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News to Know

Former Deputy FBI Director Andrew McCabe Set To Collect Some Big Money Upon Retirement

Yesterday, Deputy FBI Director Andrew McCabe was forced out of his position at the bureau, but he’s not fired. He’s been placed on something called “terminal leave,” meaning he’s still employed by the FBI but will exit in March. In December, it was reported that McCabe has planned to leave his post once he became eligible for his government pension. He’s expected to collect almost $2 million for his, uh—service (via Free Beacon):

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Is television heading for a ‘Dump Trump’ Overload?

From “The President Show” to “Our Cartoon President,” the laundry list of TV shows targeting President Trump is getting longer. But with still more projects poised to flood the small screen landscape, is there a danger for the entertainment industry in greenlighting so much anti-Trump fare?

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Democrats Cheered An Investigation Into Anti-Clinton Bias At The FBI. It Keeps Finding Pro-Clinton Bias Instead

Democrats were thrilled in January 2017 when Department of Justice Inspector General (IG) Michael Horowitz launched a probe into the DOJ and FBI’s handling of the Hillary Clinton email investigation.

Two House Democrats, Maryland Rep. Elijah Cummings and Michigan Rep. John Conyers, first requested an IG investigation into the FBI over alleged illegal leaks damaging to Clinton in an Oct. 4 2016 letter.

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Dow ends January with a rally, extends winning streak

Wall Street moved higher Wednesday, capping a strong run in January and clinching the Dow’s best winning streak since 1959.

The Dow Jones Industrial Average jumped 72 points to 26,149. The S&P 500 advanced 1.4 points to 2,823. The Nasdaq Composite was up 9 points at 7,411.

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Former Fed Chair Alan Greenspan Sees Bubbles in Stocks and Bonds

The man who made the term “irrational exuberance” famous says investors are at it again.

“There are two bubbles: We have a stock market bubble, and we have a bond market bubble,” Alan Greenspan, 91, said Wednesday on Bloomberg Television with Tom Keene and Scarlet Fu. Greenspan, who led the Federal Reserve from 1987 until 2006, memorably used the phrase to describe asset values during the 1990’s dot-com bubble.

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California Could See the Return of $4 Gasoline by May

Motorists in California, the state with the most expensive gasoline, could see pump prices that begin with a 4 again as oil markets rally.

Gasoline, which is currently averaging $3.30 a gallon in California, may reach $4 by Memorial Day, the traditional start of the demand-heavy summer driving season, according to Patrick DeHaan, head of petroleum analysis at Boston-based GasBuddy, which monitors fuel prices across the U.S. It would be the first time the state has seen $4 gasoline since July 2014.

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Fox scores NFL ‘Thursday Night Football’ in five-year deal for more than $3 billion

MINNEAPOLIS – The NFL’s Thursday Night Football broadcasts are moving to Fox.

The league and the network announced Wednesday that they have agreed to a five-year deal that will keep the NFL’s Thursday night games on Fox through 2022. Fox will pay more than $3 billion over the length of the deal (in excess of $600 million per year), a person with knowledge of the details told USA TODAY Sports. The person was granted anonymity because financial terms were not made public.

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The number of people using Facebook daily in North America dropped for the first time

Facebook reported 184 million daily average users in Q4 2017, down from 185 million in Q3.
It is the first such drop since Facebook began reporting these numbers in its earnings report.
It suggests that Facebook’s most lucrative market has become saturated in terms of usage, which means it will have to add more ads, or charge more for ads, to keep growing.

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FALCON CRAZY Vladimir Putin uses trained birds of prey to take down drones sent by spies or ISIS and guard his Kremlin HQ

The fortified seat of government in Moscow has long used birds of prey to chase away pesky crows.

But now falcons have been trained to take out drones amid fears spies could use them – or worse ISIS use them as a weapon.

It is understood the raptor birds are better able to target small drones than hawks.

The source told Russian news agency RIA Novosti: “There is already such an experience of use in Europe, but you need to understand that the female hawk weighs about 1.2-1.4 kilograms, the weight is not very big.

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Tom Brady’s water habit could kill an ordinary person

Tom Brady is peer pressuring you to drink too much… water. In his new book, The TB12 Method, the quarterback recommends a hydration routine that’s more than a little unusual. Brady reportedly drinks over 37 glasses of water per day, enough water to hydrate a healthy person for five days.

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ICYMI: Hyperloop and the Future of Train Travel

In the last one-hundred years, transportation advancements have steamed past the railcars of the 1800s to bring us automobiles that will soon reach complete and total autonomy and passenger aircraft that can crush the sound barrier.

In this rapidly progressing environment, it’s easy to think of trains as a more outdated technology and a bit of a vehicle of the past.

But they’re not. In fact, trains may actually be the future of travel, especially given the increasing congestion of roadways. Trains offer significant advantages found in no other transportation method.

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Rod Rosenstein Is Shirking His Duty to Supervise Robert Mueller

Let’s say I’m an assistant United States attorney in, oh I don’t know, Montana. I get to work one morning and I say to myself, “Self, you know what would be really interesting? Why, to ask Barack Obama some questions.”

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California overdue for a major earthquake

California earthquakes are a geologic inevitability. The state straddles the North American and Pacific tectonic plates and is crisscrossed by the San Andreas and other active fault systems. The magnitude 7.9 earthquake that struck off Alaska’s Kodiak Island on Jan. 23, 2018 was just the latest reminder of major seismic activity along the Pacific Rim.

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