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          Welcome to your new Food section      Comment   Translate Page      

The top food stories from this week at the Los Angeles Times:

YOUR NEW FOOD SECTION

Peter Meehan chats about the new Thursday stand-alone Food section, which just came out. Pages and pages of cooking, drinking and dining stories, with more to come.

FANCY CHINESE FOOD

Andrea Chang and Lucas Kwan...


          Essential Arts: LACMA, LACMA, LACMA. The museum’s redesign is all drama      Comment   Translate Page      

Friends, Romans, readers of great books: The Los Angeles Times Festival of Books has landed on Coachella weekend and there will be too much do in El Lay this weekend beyond the return of “Game of Thrones.” I’m Carolina A. Miranda, staff writer at The Times, with your weekly dose of cultural happenings...


          Blackpink made K-pop history performing at Coachella      Comment   Translate Page      
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K-pop has officially rocked Coachella, and the music festival will never be the same.

On Friday, Blackpink, a K-pop girl group comprised of four singers — Jisoo, Jennie, Rosé, and Lisa — made history by becoming the first such group ever to perform at Coachella. The festival has been home to other South Korean acts before, but as the Los Angeles Times pointed out, it's the first time "a K-pop idol group at the height of its powers" took the Coachella stage.

Think of it as a milestone moment for the genre cementing its place in the minds of a U.S. audience.

Fans of the South Korean pop group, called "Blinks," loved every second of the set, and the performance was even live-streamed on a large screen in New York’s Times Square at night. Read more...

More about Entertainment, Music, Culture, K Pop, and Coachella

          Billie Eilish sobre comparações com Lana Del Rey: "Não desrespeitem a Lana assim"      Comment   Translate Page      
<i>Em entrevista para o jornal Los Angeles Times, jovem cantora diz que não gosta de clima competitivo na indústria fonográfica</i><br/><br/>.<br/> <a href='https://www.vagalume.com.br/billie-eilish/'>Billie Eilish</a> é o nome do momento no mundo da música. Com apenas 17 anos, a jovem cantora e compositora chegou ao topo de quase todas as paradas pelo mundo, com seu disco de estreia, "When We All Fall Sleep, Where Do We Go?".<br/> <br/> Porém, nem tudo que vem com o sucesso pode ser agradável. Uma das coisas que vem incomodando Billie é o excesso de comparações entre ela e outras artistas.<br/> <br/> Em uma entrevista para o jornal Los Angeles Times, ela falou que não gosta do clima competitivo que é criado entre os cantores. "Todos estão sempre querendo fazer todo mundo competir. Dizem coisas como: "O álbum da Billie poderá ultrapassar o da <a href='https://www.vagalume.com.br/ariana-grande/'>Ariana Grande</a>". Mas, apenas, parem com isso. Eu não me importo".<br/> <br/> A jovem cantora chegou a citar <a href='https://www.vagalume.com.br/lana-del-rey/'>Lana Del Rey</a> como uma de suas inspirações, em outras oportunidades. Porém, nessa entrevista, ela deixou claro que não gosta de qualquer comparação entre as duas.<br/> <br/> "Eu não quero ouvir que a <a href='https://www.vagalume.com.br/billie-eilish/'>Billie Eilish</a> é a nova <a href='https://www.vagalume.com.br/lana-del-rey/'>Lana Del Rey</a>. Não desrespeitem a Lana desta forma. Ela fez seu estilo tão perfeitamente por toda a sua carreira e não deveria ter que ouvir isso. Eu não quero ouvir que alguém é a nova Billie Eilish, em alguns anos", desabafou a cantora.<br/> <br/> Vale lembrar que em uma entrevista para a rádio britânica Capital FM, Billie disse que suas colaborações dos sonhos eram a própria <a href='https://www.vagalume.com.br/lana-del-rey/'>Lana Del Rey</a> e <a href='https://www.vagalume.com.br/rihanna/'>Rihanna</a>.<br><br><i>Fonte: <a href='/news/2019/04/10/billie-eilish-sobre-comparacoes-com-lana-del-rey-nao-desrespeitem-a-lana-assim.html'>Vagalume</a></i>
          Tens of thousands mourn Nipsey Hussle. But his memorial service was all about South L.A. [Video]      Comment   Translate Page      
Ermias "Nipsey Hussle" Asghedom's hearse covered with the Eritrean flag as his older brother, Samiel, and loved ones, are by his side. Even in death, Nipsey is still putting Eritrea on the map. RIP Hawey. 


Tens of thousands mourn Nipsey Hussle. But his memorial service was all about South L.A.

By Angel Jennings | Los Angeles Times

Nipsey Hussle, the Grammy-nominated rapper who never abandoned his ’hood, made his final victory lap around Los Angeles on Thursday — a star-studded event that was bathed in blackness.

The family of the 33-year-old, who was shot to death March 31, gave the rights to stream a three-hour memorial service at Staples Center to BET and Tidal, the music streaming service owned by rap mogul Jay Z.

Instead of relying solely on Los Angeles police, the family used members of the Nation of Islam to handle their personal security and control the crowd along a lengthy procession through South Los Angeles.

It was an event the likes of which the city has never quite seen. For 25 miles, bystanders lined the streets snapping photos, releasing balloons and throwing flowers at the hearse as it passed. In some places, people climbed utility poles and buildings, including Slauson Donuts, to get a better view. So many mourners flooded the streets that the procession was stopped periodically in gridlock.

And at the end of this tour, the family put Hussle’s body in the hands of Angelus Funeral Home — a staple of a black-owned business off Crenshaw Boulevard.

Tens of thousands of fans, many of them dressed in blue and white, came out Thursday to grieve and celebrate the life of Hussle — a beloved hometown hero whose music and community activism reverberated from Los Angeles to his father’s homeland of Eritrea.

“He is the prophetic voice of all in that community,” Minister Louis Farrakhan, the Nation of Islam leader, told the crowd at Staples Center. “He lived the gang life, but he didn’t stay there. He lived the life of the ’hood, but he rose above the pull of gravity. Ermias was more than a hip-hop artist: He was a voice; he was a brilliant mind, and the spirit of God was in his life.”

Born Ermias Joseph Asghedom, Hussle was gunned down in broad daylight outside his clothing store off Slauson Avenue. Police say it was most likely a personal grudge and not gang ties that led to his death. An acquaintance named Eric Holder has been charged with murder.

Thursday’s daylong tribute to Hussle started with a morning memorial service at 21,000-seat Staples Center and ended with a 25.5-mile procession through streets lined with people on foot, on motorcycles and doing wheelies on ATVs.

Free tickets for the service — attended by a who’s who of black entertainment, including Stevie Wonder and Snoop Dogg — were gone within minutes. The only other time Staples Center has been used to memorialize an entertainer was in 2009, when Michael Jackson died.

Hussle, who in his rap lyrics and interviews said that he was a member the Rollin’ 60s Crips gang, had left that lifestyle behind, but he never left his Hyde Park neighborhood or its people, speakers reminded the crowd. He was a frequent face in the L-shaped strip mall that he owned and where he opened the Marathon Clothing store. He hired felons. And he was on a mission to revitalize his struggling neighborhood.

“He put his heart and soul on Crenshaw and Slauson,” said his brother, Samiel Asghedom.

The service began almost an hour late Thursday morning, as thousands of fans waited in line outside Staples Center. Inside, an image of the slain rapper — bathed in shades of blue — was projected large on a center screen and flanked by identical images of him dressed in all white, with palm trees stretched high in the sky behind him. Fans — some wearing shirts from Hussle’s clothing brand with “Crenshaw” scribbled on the front — filled the cavernous space.

Before speakers climbed onstage, the lights inside were kept dim as the title track from Hussle’s Grammy-nominated album “Victory Lap” played. But the solemn tone quickly transformed into a concert vibe as people jumped to their feet and erupted in screams. Music blared from speakers, and the glare of cellphones illuminated the darkness as the crowd shouted the slain rapper’s name.

The sea of people pulsed with the music.

Those in the crowd rose to their feet as the DJ shouted, “The victory lap continues,” an homage to Hussle’s motto. If there was any doubt if this was going to be an event of mourning or jubilation, the DJ set the tone and kept shouting “Celebration!”

The crowd responded with chants of “Nipsey! Nipsey! Nipsey!”

Throughout the service, family and friends shared touching and often humorous memories of Hussle.

His father, Dawit Asghedom, spoke of how strong his son was, saying how he was born with his umbilical cord around his neck but pulled through.

Fellow rapper Snoop Dogg recalled how he and Hussle created a bond over music and entrepreneurship. “He had vision for me that I didn’t even have for myself,” he said.

Kameron Carter, the son of Hussle’s girlfriend, Lauren London, and rapper Lil Wayne, wore a cobalt blue suit and matching tie as he took the stage. His mother, dressed all in white, and Hussle’s other children looked on as the boy spoke.

“On the night of April 2, I had a dream. I was in paradise, and I was playing in the ocean water when Ermias popped up right behind me. He said, ‘What up, Killa?’ I turned around and yelled his name and gave him a hug,” Kameron, 9, said. “I realized Ermias told me what heaven was like; he told me it was paradise.”

As they stood onstage, Hussle’s 2-year-old son, Kross Asghedom, grabbed the microphone, put it to his mouth and grinned.

In giving her own eulogy, London said she had “never felt this type of pain before.”

