania we have a Democratic governor and Republican legislature," Dent told host Don Lemon. "They postponed the election here from April 28 until June 2. Without any controversy. Everybody agreed it was the right thing to do and they moved on. I'm surprised Wisconsin took this risk, knowing they don't have to."

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