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Woman behind anti-mask event has also shared image against washing hands amid the COVID-19 pandemic

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A woman has inspired an “unmasked shopping event” in Washington state after she was confronted in a grocery store for not wearing a mask. The irate shopper also doesn’t appear to be a fan of vaccinations or handwashing.

“You’re harassing me,” Aubree Stone says in the video, as an employee of the grocery store asks her and her family to leave for refusing to wear a face covering.

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“Get away from me and my child,” Stone adds. “I cannot believe that you have the gall and the nerve to try and make somebody do something outside of their own will.”

“It is a private business, would you like to see the law?” the employee, who identified herself as a manager, responds in the video.

According to local news outlet KXLY, the Spokane Valley Grocery Outlet — where the incident occurred — “has obvious signs at the main entrance telling customers they must wear a mask in order to shop.”

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After the incident, a Facebook event page was created that urges people to enter the store without a mask.

“We need to send a message to Grocery Outlet that this behavior is unacceptable. This particular manager is treating people very badly. Let’s show up and say it’s not OK!” the page states.

Prior to the incident, Stone also shared a Facebook image suggesting that playing in the mud was a defense against COVID-19. The image shows two children covered in dirt, along with the message: “This is how you build immunity Not by Vaccines or washing hands all the time or wearing Face Masks or staying indoors all the time”.

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Washington Gov. Jay Inslee and Secretary of Health John Wiesman announced last month that every Washingtonian in an indoor public space will be legally required to wear a face covering to combat the spread of COVID-19, effective June 26. A face covering is also required when unable to physically distance from others in an outdoor public space.

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2020 Election

Brace yourself for months of lawlessness — ‘Election Night’ likely will not end until 2021

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There’s nothing wrong with treating American politics like a sport as long as everyone involved in the competition is playing the same sport by the same rules. There’s nothing wrong as long as both sides agree the rules are legitimate, both commit to obeying them and both accept the consequences when they break them.

This article was originally published at The Editorial Board

But there is a problem with treating American politics like a sport when one side is playing soccer and the other is playing football while neither can agree to the rules, because one side won’t commit to obeying them. There is something wrong when one side not only refuses to accept the consequences of rule-breaking but sets out to undermine the idea of rules altogether. In that case, treating politics like a sport, as the Washington press corps habitually does, isn’t helpful. It’s harmful. Even dangerous.

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2020 Election

‘Deranged’ Trump pummeled for lying that ‘practicing Catholic’ Joe Biden will ‘hurt God’

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President Donald Trump used a supposedly non-political event Thursday afternoon to attack his Democratic opponent with a lie, saying former Vice President Joe Biden will "hurt God" if elected.

In the strange pronouncement on the tarmac in Cleveland, Ohio, Trump falsely claimed that Biden will "take away your guns. Destroy your Second Amendment. No religion. No anything. Hurt the Bible. Hurt God. He’s against God. He’s against guns. He’s against energy."

A completely deranged Trump claims Joe Biden will "hurt God" if elected president pic.twitter.com/cJ8fbghmAm

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2020 Election

Investigative reporter David Cay Johnston explains when you’ll see Trump get indicted

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Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter David Cay Johnston appeared Thursday on CNN, where he explained when he believed President Donald Trump would be indicted.

After receiving a subpoena from New York prosecutors last year, Deutsche Bank reportedly handed over detailed records about their dealings with Trump, according to the New York Times. The subpoena indicates that the investigation of Trump's family business is more expansive than previously thought.

"Prosecutors already have the basic tax information on Donald Trump. Your state tax return is virtually identical to your federal return, and the IRS shares tax information with the state," Johnston explained to CNN host Brianna Keilar.

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