“I know everybody is hurting, but I’d like to say something to my city of Los Angeles,” she concluded after a few minutes. “If you’re from L.A., stand up. This pain is ours. We know what it meant to us. We lost an incredible soul. We lost somebody very rare to us. We lost a real one and we won’t ever be the same, but … the marathon continues.”

In perhaps the biggest surprise of the morning, publicist Karen Civil read a letter from a man many in the black community have dubbed their “forever POTUS” — former President Barack Obama.

“While most folks look at the Crenshaw neighborhood where he grew up and see only gangs, bullets, and despair, Nipsey saw potential,” Obama wrote.

“He saw hope. He saw a community that, even through its flaws, taught him to always keep going. His choice to invest in that community rather than ignore it.”

In his eulogy, Farrakhan used Hussle’s tragic ending as a rallying cry for rival gang members to honor Hussle and abandon the street life.

“He walked among the blue with a heart full of red, and all the colors in between, because his life was for unity,” he said. “His homecoming will be a life call for us to get up from where we are and be a new man and new woman.”

Later, Hussle’s body, carried in a silver hearse, made its way down Vermont Avenue to Watts, where Nipsey spent some of his formative years and honed his craft at the Watts Towers Arts Center, and through Inglewood, through Hyde Park and finally up Crenshaw to the funeral home.

The procession was quintessentially L.A., full of flashy cars performing show-offy maneuvers. At 49th Street, a lowrider car tilted onto one side. Other cars sped and swerved as passengers dangled precariously out of open windows, some waving programs from the memorial service.

Marie Durrah watched the service on TV, then came out to see the procession. She grew up on 67th Street in Crenshaw, which would later become Hussle’s turf.

“It was beautiful in its own right,” said Durrah, 53, who works for the county. “Different neighborhoods gathering together to pay homage to someone who did a lot for his community.”

———

(Times staff writers Cindy Chang, Julia Wick, Alexa Diaz, Richard Winton, Alejandra Reyes-Velarde and Jaclyn Cosgrove contributed to this report.)




          House Democrats give the IRS just TEN DAYS to hand over Trump's tax returns - Daily Mail      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. House Democrats give the IRS just TEN DAYS to hand over Trump's tax returns  Daily Mail
  2. Here's who's winning under Trump's tax law  CNN
  3. House Democrats give IRS hard deadline of April 23 to turn over Trump tax returns, say administration’s concerns ‘lack merit’  The Washington Post
  4. Trump's odd behavior is reason enough to compel disclosure of his tax returns  Los Angeles Times
  5. Jenny Beth Martin: Trump is right to withhold his tax returns from Democrats  Fox News
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          American flag graphic on police cars divides California town      Comment   Translate Page      
LAGUNA BEACH, Calif. — An American flag graphic on the side of freshly painted police cars is dividing a small coastal city in Southern California. Some people in Laguna Beach feel the flag design is too aggressive while others are astonished that anyone would object to the American flag, The Los Angeles Times reported Saturday. […]
          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          2019 SkS Weekly Climate Change & Global Warming News Roundup #15      Comment   Translate Page      
A chronological listing of news articles posted on the Skeptical Science Facebook Page during the past week, i.e., Sun, Apr 7 through Sat, Apr 13, 2019

Editor's Pick

The world could transition entirely to cheap, safe renewable energy before 2050: Finnish study

Solar Panels

A study from the Lappeenranta University of Technology (LUT) and the Energy Watch Group (EWG) from Germany says a global transition to the exclusive use of renewable energy is possible before 2050. (iStock) 

A global transition to the exclusive use of renewable energy sources is not only possible but also cheaper and safer than reliance on fossil fuels and nuclear energy, according to a new study from the Lappeenranta University of Technology (LUT) and the Energy Watch Group (EWG) from Germany.

The study claims that the rapid development of renewable energy sources and energy storage technology will likely make it possible for the entire planet to reduce its CO2 emissions to zero even earlier than the current 2050 deadline.

The report is the first of its kind to suggest a cost-effective, all-inclusive, global roadmap to keep average global warming at 1.5 degrees Celsius. It is also the first planet-wide climate change resistance plan that suggests not using carbon capture and sequestration (CCS) techniques to mechanically remove CO2 from the atmosphere.

According to the model, in 2050 some 69 percent of the world’s energy would come from solar panels, 18 percent from wind power, 3 percent from hydropower systems and 6 percent from bioenergy.

Fossil fuels and nuclear power would not be needed at all. Cars, planes and ships would run on carbon-neutral synthetic fuels produced from hydrogen and carbon dioxide.

The world could transition entirely to cheap, safe renewable energy before 2050: Finnish study, Yle News (Finland), Apr 12, 2019 


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          American flag graphic on police cars divides California town      Comment   Translate Page      

LAGUNA BEACH, Calif. (AP) — An American flag graphic on the side of freshly painted police cars is dividing a small coastal city in Southern California. Some people in Laguna Beach feel the flag design is too aggressive while others are astonished that anyone would object to the American flag, The Los Angeles Times reported […]
          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          Plane with the largest wingspan in the world takes flight - BBC News      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Plane with the largest wingspan in the world takes flight  BBC News
  2. The world's largest plane just flew for the first time  CNN
  3. Stratolaunch, world's largest-ever airplane, takes first flight  USA TODAY
  4. Stratolaunch, plane dreamed up by Paul Allen, just became the world’s largest airplane ever to fly  The Washington Post
  5. Stratolaunch’s gigantic twin-bodied plane takes its first flight  Los Angeles Times
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          Editorial roundup      Comment   Translate Page      

April 9, Los Angeles Times on the departure of Homeland Security Secretary Kirstjen Nielsen: The announcement that Kirstjen Nielsen was stepping down as Secretary of Homeland Security was sudden, but it wasn’t really a surprise. Never a favorite of President Trump, her days became numbered when her patron in the administration, Chief of Staff John […]

The post Editorial roundup appeared first on Piqua Daily Call.


          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          Congressman Sets April 23 Deadline for Trump Tax Returns - The Wall Street Journal      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Congressman Sets April 23 Deadline for Trump Tax Returns  The Wall Street Journal
  2. Here's who's winning under Trump's tax law  CNN
  3. House Democrats increase demands for Trump tax returns, setting up potential court fight  Fox News
  4. Trump's odd behavior is reason enough to compel disclosure of his tax returns  Los Angeles Times
  5. Jenny Beth Martin: Trump is right to withhold his tax returns from Democrats  Fox News
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          ‘Midnight In Chernobyl’ Reveals The Nuclear Disaster's Untold Story, by Stephen Phillips, Los Angeles Times      Comment   Translate Page      

In this powerful work of reportage, Chernobyl and its aftermath emerge as the Soviet Union’s last stand, containing all the pathologies and passion of that social experiment now lost to history: “hubris,” magical thinking, grotesque disregard for individual life, gaping inequity between the political class and the rest in a supposedly classless society, and sheer bloody-minded communal courage.


          Coachella after Beyoncé: Hunting for more pop stars, and profit - Los Angeles Times      Comment   Translate Page      
Coachella after Beyoncé: Hunting for more pop stars, and profit  Los Angeles Times

Fans love arguing over when Coachella went too pop. But 2019 might be the year promoters Goldenvoice fully embraced the musical taste of its increasingly ...


          Ruth Reichl, author of 'Save Me The Plums,' talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          Ruth Reichl, author of 'Save Me The Plums,' talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          Ruth Reichl, author of 'Save Me The Plums,' talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


                Comment   Translate Page      
Vaticano
Is Pope Francis being upstaged by his opinionated predecessor?

Los Angeles Times
Autore: Sergio Staino
(Michael McGough) In 2005, as the College of Cardinals was preparing to elect a successor to the recently deceased Pope John Paul II, I wrote a column titled “Should the Papacy be Downsized?” It was inspired by an intriguing book written by John R. Quinn, a retired archbishop of San Francisco. In “The Reform of the Papacy,” Quinn had proposed a lower-profile papal office and a more collegial relationship between the pope and bishops around the world. I wrote in the column that “a re-imagined papacy also would not (...)

          Read: House Committee letter to the IRS demanding Trump's tax returns - CNN      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Read: House Committee letter to the IRS demanding Trump's tax returns  CNN
  2. House Democrats give IRS hard deadline of April 23 to turn over Trump tax returns, say administration’s concerns ‘lack merit’  The Washington Post
  3. Trump tax returns: House issues April 23 deadline  Vox.com
  4. Trump's odd behavior is reason enough to compel disclosure of his tax returns  Los Angeles Times
  5. House committee sends new letter to IRS demanding Trump's tax returns  CNN
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          House Democrat, treasury chief bicker over Trump tax returns - ABC News      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. House Democrat, treasury chief bicker over Trump tax returns  ABC News
  2. Democrats set new deadline on Trump tax returns  BBC News
  3. Some say president's sanctuary city idea could help migrants stay in US  Fox News
  4. Bizarro world: Pelosi angry over Trump plan to send illegal crossers to sanctuary cities | TheHill  The Hill
  5. Can Trump send us some of the immigrants he wants to dump on ‘sanctuary’ cities?  Los Angeles Times
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          Ruth Reichl, author of 'Save Me The Plums,' talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: 'Dude could rap'      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of 'Save Me The Plums,' talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of 'Save Me The Plums,' talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of ‘Save Me The Plums,’ talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of ‘Save Me The Plums,’ talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          American Flag Graphic on Police Cars Divides California Town      Comment   Translate Page      
LAGUNA BEACH, Calif. (AP) — An American flag graphic on the side of freshly painted police cars is dividing a small coastal city in Southern California. Some people in Laguna Beach feel the flag design is too aggressive while others are astonished that anyone would object to the American flag, The Los Angeles Times reported Saturday. The city council will decide at its Tuesday meeting whether to keep the logo or choose an alternative. Artist Carrie Woodburn said at a […]
          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of ‘Save Me The Plums,’ talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Lilliam Rivera on finding inspiration in strong young Latinas      Comment   Translate Page      

Lilliam Rivera likes writing the stories of young, strong Latinas in her novels, she said while visiting the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books.

