Lev Parnas’ lawyer tweeted out a video of the indicted businessman socializing with Vice President Mike Pence and his wife to counter their denials of knowing him.
“I don’t know the guy,” Pence said last week, but attorney Joseph Bondy shared a video showing Parnas hobnobbing with the vice president and his wife Karen Pence, reported The Daily Beast.
“Pence does indeed know the guy,” Bondy tweeted.
The video shows Parnas holding Karen Pence’s hand as they speak, and the clip ends with Parnas reaching toward the vice president to shake his hand.
— Joseph A. Bondy (@josephabondy) January 20, 2020
Trump’s attack on Sotomayor and Ginsburg backfires as people point out conservative justices’ conflicts of interest
This Monday, President Trump attacked liberal Supreme Court Justices Sonia Sotomayor and Justice Ruth Bader and demanded that they recuse themselves from any cases that involve him.
“‘Sotomayor accuses GOP appointed Justices of being biased in favor of Trump,’” Trump tweeted while citing Laura Ingraham of Fox News. “This is a terrible thing to say. Trying to ‘shame’ some into voting her way? She never criticized Justice Ginsberg when she called me a ‘faker’. Both should recuse themselves on all Trump, or Trump related, matters!”
If Bloomberg is so rich, why does he steal workers’ wages?
Michael Bloomberg has been pummeled over the treatment of women at his media and data company. Yet that is not the only blemish on the employment record of Bloomberg L.P. The company also has a serious problem with wage theft.
Violation Tracker lists a total of $70 million in penalties paid by Bloomberg for wage and hour violations, putting it in 32nd place among large corporations. Yet many of the companies higher on the list – such as Walmart, FedEx, and United Parcel Service – employ far more people than the roughly 20,000 at Bloomberg.
Tennessee Christians are replacing health insurance with ‘sharing ministries’ that require people to live Godly lives: report
On Tuesday, Brett Kelman of The Tennessean wrote about a spike in the uninsured rate in Tennessee — driven in part by 31,000 Christians in the state foregoing health insurance in favor of church-backed "sharing ministries."
These ministries are pitched as alternatives to medical coverage, but they are not health insurance at all — rather, they are better described as religious crowdfunding ventures where fellow congregants may cover your medical bills. But the key word is may. According to Kelman, "these groups don't actually guarantee any payment, and if you break their rules by smoking pot or having unmarried sex, you are on your own."