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News to Know

Trump takes hardline stance against ‘radical Islamic terrorism’

President Donald Trump employed hardline rhetoric as he pledged to defeat “radical Islamic terrorism,” a politically charged term past administrations and, reportedly, his own national security advisor did not want to use.

In his speech to a joint session of Congress on Tuesday night, he also sought to justify his divisive executive order restricting travel from seven Muslim-majority countries. Trump plans to sign a new version of that measure Wednesday after his previous order was suspended in federal court.

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ISIS has industrialised martyrdom, says report into suicide attacks

Islamic State is launching suicide attacks as a military tactic with similarities to Japan’s use of kamikaze pilots in the second world war, according to a study that looked at nearly 1,000 Isis suicide operations in a single year.

At least 923 Isis militants killed themselves in attacks between December 2015 and November 2016, according to Charlie Winter, the author of the report, War by Suicide.

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The latest poll numbers in Ecuador are a bad sign for Julian Assange

Ecuador will elect a new president April 2, and poll results are not looking good for WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange.

According to a Feb. 23-24 survey of 2,834 Ecuadorans by the Cedatos polling agency, right-wing challenger Guillermo Lasso is leading the ruling party candidate, Lenin Moreno, by a margin of 52 to 48 percent.

Lasso has pledged to evict Assange from Ecuador’s embassy in London within 30 days if he is elected.

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NPR Failed to Disclose Trump-Bashing CIA Officer As Clinton Donor in Radio Interview

Public radio station NPR failed to note that the former CIA officer who wrote in the Washington Post that his decision to leave the agency had nothing to do with politics gave $5,000 to Hillary Clinton, even after a “clarification” was added to his original column to disclose the political contribution.

Ned Price, a top national security spokesman for President Obama and aide to Ben Rhodes, made the media rounds after he wrote in the Washington Post that he was quitting the CIA because of President Trump’s treatment of the intelligence community.

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Report: Former Gitmo Prisoner Wages Jihad on Behalf of Al-Qaeda

At least two former Guantánamo Bay detainees from the United Kingdom have reportedly re-engaged in terrorist activities. One carried out a suicide attack on behalf of the Islamic State (ISIS/ISIL) in Iraq last week, and the other has reportedly joined a group affiliated with al-Qaeda in Syria.

Several news reports last week revealed that the ISIS-affiliated British jihadist blew himself up in a suicide attack against U.S.-backed coalition forces near Mosul, Iraq.

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Bill Maher, Michael Moore Blast Trump for ‘Using’ Navy SEAL Widow as a ‘Prop’

On his own, MSNBC’s Chris Matthews has been known to offer up some attention-grabbing reactions to major political moments. On Tuesday night, he had some help.

Following President Donald Trump’s first address to a joint session of Congress, Matthews hosted a special late-night edition of Hardball. His panel included a murderer’s row of outspoken celeb voices from the left, from Bill Maher and Michael Moore to Kathy Griffin and Rob Reiner. As expected, emotions were running high.

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Key Problems Trump Needs To Address On The Iran Nuclear Deal

Iran’s recent ballistic missile test was the latest manifestation of its enmity toward the international community and its disrespect for its commitments under UN resolutions and the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA), as the nuclear deal forged between Tehran and world powers in 2015 is formally known.

Fearful of what U.S. President Donald Trump will do with the nuclear accord, proponents of the agreement have tried to frame it as a certifiable success and a historic achievement that prevented open warfare with one of the longest-standing foes of the international community and the U.S.

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FLASHBACK: Media Gushed Over Obama’s First Address to Congress

“He took us to the mountain tops.” “Big and bold.” “He wowed us!”

No, these aren’t movie critic blurbs on a movie poster praising a star actor’s performance, these were the immediate reactions from the liberal media to President Barack Obama’s first address to Congress. Will Donald Trump’s speech tonight receive similar accolades?

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Gun rights advocates can publish lawmakers’ addresses, judge rules

Gun owners’ rights advocates are free to publish the home addresses and telephone numbers of California state lawmakers who voted for firearms restrictions, a federal judge decided Monday.

It is the second time in a week that judges decided that California lawmakers went too far in protecting the private information of public figures.

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5 Ways The Oscars Can Become Great Again By Emulating Donald Trump

The 89th Academy Awards proved two things last night. First, it proved this is Trump’s America now. Jimmy Kimmel tweeted at the president during the ceremony. Best foreign language film winner Asghar Farhadi criticized the commander in chief in an acceptance speech for an award he can pretty much thank Trump for giving him.

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Are conservative and libertarian law professors more productive than their peers?

A new paper on SSRN by James Phillips, forthcoming in the Harvard Journal of Law & Public Policy, evaluates possible explanations for the apparent lack of law professors with conservative and libertarian views. Among other things, the paper finds evidence that conservative and libertarian law professors at top law schools publish more and are cited more often than their liberal or ideologically-unclassified peers.

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Time Magazine: How Donald Trump’s Executive Orders Target People of Color

This month, President Donald Trump signed three executive orders that will intensify the criminalization of communities of color, under the false premise of the need to increase “law and order.” Leveraging public perception that crime is on the rise and the backlash against protesters, immigrants and grassroots efforts such as the Black Lives Matter movement, these executive orders ramp up policing efforts and federalize protections for police. Executive actions like these only worsen the continued criminalization of communities of color.

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