Her second novel, "Dealing in Dreams" — released by Simon & Schuster last month — is about a 15-year-old girl in the near future who is the leader of...


          Lili Anolik, David Kipen, and Lynell George share the people and places that shaped L.A.      Comment   Translate Page      

Early Saturday morning at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books, Lynell George, author of “After/Image: Los Angeles Outside the Frame,” made a proclamation: “Angelenos give directions using places that don’t exist anymore.”

Her fellow panelists in “Los Angeles: The People and Places That Shape...


          ECB's Draghi worried about Fed's independence By Reuters - Investing.com      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. ECB's Draghi worried about Fed's independence By Reuters  Investing.com
  2. Draghi, in Rare Move, Sounds Concern Over Fed's Independence  Bloomberg
  3. In rare move, central bankers sound concern over Fed's independence  Los Angeles Times
  4. ECB's Draghi worried about Fed's independence  Reuters
  5. ECB’s Mario Draghi is worrying about the fate of the Fed’s independence  MarketWatch
  6. View full coverage on Google News

                Comment   Translate Page      
Il Sismografo
Monitoraggio del web: sabato 13 aprile 2019 (N° 746)

(a cura Redazione "Il sismografo")
(1) Attività del Santo Padre/Santa Sede
Udienze, Rinunce e Nomine. Avviso di Conferenza stampa
Udienza di Papa Francesco agli Studenti del Liceo Classico Statale “Ennio Quirino Visconti” di Roma in occasione dell’Anno Giubilare Aloisiano
- "Non abbiate paura del silenzio, di stare da soli ... Liberatevi dalla dipendenza dal telefonino! ... Solo nel silenzio interiore si può cogliere la voce della coscienza e distinguerla dalle voci dell’egoismo e dell’edonismo"
Alle ore 11.45 di questa mattina, nell’Aula Paolo VI, il Santo Padre Francesco ha ricevuto in Udienza gli studenti del Liceo Classico Statale “Ennio Quirino Visconti” di Roma, in occasione dell’Anno Giubilare Aloisiano.
Discorso del Santo Padre
Cari ragazzi e ragazze, buongiorno!
Sono contento di accogliervi insieme ai vostri docenti, alle vostre famiglie e a tanti amici coinvolti nelle iniziative di solidarietà che rendono completo il vostro percorso educativo. Vi saluto tutti con affetto e ringrazio la Signora Preside per le sue parole. (...)
Testo
Udienza  di Papa francesco all’Associazione Italiana per la Donazione di Organi, Tessuti e Cellule (AIDO)
- "E' importante mantenere la donazione degli organi come atto gratuito non retribuito"
Alle ore 11 di questa mattina, nella Sala Clementina del Palazzo Apostolico, il Santo Padre Francesco ha ricevuto in Udienza i volontari dell'Associazione italiana per la Donazione di Organi, Tessuti e Cellule (AIDO). Dopo l’indirizzo di saluto della Dott.ssa Flavia Petrin, Presidente dell’AIDO, il Papa rivolge ai presenti il discorso che pubblichiamo di seguito:
Discorso del Santo Padre
Cari fratelli e sorelle, buongiorno!
Sono lieto di accogliere tutti voi, volontari dell’Associazione Italiana Donatori di Organi (AIDO), qui convenuti in rappresentanza di migliaia di persone che hanno scelto di testimoniare e diffondere i valori della condivisione e della donazione, senza nulla chiedere in cambio. Vi saluto tutti cordialmente e ringrazio la vostra Presidente, Dr.ssa Flavia Petrin, per le parole con le quali ha introdotto questo incontro.
Testo
Tweet
-  "Se con le nostre fragilità ritorniamo al Signore, se prendiamo la via dell’amore, abbracceremo la vita che non tramonta. E saremo nella gioia. #Quaresima"
(2) Papa - Santa Sede:
riferimenti, analisi e commenti
Card. Sarah
- Un monde à reconstruire. (Entretien avec le cardinal Robert Sarah) - La Nef
- Cardinal Sarah says world blighted by Europe's sickness - James Roberts - The Tablet
***
Libro di G. O'Connell - Conclave 2013
- Cenas, confabulaciones y presión: cómo se tejió la elección del Papa - La Nación
https://www.lanacion.com.ar/el-mundo/cenas-confabulaciones-y-presion-como-se-tejio-la-eleccion-del-papa-nid2237913
- E Scola disse ai suoi “Votate Bergoglio”. I segreti del Conclave che cambiò la Chiesa - D. Agasso jr - La Stampa
P. F. Lombardi:
- La categórica definición de Lombardi sobre los casos de abuso sexual: "La Iglesia debe purificarse" (entrevista) - Infobae
- Federico Lombardi: "Dejémosle a Francisco y su sabiduría evaluar un viaje a la Argentina” - Infobae 
Benedetto XVI - Scritto sugli abusi nella Chiesa: analisi, commenti, critiche ...
-Is Pope Francis being upstaged by his opinionated predecessor? - Los Angeles Times
 - Top Vatican cardinal says Benedict is only trying to help Francis - Claire Giangrave  - Crux
- Benoit XVI fait le lien entre la pédophilie dans l'Eglise et la révolution sexuelle des années 60 - Paris Match
- “Tolleranza zero” addio. Ma la “trasparenza” è ancora di là da venire - Sandro Magister - Settimo cielo
- Pedofilia: e se non fosse Ratzinger l’autore di quel ‘manifesto’? Anche altri Papi hanno avuto ghostwriter - Francesco A. Grana - Il Fatto Quotidiano
 - Papa contra Papa: Benedicto XVI critica la estrategia de Francisco contra la pedofilia y desata una crisis - Julio Algañaraz - El Clarín
 - Cosa c'è dietro il bacio dei piedi di Papa Francesco e il giallo degli appunti di Ratzinger sulla pedofilia - C. Di Cicco - Tiscali
- Sul Sessantotto, senza esagerare - A. Grillo - cittadellaeditrice.com
- El texto de Benedicto XVI sobre abusos reabre el debate sobre "los dos papas" - EFE - Perú21
- L’imbarazzo in Vaticano per l’accusa di Ratzinger sulle cause della pedofilia - GG Vecchi - Corriere della Sera
- A. Grillo:  “Il testo di Ratzinger rimane sempre al di qua di Francesco, di ogni sua parola e di ogni suo gesto”. Intervista ad Andrea Grillo - P. Mele - Confini - blog
- Dove punta il fulmine di Benedetto XVI - M. Matzuzzi - Il Foglio
- Il day after sul documento bomba scritto da Ratzinger sulla pedofilia, i cardinali si interrogano sulla diarchia - F. Giansoldati - Il Messaggero
- Il teologo Mancuso " Attribuire ad altri le colpe della Chiesa non risolverà mai il problema" (Intervista a Vito Mancuso a cura di Paolo Rodari) - repubblica.it
- Thiel: “Questo testo pone molti interrogativi” - a cura di Céline Hoyeau - La Croix
- José Ignacio Calleja: "En mi opinión, el texto no es de Benedicto XVI"
religion digital - José Ignacio Calleja - Religion digital
- Benedicto XVI: La iglesia y los abusos sexuales (un triste documento) (X. Pikaza) - Religion digital
- Joseph Ratzinger: collasso in che senso? - L. Prezzi - Settimana News
- Reazioni al testo di Ratzinger - Settimana News
- Benedicto XVI en el ojo del huracán por análisis sobre origen de la pederastia - Afp
- Benedict’s Untimely Meditation - M. Faggioli - commonwealmagazine.org
- Pédophilie dans l’Église: l’analyse de Benoît XVI sous une pluie de critiques
AFP - Journal de Montréal
- Theologians concerned about newly engaged role of Benedict, pope emeritus - Joshua J. McElwee - NC Reporter
- Il testo di Ratzinger sulla pedofilia ha messo in crisi l’equilibrio nella Chiesa - M. Franco - Corriere della Sera
- Pope Benedict explains things to me. Former pope's 'papal-splaining' illustrates how the church found itself in its current mess - Jamie Manson - NC Reporter
- Bruno Forte: «Ratzinger sulla pedofilia sprona la Chiesa a reagire» - Corriere della Sera 
(3) Altre notizie
Sud Sudan-Vaticano: pace
- Cominciare dal basso - A. Monda - L'Osservatore Romano
- Ex-South Sudan rebel leader believes unity government won't be ready by May 12 - P. Pullella - Reuters
Cina
- Anticipazione. Il Vangelo in Cina annuncio di libertà - Libro di Agostino Giovagnoli e Elena Giunipero - Avvenire
- Santa Sede e Cina. Arriva il primo frutto: due vescovi scelti insieme - Agostino Giovagnoli - Avvenire
Regno Unito.
Brexit: chiese inglesi preoccupate per i più poveri - Riforma
Portogallo
- Cardeal-patriarca de Lisboa cria uma Comissão para a Proteção de Menores - agencia.ecclesia.pt
- Lisboa: Comissão de Proteção de Menores vai atuar na «prevenção» e na «superação» de casos de abuso – D. Américo Aguiar (c/vídeo)  - agencia.ecclesia.pt
America. Cardenal pide a clérigos acompañar a los laicos y no meterse en la política - Abc color
India. India cardinal mounts strong defense of ‘zero tolerance’ on abuse - I. San Martín - Crux
Messico. Denuncia arquidiócesis michoacana que violencia afecta a iglesia - Efe-Debate
Perú. Peru journo wins appeal to have case moved out of archbishop’s city - Crux
Uganda. Bishop of Lira Appeals for Education of Children Faced With Effects of LRA War In The Diocese - Isaac Ojok - Amecea
Cile
- Aós por abusos en la Iglesia: "No es asunto de un obispo, se deben hacer transformaciones profundas" - Gonzalo Cifuentes - BibioChile 
- Los intensos 20 días del obispo Celestino Aós en la Iglesia de Santiago. El encuentro con Cruz, Hamilton y Murillo - Eva Luna Chekh - La Tercera
Stati Uniti. Diocese identifies 15 priests with substantiated sexual abuse allegations - owensborotimes.com
Nicaragua. ¿Protección o complacencia? Dudas en Nicaragua sobre el papa Francisco por haber trasladado a un obispo crítico de Ortega - Infobae 
Mondo: abuse - abusi - abusos - abus
- (Stati Uniti) Las Vegas Catholic Diocese reveals list of 33 ‘credibly accused’ of child sexual abuse (Los Angeles Times)
- (Filippine)  Philippine villagers struggle with priest sex abuse shock (Ronald O. Reyes, Crux)
 - (Australia) Catholic priest charged over alleged child sex abuse at NSW school (smh.com.au)
 - (Stati Uniti) Owensboro Diocese Releases List of Priests with Credible Allegations of Sex Abuse (wkyufm.org) 

- (Stati Uniti)  Franciscan University names five priests accused of sexual misconduct (wtov9)
 - (Stati Uniti) La diócesis católica de Las Vegas publica una lista con los nombres de 32 sacerdotes acusados de abuso (europapress)

 - (Spagna) Un obispo denuncia por abusos sexuales a un seminarista en Murcia (Público)

          In a rare move, central bankers sound concern over the Fed’s independence - Los Angeles Times      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. In a rare move, central bankers sound concern over the Fed’s independence  Los Angeles Times
  2. Draghi, in Rare Move, Sounds Concern Over Fed's Independence  Bloomberg
  3. ECB's Draghi worried about Fed's independence  Reuters
  4. ECB’s Mario Draghi is worrying about the fate of the Fed’s independence  MarketWatch
  5. Trump’s attacks on the Fed trigger global alarm  Financial Times
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of ‘Save Me The Plums,’ talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          American flag graphic on police cars divides California town      Comment   Translate Page      
LAGUNA BEACH, Calif. — An American flag graphic on the side of freshly painted police cars is dividing a small coastal city in Southern California. Some people in Laguna Beach feel the flag design is too aggressive while others are astonished that anyone would object to the American flag, The Los Angeles Times reported Saturday. The city council will decide at its Tuesday meeting whether to keep the logo or choose an alternative. Artist Carrie Woodburn said at a March council meeting […]
          "Stars and Strikes" with author Dan Epstein      Comment   Translate Page      

America 1976.  Colorful. Complex. Combustible.  

A year of Bicentennial celebrations and presidential primaries, of Olympic glory and busing riots, of “killer bees” hysteria and Pong fever.  For both the nation and the national pastime, the year was revolutionary.

It was the craziest season of baseball’s most colorful decade.  A year which witnessed the “Big Red Machine,” the rise of the “Bronx Zoo”-era New York Yankees, the dismantling of the Oakland A’s dynasty, the onset of full-scale free agency, the outrageous antics of team owners Bill Veeck, Ted Turner, George Steinbrenner, and Charlie Finley -- all set against the star-spangled backdrop of America’s Bicentennial.

Listen in as author Dan Epstein visited the Clubhouse for this highly entertaining trip back to 1976...


Dan Epstein is an award-winning journalist, pop culture historian, and avid baseball fan who has written for Rolling Stone, SPIN, Men’s Journal, the Los Angeles Times, USA Today, MOJO, Guitar World, Revolver, LA Weekly and dozens of other publications.  He is the author of the acclaimed Big Hair and Plastic Grass: A Funky Ride Through Baseball and America in the Swinging ‘70s.  A Detroit Tigers fan since the mid-70s, he adopted the Chicago Cubs as his National League team in 1980, for better and (mostly) worse.




          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of ‘Save Me The Plums,’ talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Blackpink made K-pop history performing at Coachella      Comment   Translate Page      
TwitterFacebook

K-pop has officially rocked Coachella, and the music festival will never be the same.

On Friday, Blackpink, a K-pop girl group comprised of four singers — Jisoo, Jennie, Rosé, and Lisa — made history by becoming the first such group ever to perform at Coachella. The festival has been home to other South Korean acts before, but as the Los Angeles Times pointed out, it's the first time "a K-pop idol group at the height of its powers" took the Coachella stage.

Think of it as a milestone moment for the genre cementing its place in the minds of a U.S. audience.

Fans of the South Korean pop group, called "Blinks," loved every second of the set, and the performance was even live-streamed on a large screen in New York’s Times Square at night. Read more...

More about Entertainment, Music, Culture, K Pop, and Coachella

          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of ‘Save Me The Plums,’ talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of ‘Save Me The Plums,’ talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Los Angeles Dodgers vs. Milwaukee Brewers - 4/14/19 MLB Pick, Odds, and Prediction - Sports Chat Place      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Los Angeles Dodgers vs. Milwaukee Brewers - 4/14/19 MLB Pick, Odds, and Prediction  Sports Chat Place
  2. Zach Davies pitches 7 strong innings, offense backs him up in Brewers 4-1 win  Brew Crew Ball
  3. Brewers 8, Dodgers 5: Corbin Burnes surrenders three more homers but Brewers have the answers  Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
  4. Dodgers still can't find confidence and swagger in loss to Brewers  Los Angeles Times
  5. Game Thread #15: Milwaukee Brewers (9-5) at Los Angeles Dodgers (8-7)  Brew Crew Ball
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of ‘Save Me The Plums,’ talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          Watch J Balvin and Rosalía Do “Con Altura” at Coachella 2019 - Pitchfork      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Watch J Balvin and Rosalía Do “Con Altura” at Coachella 2019  Pitchfork
  2. J Balvin led the Latin pop wave at Coachella  Los Angeles Times
  3. View full coverage on Google News

          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          Ruth Reichl, author of ‘Save Me The Plums,’ talks food, media and revolution      Comment   Translate Page      

Ruth Reichl, former editor-in-chief of Gourmet magazine — previously a food editor and restaurant critic for the Los Angeles Times — released her newest memoir, “Save Me The Plums,” earlier this year, telling a “tale of the end of American magazine media as we knew it.”

The book is also many others...


          The long way home again: Cory Booker returns to Newark for his 2020 campaign      Comment   Translate Page      

Zach Gibson/Getty Images

(NEWARK, N.J.) -- Sen. Cory Booker, the high-profile Democrat who entered the 2020 race after a near-decade-long journey to become the second African-American president, returned to his native Newark, New Jersey for his first big campaign rally on Saturday.

In a speech to those gathered in the city where he once served as mayor, Booker urged that the nation "can't wait for change."

"There are so many places like that across America. Not just cities like this one – farm communities and factory towns that, like us here in Newark, have been given up on and talked down to… counted out and underestimated," he told the crowd. "We can’t wait when powerful forces are turning their prejudice into policy and rolling back the rights that generations of Americans fought for and heroes died for. We can’t wait when this administration is throwing children fleeing violence into cages, banning Muslims from entering the nation founded on religious liberty, and preventing brave transgender Americans from serving the country they love."

"And we can’t wait because many of our most serious challenges as a nation were with us long before Donald Trump entered the White House," he added.

The 49-year-old’s kickoff event, which he called, “a moment that we’ve been building for since the start” in an email to supporters, is his first official rally as a presidential contender. The event launches Booker’s two-week “Justice for All” tour with the goal of building “a more just” country.

During the campaign tour, Booker is expected to highlight the defining challenges confronting the country and underscore the urgency needed to achieve "real and inclusive justice," his campaign said in an email on Friday. He is also primed to address economic and environmental injustice, as well as injustice across voting rights, reproductive rights, education and gun violence.

"I believe that we can build a country where no one is forgotten, no one is left behind; where parents can put food on the table; where there are good-paying jobs with good benefits in every neighborhood; where our criminal justice system keeps us safe, instead of shuffling more children into cages and coffins; where we see the faces of our leaders on television and feel pride, not shame," the New Jersey senator said in his official campaign announcement to supporters in February.

x

In Newark, Booker spoke before an audience of many of his most passionate supporters -- people like Keri Szewczyk, who works as an event planner for Prudential Financial in Newark and showed up early for Saturday's Booker rally. .

“I’m voting for Cory -- I know that for sure,” Szewczyk, 22, told ABC News. “It’s such a beautiful city and ultimately he’s made it that way.”

“I think the fact that he’s not afraid to stand up to people, and his Senate discussions, and being just, like, into politics in general -- he’s not afraid to stand up with what’s right, even if it’s unpopular,” she continued. “And I feel like we lose that in politics nowadays. So I think that we need somebody like him.”

Szewczyk said she was drawn to Booker by his positions on issues like immigration, but was initially impressed with his stance and marijuana decriminalization.

“The first one was the decriminalization if marijuana that I had a lot of respect for because it’s not enough to just legalize it, it needs to be decriminalized.”

She said she’s backing Booker not only for where he stands on key issues, but because “he’s home for me. He is the New Jersey Senator.”

The former Newark mayor’s long-standing commitment to fighting for criminal justice traces back to his formative years in the inner-city. On the campaign trail, he often invokes a common story about growing up as a young African-American in a predominantly white neighborhood. His message of unity derives from the city blocks of Newark -- where he says young men are shot, hard-working Americans remain on food stamps and opportunity is often skewed towards the rich and powerful.

"I do live with a sense of urgency. I had a young man shot with an assault rifle on my block last year,” he said in a March interview with ABC News’ senior Washington reporter Devin Dwyer. “I go to my bodega around the corner from me and see people who work full-time jobs but still use food stamps. Every single day I live with that sense of urgency that we’ve got to solve these problems, and the knowledge that we can’t solve them divided."

Booker ascended to the national political stage after over seven years as mayor of his hometown. He first vaulted into the national spotlight for his youth and his emphasis on combating crime in the poverty-plagued city. His unconventional hands-on approach included frequent ride-alongs with the city's law enforcement and a high-profile education partnership with Facebook that involved Mark Zuckerberg investing $100 million into the city’s public school system.

“I’m the only one in this race who had to run and manage thousands of employees, a city in the middle of a recession, which was a depression for inner cities,” Booker told ABC News in that March interview. “We managed through crisis and we achieved things people said we couldn’t do. I’ve stayed put in the neighborhood where I first got my start and will never forget the people that believed in me and gave me my first chance.”

In crafting his narrative, Booker has pointed to his successes in transforming downtown Newark, revamping the city's recreational centers and starting a prisoner re-entry program, according to Andra Gillespie, a political scientist at Emory University and author of the 2012 book, "The New Black Politician: Cory Booker, Newark and Post-Racial America."

But some of his critics argue that he did not always meet expectations or the hype around his mayoral tenure with some in the city's inner core complaining that they were being left behind in the wave of gentrification and growth. There was also criticism that his burgeoning national profile meant that he spent less time in the city that buttressed his career.

The Newark Star-Ledger found that from Jan. 1, 2011 to July 2012, Booker spent 119 days out of the city -- a span of time that included some speaking engagements, late-night television appearances, vacations and holidays.

"I think there is a double-edged sword of the celebrity [of Booker]," Gillespie told ABC News. "The celebrity was able to attract a lot of attention. ... People focused on the hype. In terms of making a credible case of one, he has executive experience and two, the issues that he's been talking about are issues he's actually been thinking about for a long period of time, I think there's a lot in Booker's record that speaks to his investment and engagement with the issues he wants to champion as a presidential candidate."

When asked which mayors he parallels, Gillespie put him in the same category as former Detroit Mayor Kwame Kilpatrick, former New Orleans Mayor Ray Nagin, and former Washington, D.C., Mayor Adrian Fenty, who were elected around the same time in cities also long run by African American mayors. She noted that among that cohort, Booker has seen the most success as a politician.

When Booker arrived on Capitol Hill after winning a special election in 2013, and re-election in 2014, his support for crucial reforms over the last few years led to his rise to national prominence, including for the recent landmark First Step Act, a bipartisan and significant, generational change to prison sentencing laws.

Criminal justice reform has been a hallmark of Booker’s public sector career. He was an original co-sponsor of the criminal justice reform bill.

Earlier this month, he said he aims to "get back to a country being about substance and not just sentiment."

"We are dealing with systematic injustice in this country," he said at the National Action Network Conference in New York. “What will happen to the dream of America on our watch? The dream of slaves for freedom? The dreams of suffragettes … what will become the dream of our nation?”

But Booker has also signaled his openness to other big structural reforms that are dominating the 2020 debate such as changing traditional Senate rules on the filibuster and reparations for African-Americans.

In late March, New Jersey’s junior senator said to the hosts of the “Pod Save America” podcast, “When you talk about changing the filibuster rule I understand that we are heading, right now, we are heading that way, to people on both sides. ... I’m going to tell you that for me that door is not closed.”

Earlier this week, he introduced a bill in the U.S. Senate to form a commission to study reparations. His bill is a companion to H.R. 40, re-introduced this year by Democratic Rep. Sheila Jackson Lee, of Texas, and which could be a means to study the impact of slavery in a way that is "realistically forceful and effective to help African Americans who never had the issue of wealth that was inherited."

"Since slavery in this country, we have had overt policies fueled by white supremacy and racism that have oppressed African Americans economically for generations," he said. "[The bill] will bring together the best minds to study the issue and propose solutions that will finally begin to right the economic scales of past harms and make sure we are a country where all dignity and humanity is affirmed."

Before then-Sen. Barack Obama captured the White House in the 2008 election, some in the Garden State were familiar with Booker's ambitious work and him openly musing about becoming the country's first black president.

The former Newark city council member was an early supporter of Obama’s presidential candidacy and shares his background in community organizing. He’s often drawn comparisons to the former president for his tenor on the trail and his message of optimism and love. Like many of the 2020 hopefuls, Booker hopes to garner the support of the Obama coalition -- which requires a swath of southern black voters to win the Democratic nomination.

The co-chairman of Obama’s 2008 campaign in New Hampshire, James Demers, likened Booker to the former Illinois senator, calling him “Obama 2.0” for energetic ability to connect with voters, the Los Angeles Times reported.

While Booker first won his mayoral election unexpectedly, after unseating the longest-serving mayor in the city's history, Sharpe James, his home state popularity is as strong as ever. Since announcing his bid for the White House, Booker is the only candidate in the deep field to secure the endorsement of every Democrat in his home state.

He earned the endorsements of more than 50 New Jersey Democrats, which includes New Jersey Gov. Phil Murphy, Lt. Gov. Sheila Oliver, his colleague, Sen. Bob Menendez, every Democratic member of the House, the top leaders of both state legislative chambers, all four Democratic county executives, Newark Mayor Ras Baraka, every member of the Newark City Council and all 21 county Democratic party chairs.

Copyright © 2019, ABC Radio. All rights reserved.


          Pete Buttigieg Kicks Off Presidential Campaign: Live Stream Rally, What Time, How to Watch - Newsweek      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Pete Buttigieg Kicks Off Presidential Campaign: Live Stream Rally, What Time, How to Watch  Newsweek
  2. SE Cupp has a message to GOP resisting LGBTQ progress  CNN
  3. 2020 Democrats: 7 hurdles facing rising Democratic star Pete Buttigieg's White House bid  USA TODAY
  4. Rob Smith: I’m gay and support Mike Pence – don’t believe Pete Buttigieg’s claim that Pence is anti-gay  Fox News
  5. An early spotter of 'Mayor Pete's' rising star  Los Angeles Times
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          American flag graphic on police cars divides California town      Comment   Translate Page      

LAGUNA BEACH, Calif. – An American flag graphic on the side of freshly painted police cars is dividing a small coastal city in Southern California.

Some people in Laguna Beach feel the flag design is too aggressive while others are astonished that anyone would object to the American flag, the Los Angeles Times reported Saturday.

The city council will decide at its Tuesday meeting whether to keep the logo or choose an alternative.

Artist Carrie Woodburn said at a March council meeting that it was “shocking to see the boldness of the design” when the newly painted Ford Explorers rolled out.

“We have such an amazing community of artists here, and I thought the aesthetic didn’t really represent our community,” Woodburn said. “It feels very aggressive.”

But attorney Jennifer Welsh Zeiter said that she found the police cars “exceptional” and questioned the loyalty of anyone who objected to the American flag display.

Critics are so blinded by their hatred of President Donald Trump, she said, “that they cannot see through their current biases to realize that a police vehicle with the American flag is the ultimate American expression.”

The city council agreed in February to repaint its all-white squad cars in black and white with the stars and stripes running through the word “police” on the doors. The police department has 11 squad cars.

The proposed graphic that the council unanimously approved in February was a more muted version of the design that now appears on the cars.

Laguna Beach has about 23,000 people and is 55 miles south of Los Angeles.


          Police flag graphic stirs turmoil      Comment   Translate Page      

By The Associated Press

LAGUNA BEACH, Calif. — An American flag graphic on the side of freshly painted police cars is dividing a small coastal city in Southern California.

Some people in Laguna Beach feel the flag design is too aggressive while others are astonished that anyone would object to the American flag, The Los Angeles Times reported Saturday.

The city council will decide at its Tuesday meeting whether to keep the logo or choose an alternative.

Artist Carrie Woodburn said at a March council meeting that it was "shocking to see the boldness of the design" when the newly painted Ford Explorers rolled out.

"We have such an amazing community of artists here, and I thought the aesthetic didn't really represent our community," Woodburn said.

Read more on NewsOK.com


          How Mayor Pete Started to Look Presidential - POLITICO      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. How Mayor Pete Started to Look Presidential  POLITICO
  2. SE Cupp has a message to GOP resisting LGBTQ progress  CNN
  3. Wonder Boy  New York Magazine
  4. Rob Smith: I’m gay and support Mike Pence – don’t believe Pete Buttigieg’s claim that Pence is anti-gay  Fox News
  5. An early spotter of 'Mayor Pete's' rising star  Los Angeles Times
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          Safdie Architects' Jewel Changi Airport complex opens - Fast Company      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Safdie Architects' Jewel Changi Airport complex opens  Fast Company
  2. Jewel Changi Airport opens its doors to first visitors  CNA
  3. #Joeyjios: Here's how you can spend 24 hours at Jewel Changi Airport  AsiaOne
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  5. Singapore’s airport upgrade: See photos of the waterfall, play areas and topiary apes  Los Angeles Times
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          Essential Arts: LACMA, LACMA, LACMA. The museum’s redesign is all drama      Comment   Translate Page      

Friends, Romans, readers of great books: The Los Angeles Times Festival of Books has landed on Coachella weekend and there will be too much do in El Lay this weekend beyond the return of “Game of Thrones.” I’m Carolina A. Miranda, staff writer at The Times, with your weekly dose of cultural happenings...


          Washington Waits in Suspense for Mueller Report - The Wall Street Journal      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Washington Waits in Suspense for Mueller Report  The Wall Street Journal
  2. Trump White House braces for full Mueller report  POLITICO
  3. Carter Page claims there was spying in Trump Tower  CNN
  4. William Barr shows he's Trump's attorney general, not the country's  Los Angeles Times
  5. Trolling of Bill Barr shows how language is twisted to politics | TheHill  The Hill
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          How Mueller's hunt for a Russia-Trump conspiracy came up short - Reuters      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. How Mueller's hunt for a Russia-Trump conspiracy came up short  Reuters
  2. Trump White House braces for full Mueller report  POLITICO
  3. Carter Page claims there was spying in Trump Tower  CNN
  4. William Barr shows he's Trump's attorney general, not the country's  Los Angeles Times
  5. Trolling of Bill Barr shows how language is twisted to politics | TheHill  The Hill
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          Barr’s spy talk emboldens Trump’s allies ahead of Mueller report’s release - The Washington Post      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Barr’s spy talk emboldens Trump’s allies ahead of Mueller report’s release  The Washington Post
  2. Trump White House braces for full Mueller report  POLITICO
  3. Will Democrats be happy with a redacted Mueller report?  Fox News
  4. William Barr shows he's Trump's attorney general, not the country's  Los Angeles Times
  5. Trolling of Bill Barr shows how language is twisted to politics | TheHill  The Hill
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          Democratic Candidate Pete Buttigieg Leans On Record South Bend Mayor - NPR      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Democratic Candidate Pete Buttigieg Leans On Record South Bend Mayor  NPR
  2. SE Cupp has a message to GOP resisting LGBTQ progress  CNN
  3. How Mayor Pete Started to Look Presidential  POLITICO
  4. Rob Smith: I’m gay and support Mike Pence – don’t believe Pete Buttigieg’s claim that Pence is anti-gay  Fox News
  5. An early spotter of 'Mayor Pete's' rising star  Los Angeles Times
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          'Billiechella': Eilish stuns with career-making Coachella Saturday set - Yahoo Entertainment      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. 'Billiechella': Eilish stuns with career-making Coachella Saturday set  Yahoo Entertainment
  2. Watch Billie Eilish Bring Out Vince Staples at Coachella 2019  Pitchfork
  3. Billie Eilish on her packed Coachella debut: ‘I don’t deserve this at all’  Los Angeles Times
  4. Billie Eilish Meets Frenzy of Anticipation Head-On at Coachella  Variety
  5. Billie Eilish makes Coachella debut: Video + Setlist  Consequence of Sound
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          9 unanswered questions for the Mueller report - CNN      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. 9 unanswered questions for the Mueller report  CNN
  2. Trump White House braces for full Mueller report  POLITICO
  3. Carter Page claims there was spying in Trump Tower  CNN
  4. Trolling of Bill Barr shows how language is twisted to politics | TheHill  The Hill
  5. William Barr shows he's Trump's attorney general, not the country's  Los Angeles Times
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          Festival of Books music writers on Nipsey Hussle’s impact: ‘Dude could rap’      Comment   Translate Page      

Although the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books panel was called Drop the Beat, it started with a moment of silence. Amid the celebration of literature of 1990s-era rap music, former KDAY-Los Angeles radio show host Greg Mack — who was the first DJ to play the genre on air in 1983 — made a point...


          How ‘Heathers’ survived the test of time to become a cult sensation      Comment   Translate Page      

When the movie “Heathers” was shown at the 1989 U.S. Film Festival, now known as Sundance, the Los Angeles Times film critic Sheila Benson wrote: “No amount of production sheen or acting skill seems excuse enough for the film's scabrous morality or its unprincipled viciousness.”

In the New Yorker,...


          4/14/2019: COMMENT & FEATURES: With a Hong Kong court as his pulpit, pastor and convicted Occupy leader preaches democracy      Comment   Translate Page      

HONG KONG (Los Angeles Times/TNS) – In a Hong Kong court Tuesday afternoon, barristers in black robes and curly white wigs spoke for hours in British-accented English on legal precedence in cases of public nuisance. Then the oldest man in the room...
          4/14/2019: ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT: Linda Ronstadt leads kids to the intersection of arts and understanding across the border      Comment   Translate Page      

BANAMICHI, SONORA, Mexico (Los Angeles Times/TNS) – Rosa Armida Contreras and Rafael Vindiola stood to the side of a portable wood dance surface plopped down in the town square, the two high school students shyly eyeing each other after being invited...
          American flag graphic on police cars divides California town      Comment   Translate Page      

(Associated Press) An American flag graphic on the side of freshly painted police cars is dividing a small coastal city in Southern California. Some people in Laguna Beach feel the flag design is too aggressive while others are astonished that anyone would object to the American flag, The Los Angeles Times reported Saturday. The city […]

The post American flag graphic on police cars divides California town appeared first on WND.


          Pete Buttigieg set to officially announce presidential campaign - CNN      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Pete Buttigieg set to officially announce presidential campaign  CNN
  2. How Mayor Pete Started to Look Presidential  POLITICO
  3. SE Cupp has a message to GOP resisting LGBTQ progress  CNN
  4. Rob Smith: I’m gay and support Mike Pence – don’t believe Pete Buttigieg’s claim that Pence is anti-gay  Fox News
  5. An early spotter of 'Mayor Pete's' rising star  Los Angeles Times
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          Powerful, deadly storms march across the South - Los Angeles Times      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Powerful, deadly storms march across the South  Los Angeles Times
  2. LIVE: Deadly tornado strikes Mississippi overnight  AccuWeather.com
  3. Powerful storms sweep across South, leaving at least 2 dead in Texas, 5 dead in Mississippi  Fox News
  4. 2 children killed in storms that spawned twister  KPRC Click2Houston
  5. 2 children killed as storms lash Texas  CNN
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          Jerry Nadler attacks Attorney General Barr over use of word 'spying' - Washington Examiner      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Jerry Nadler attacks Attorney General Barr over use of word 'spying'  Washington Examiner
  2. Trump White House braces for full Mueller report  POLITICO
  3. Carter Page claims there was spying in Trump Tower  CNN
  4. Trolling of Bill Barr shows how language is twisted to politics | TheHill  The Hill
  5. William Barr shows he's Trump's attorney general, not the country's  Los Angeles Times
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          LA's Yesika Salgado Talks to the Los Angeles Times | by Harriet Staff      Comment   Translate Page      
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          Robert Spencer, Jihad Watch: International Union of Muslim Scholars urges imams to preach violent jihad against Israel, quotes genocidal hadith       Comment   Translate Page      

https://www.jihadwatch.org/2019/04/international-union-of-muslim-scholars-urges-imams-to-preach-violent-jihad-against-israel-quotes-genocidal-hadith

International Union of Muslim Scholars urges imams to preach violent jihad against Israel, quotes genocidal hadith


“The fourth message is: Worshipping Allah and waging jihad for His sake are the path to liberating the blessed Al-Aqsa mosque… When the Prophet Muhammad spoke of the battle to liberate Al-Aqsa from the hands of the Jews, he explained that the battle cry is ‘Worship Allah the Almighty,’ since according to the Muslim’s collection [of the most important Sunni hadiths], the Sahih Muslim, the Prophet Muhammad said: ‘Resurrection Day will come only when the Muslims fight the Jews and kill them, and if a Jew hided behind a rock or a tree, the rock or tree will say: Oh Muslim, oh servant of Allah, there is a Jew behind me, come and kill him…’ This explains clearly that the path to liberating Al-Aqsa Mosque begins with the actual worship of Allah, submission to Him alone, and obedience to His precepts…”
There are still many Islamic apologists in the West who claim that Muslims today don’t take that genocidal Hadith (which can be found at Sahih Muslim 6985) seriously. What will they say to this? Nothing, of course.
“International Union Of Muslim Scholars Urges Imams To Preach Armed Jihad Against Israel To Save Al-Aqsa,” MEMRI, April 4, 2019:
On April 1, 2019, the International Union of Muslim Clerics (IUMS) proclaimed Friday, April 5, 2019 as “Day of Support for Jerusalem, Al-Aqsa and Gaza,” and urged Muslim preachers worldwide to devote their sermon on that day to this topic. The IUMS also posted a sermon it advised the preachers to deliver on that date, which calls for armed jihad against Israel and includes antisemitic motifs. The following are excerpts from it:
“[The act of] marking Isra and Mi’raj [in Islam, the Prophet’s Night Journey from Mecca to Al-Aqsa mosque in Jerusalem, marked this year on April 4] contains within it [both] pain and hope… Oh beloved [Muslims], come to the Isra and Miraj compound [i.e., the Al-Aqsa compound in Jerusalem]… and we shall draw inspiration from a few lessons… [conveyed by] this great event [the Prophet’s Night Journey] and use them to illuminate the way, for this event conveys an infinity of messages.
“…The first message [offers] a modicum of hope at a time of despair – it is a message to every Muslim: When troubles surround you in force, and the situation is bleak, [when] friends become fewer and enemies multiply… call in your fajr [dawn] prayers, ‘Oh Allah,’ and trust and be certain of salvation and victory…
“The second message is: You have the right to lead humanity, so why do you relinquish it? There is a message in the fact that the Prophet Muhammad leads public prayer for the prophets, and it is that all the prophets handed over the leadership and control of humanity to the Prophet Muhammad, and therefore his followers have the right to bear this banner after him and to be the leaders of humanity. The path passed down to us by the Prophet is to make the path of humanity successful, and to lead it from darkness to light… It is only when the Muslims relinquish their role and hand the reins of power to those who do not consider humanity important and know only the language of destruction and murder, that humanity is condemned to misery…
“The third message is: Al-Aqsa Mosque and the Mecca mosque [i.e. the Kaaba] are one and the same; anyone denigrating one denigrates the other. When Allah said [Quran 17:1], ‘Holy is He Who carried His servant by night from the Holy Mosque (in Makkah) to the farthest Mosque [Al-Aqsa],'[1] he linked the Kaaba and Al-Aqsa mosque, and here two things should be emphasized:
“1. Creating the link [between the two mosques] indicates [the following:] A threat to Al-Aqsa mosque is like a threat to the Kaaba and to residents [of Mecca]; the Muslims losing Al-Aqsa, and its fall to the Jews, means a possible threat to the security of the Kaaba and of Hejaz [the region where Islam’s holy cities Mecca and Medina are located], since the Jews have never concealed their aspirations about the Kaaba. Thus, David Ben Gurion, when reviewing Jewish troops and young people near Al-Aqsa mosque, gave a speech rife with hatred and loathing, which he concluded by saying: ‘We have conquered Jerusalem and [now] we are on our way to Yathrib [the previous name of Medina].’ Thus too did Golda Meir, prime minister of the Zionist entity, say in a speech in the Gulf of Eilat after the conquest of Jerusalem: ‘I smell the fragrance of my forefathers in Medina and Hejaz, which is our land, and we will return to it’…[2] Accordingly, this message is now clear to every Muslim: Anyone who abandons Al-Aqsa mosque will later take lightly the abandonment of the Kaaba; therefore, it is an obligation to go out against those who abandon and relinquish our right to our holy land…
“The fourth message is: Worshipping Allah and waging jihad for His sake are the path to liberating the blessed Al-Aqsa mosque… When the Prophet Muhammad spoke of the battle to liberate Al-Aqsa from the hands of the Jews, he explained that the battle cry is ‘Worship Allah the Almighty,’ since according to the Muslim’s collection [of the most important Sunni hadiths], the Sahih Muslim, the Prophet Muhammad said: ‘Resurrection Day will come only when the Muslims fight the Jews and kill them, and if a Jew hided behind a rock or a tree, the rock or tree will say: Oh Muslim, oh servant of Allah, there is a Jew behind me, come and kill him…’ This explains clearly that the path to liberating Al-Aqsa Mosque begins with the actual worship of Allah, submission to Him alone, and obedience to His precepts…
“It is clear as day that the Jews have no fear of negotiating or dialogue, but they quake with fear in the face of the young people who have been raised on the principles of [the Islamic] faith and on the precepts of the Quran. Proof of this is the young Palestinian mujahideen, who have made the Jews taste fear and have shaken their entity [i.e. Israel] with their heroic jihadi operations. They carried a gun in one hand, and a Quran in the other…
https://www.jihadwatch.org/about-robert

ROBERT SPENCER is the director of Jihad Watch and a Shillman Fellow at the David Horowitz Freedom Center. He is the author of nineteen books, including the New York Times bestsellers The Politically Incorrect Guide to Islam (and the Crusades) (Regnery Publishing) and The Truth About Muhammad (Regnery Publishing) and the bestselling The History of Jihad From Muhammad to ISIS (Bombardier Books). Forthcoming in 2019 is The Palestinian Delusion: The Catastrophic History of the Middle East Peace Process (Bombardier Books).

Spencer has led seminars on Islam and jihad for the FBI, the United States Central Command, United States Army Command and General Staff College, the U.S. Army’s Asymmetric Warfare Group, the Joint Terrorism Task Force (JTTF), the Justice Department’s Anti-Terrorism Advisory Council and the U.S. intelligence community. He has discussed jihad, Islam, and terrorism at a workshop sponsored by the U.S. State Department and the German Foreign Ministry.
Spencer is a weekly columnist for PJ Media and FrontPage Magazine, and has written many hundreds of articles about jihad and Islamic terrorism. His articles on Islam and other topics have appeared in the Los Angeles Times, the San Francisco Examiner, the New York Post, the Washington Times, the Dallas Morning NewsFox News OpinionNational ReviewThe FederalistThe Hill, the Detroit NewsTownHall.comReal Clear Religion, the Daily Caller, the New Criterion, the Journal of International Security Affairs, the UK’s Guardian, Canada’s National PostMiddle East QuarterlyWorldNet DailyFirst ThingsInsight in the NewsAleteia, and many other journals. For nearly ten years Spencer wrote the weekly Jihad Watch column at Human Events. He has also served as a consultant to the Center for Security Policy, a contributing writer to the Investigative Project on Terrorism, and as an Adjunct Fellow with the Free Congress Foundation.
...
Spencer’s books have been translated into many languages, including Spanish, Italian, German, Finnish, Korean, Polish, Portuguese and Bahasa Indonesia. His Qur’an commentary at Jihad Watch, Blogging the Qur’an, has been translated into Czech, Danish, German, Italian, Spanish and Portuguese.
Spencer (MA, Religious Studies, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill) has been studying Islamic theology, law, and history in depth since 1980. His work has aroused the ire of the foes of freedom and their dupes: in October 2011, Muslim Brotherhood-linked groups wrote to Homeland Security Advisor (and current CIA director) John Brennan, demanding that Spencer be removed as a trainer for the FBI and military groups, which he taught about the belief system of Islamic jihadists; Brennan immediately complied as counter-terror training materials were scrubbed of all mention of Islam and jihad. Spencer has been banned by the British government from entering the United Kingdom for pointing out accurately that Islam has doctrines of violence against unbelievers. He has been invited by name to convert to Islam by a senior member of al-Qaeda.

          Hillary Clinton remembers the Nixon investigation: 'We deserve to see the Mueller report' - AOL      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Hillary Clinton remembers the Nixon investigation: 'We deserve to see the Mueller report'  AOL
  2. Trump White House braces for full Mueller report  POLITICO
  3. How Mueller's hunt for a Russia-Trump conspiracy came up short  Reuters
  4. Trolling of Bill Barr shows how language is twisted to politics | TheHill  The Hill
  5. William Barr shows he's Trump's attorney general, not the country's  Los Angeles Times
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          Fundraisers say Harris is favorite candidate in Hollywood      Comment   Translate Page      
Fundraisers say Sen. Kamala Harris (D-Calif.) is the preferred 2020 presidential candidate in Hollywood, according to the Los Angeles Times.The California lawmaker's fans in the entertainment industry mecca reportedly include director J.J....
          The joy of audio books, like when they stop you in your tracks | Opinion - Los Angeles Times      Comment   Translate Page      
Photo: Amy Wilentz
I’ve come to see time in the car, or walking the dog, or cooking a meal as opportunities to read, though audio books are a different kind of reading, recommends Amy Wilentz, author, most recently, of “Farewell, Fred Voodoo: A Letter from Haiti.

Photo: Guido Mieth / Getty Images
My first experience listening to audio books was with my children, early in the Harry Potter era, when the books were just being published. I had taken the kids on a skiing adventure in upstate New York, where I discovered they were committed non-skiers. Instead, they swam in the little motel’s pool, and we listened to the discs of “The Prisoner of Azkaban” every chance we got. We’d rush to the car to go bowling, and then linger to listen. We’d hurry to the car to get a meal, then linger again, reluctant to step out of the story.

Jim Dale, the actor who read the books, made my life with kids in the car magical and exciting rather than what it usually was: another locus for yelling, whining and irritation. Sometimes, after parking at home, we’d take the discs with us and sit stony eyed on the couch in the apartment, continuing to listen, even though all of us had already read for ourselves whichever book Dale was reading us. 

Now, decades later, I live in Los Angeles and have a grueling commute to work that can involve hours of inching along the 405. It is bearable for one reason: audio books. I’ve come to see time in the car, or walking the dog, or cooking a meal as opportunities to read, though it is a different kind of reading, one that is overlaid on the passing terrain.

Audio books blend your actual experience in life — that is, wherever you are while listening, whatever is happening to you there — with the book itself, so that you have specific book memories in specific places that are not always a chair or your desk or your bed...

Here are two things that happened to me because of audio books. One: I had to stop in my tracks.

Rereading “Anna Karenina,” this time on audio, I got to the legendary pages about Vronsky’s horse race. The section is famous for its breath-stopping suspense, which I remembered from reading the book many years earlier. I recalled that, like so many things in “Anna Karenina,” it did not turn out well. So I’m walking along, and Vronsky’s flying over fences with his beloved, coddled mare, Frou-Frou, and his rival Makhotin is neck and neck astride Gladiator when … I have to turn the book off. It’s too stressful and exciting.
Read more... 

Recommended Reading
 
Book lovers at the annual L.A. Times Festival of Books at USC on Saturday.
Photo: Kent Nishimura / Los Angeles Times
Susan Orlean talks ‘The Library Book’ on first day of L.A. Times Festival of Books by Marisa Gerber, writes narrative stories about life in Los Angeles and across the Southland for the Los Angeles Times.

Source: Los Angeles Times

          Pete Buttigieg to Announce Official Start to 2020 Campaign - The New York Times      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Pete Buttigieg to Announce Official Start to 2020 Campaign  The New York Times
  2. Pete Buttigieg holds campaign rally  Washington Post
  3. Rising Democratic nominee Pete Buttigieg set to hold big campaign event  ABC News
  4. Rob Smith: I’m gay and support Mike Pence – don’t believe Pete Buttigieg’s claim that Pence is anti-gay  Fox News
  5. An early spotter of 'Mayor Pete's' rising star  Los Angeles Times
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          Trump legal team working to refine 140-page counter-report to Mueller findings - Washington Examiner      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Trump legal team working to refine 140-page counter-report to Mueller findings  Washington Examiner
  2. Trump White House braces for full Mueller report  POLITICO
  3. 9 unanswered questions for the Mueller report  CNN
  4. William Barr is right to investigate FBI actions during 2016 campaign | TheHill  The Hill
  5. William Barr shows he's Trump's attorney general, not the country's  Los Angeles Times
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          Finding Daynabelle …      Comment   Translate Page      
So yesterday the son and I drove up to LA to attend the annual Los Angeles Times Festival of Books—probably my favorite event in the world. Held on the USC campus over an April weekend, the festival is just this huge, sprawling ode to reading and writing. It’s tons of authors, tons of book lovers,
          Commentary: The 45th president of the U.S. is poisoning his nation - Salt Lake Tribune      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Commentary: The 45th president of the U.S. is poisoning his nation  Salt Lake Tribune
  2. Sarah Sanders: 'I don't think Congress' is 'smart enough' to look through Trump's taxes  CNN
  3. Homeland Security secretary: The worst job in Washington  Los Angeles Times
  4. Bizarro world: Pelosi angry over Trump plan to send illegal crossers to sanctuary cities | TheHill  The Hill
  5. Ali Noorani: Trump needs a better immigration policy – Here it is  Fox News
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          Pete Buttigieg officially announces 2020 presidential campaign - NBC News      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Pete Buttigieg officially announces 2020 presidential campaign  NBC News
  2. Pete Buttigieg holds campaign rally  Washington Post
  3. How Mayor Pete Started to Look Presidential  POLITICO
  4. Rob Smith: I’m gay and support Mike Pence – don’t believe Pete Buttigieg’s claim that Pence is anti-gay  Fox News
  5. An early spotter of 'Mayor Pete's' rising star  Los Angeles Times
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          BWW Review: CALLAS IN CONCERT at University of Southern California's Bovard Auditorium      Comment   Translate Page      
Maria Callas was a unique opera singer with an instantly recognizable voice. As a result, today's opera fans still have a desire to hear her recordings and to try to know what her performances were like. On April 13, 2019, Los Angeles Opera, the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books and BASE HOLOGRAM presented Callas in Concert at the 1200-seat Bovard Auditorium on the campus of the University of Southern California.

The concert opened with the Los Angeles Opera Orchestra conducted by Eímear Noone playing Gioachino Rossini's overture to IL SIGNOR BRUSCHINO at a pleasantly brisk pace. I was surprised that only one violinist tapped the bow to make the required percussive sound, but the beats were in place. The appearance of the hologram of Callas wearing an off-white gown drew muted ooh sounds from the audience before she opened with the "Waltz Song" from Charles Gounod's ROMEO ET JULIETTE. The singer's diction was excellent, but there were no titles above the stage and almost no information on the recordings used in the program. I would like to have known the date she made each recording.

One of the most unusual aspects of Callas's career was her ability to sing both the lightest and the heaviest of operatic roles. Juliette is one of the lightest and it contains a great deal of coloratura, so it demands the kind of flexibility heavier-voiced singers seldom produce. Callas said that she had a very heavy voice, "That is my nature, a dark voice shall we call it, and I was always kept on the light side. My teacher always taught me to keep my voice limber." Although the fidelity of the sound was not what we often hear in contemporary recordings, she proved the flexibility of her voice again in 2019.

Following the light and jubilant aria, she portrayed another Shakespeare-inspired character, Lady Macbeth. Opening a letter from her husband, she reads that he is now Thane of Cawdor and witches prophesy that he will become king. In the ensuing aria, Lady Macbeth asks night to wrap the killers in darkness and hide the victim's identity from the dagger as it strikes. With this enormous change in character, the hologram along with the actual Callas recording showed this artist's ability not only to sing this dramatic role but also to create a malicious character with nothing more than her voice, her posture, some gestures, and a small piece of paper. From these two arias, the younger generation could at least get a glimpse of the artist about whom the older opera fans have been talking.

The concert continued with two excerpts from Georges Bizet's CARMEN, The saucy, tempting "Habanera" and the low-lying "Card Song" that predicts the character's impending death. At its end, she threw the cards into the air, and because this performance was magical, they floated down like feathers. Although Callas never portrayed Carmen on the stage, her recording has always commanded attention, as it did here.

Then it was time for another meeting with Giuseppe Verdi's Lady Macbeth, this time dealing with memories that cannot be soothed or forgotten. When the hologram rubbed her hands, I think we all perceived a spot that would not go away. Verdi's fascinating ballet music for MACBETH ended the group of selections. This might have been the place to insert an intermission. There was no dramatic reason not to have a pause, but we never got one.

Then came the pièce de résistance, the aria I played until the record wore through: "Ebben ne andró lontano" from Alfredo Catalani's snow-and-ice opera, LA WALLY. Although written in the 1890s, it fit Callas's voice perfectly and her singing was sheer beauty. I wish the program had included more of the infrequently heard Bel Canto arias she recorded. We did get to hear Callas's sweet and innocent rendition of Ophelia's Mad Scene from Ambroise Thomas's HAMLET.

For a finale, the Los Angeles audience heard "Suicidio" from Amilcare Ponchielli's LA GIOCONDA. I wonder if there was a message here. We will never know whether or not Callas wanted to die when her career was heading downward and her love affair fell apart. This recording, however, was made in a more prosperous time and it reminded the audience that there are wonderful operas that deserve to be played again when we have the voices for them. LA GIOCONDA is a current success at the Liceu in Spain. Callas brought her public many operas that faded after she left the opera scene. Perhaps it's time to revisit them.

Speaking of Callas, Sir Rudolf Bing noted that she imbued every part she sang and acted "with incredible personality and life. One move of her hand was more than another artist could do in a whole act." With the aid of a hologram, the Los Angeles public saw through a glass darkly, but nonetheless today's opera goers again saw and heard something of Maria Callas in performance.

Photo of Callas body double by BASE HOLOGRAM.


          Emboldened by His Attorney General, Trump Confronts Mueller Report Head-On - The New York Times      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Emboldened by His Attorney General, Trump Confronts Mueller Report Head-On  The New York Times
  2. Barr’s spy talk emboldens Trump’s allies ahead of Mueller report’s release  The Washington Post
  3. Trump White House braces for full Mueller report  POLITICO
  4. William Barr is right to investigate FBI actions during 2016 campaign | TheHill  The Hill
  5. William Barr shows he's Trump's attorney general, not the country's  Los Angeles Times
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          Pete Buttigieg formally announces 2020 presidential run - Fox News      Comment   Translate Page      
  1. Pete Buttigieg formally announces 2020 presidential run  Fox News
  2. Pete Buttigieg holds campaign rally  Washington Post
  3. How Mayor Pete Started to Look Presidential  POLITICO
  4. Rob Smith: I’m gay and support Mike Pence – don’t believe Pete Buttigieg’s claim that Pence is anti-gay  Fox News
  5. An early spotter of 'Mayor Pete's' rising star  Los Angeles Times
  6. View full coverage on Google News

          Gigi Gorgeous’ ‘Transgender Journey’ was more than a literary exercise      Comment   Translate Page      

Gigi Gorgeous may be a YouTube star and social media personality — nearly 8 million followers across her social platforms — but during her Times video interview at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books to talk about her book, “He Said, She Said: Lessons, Stories, and Mistakes From My Transgender...


          Gigi Gorgeous’ ‘Transgender Journey’ was more than a literary exercise      Comment   Translate Page      

Gigi Gorgeous may be a YouTube star and social media personality — nearly 8 million followers across her social platforms — but during her Times video interview at the Los Angeles Times Festival of Books to talk about her book, “He Said, She Said: Lessons, Stories, and Mistakes From My Transgender...




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