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Louisiana State University Students Unenrolled For No Vaccine, Lose 50% Of Tuition

Students at LSU are doubly punished for daring to opt out of Covid injections for any reason: 1) they are kicked out all of their class enrollments, banned from campus and 2) they are fined 50 percent of their tuition. This will likely not survive a legal challenge, but school tyranny across America is increasing at a meteoric rate.


Executive Order on Adding Measles to the List of Quarantinable Communicable Diseases

By the authority vested in me as President by the Constitution and the laws of the United States of America, including section 264(b) of title 42, United States Code, it is hereby ordered as follows: Section 1. Amendment to Executive Order 13295. Based upon the recommendation of the Secretary of Health and Human Services, in consultation with the Surgeon General, and for the purposes set forth in section 1 of Executive Order 13295 of April 4, 2003 (Revised List of Quarantinable Communicable Diseases), section 1 of Executive Order 13295, as amended by Executive Order 13375 of April 1, 2005 (Amendment to Executive Order 13295 Relating to Certain Influenza Viruses and Quarantinable Communicable Diseases), and Executive Order 13674 of July 31, 2014 (Revised List of Quarantinable Communicable Diseases), shall be further amended by adding “Measles” to the existing list after “infectious Tuberculosis.” ​


Biden’s Vaccine Mandate — Who’s Fighting Back, and How?

Backlash against Biden’s sweeping COVID vaccine mandate has been swift, and experts say the mandate is unlikely to hold up in court.


House passes amendment to address 'forever chemicals' in defense spending bill

House lawmakers today approved a bipartisan amendment to the National Defense Authorization Act for fiscal year 2022 by a vote of 236 to 186 that includes critical reforms for addressing the “forever chemicals” known as PFAS.


NASA Study Examines Houston-area Air Quality Issues

NASA scientists are in Houston this month for an intensive air quality study exploring the effects of emissions and weather on air pollution, as well as the relationship between air quality and socioeconomic factors.


River research reveals scale of macroplastic pollution

Plastic pollution clogs river systems for considerably longer than previously thought, new research from the University of Leicester shows. Macroplastics – or plastic litter more than 5mm in size – travel much slower through river systems than previously believed, at an average speed of less than 0.01 km per hour, and can remain in place for significant periods of time.


New push to expand nuclear radiation compensation includes New Mexico sites

A bipartisan group of lawmakers is renewing a push to expand a U.S. compensation program for people who were exposed to radiation following uranium mining and nuclear testing carried out during the Cold War.


Factory Farming: Everything You Need to Know

Factory farming is a type of farming in which animals are raised and crowded together in close quarters. The animals are referred to as livestock and the farms are also called concentrated animal feeding operations (CAFOs).


Fall means more deer on the road: 4 ways time of day, month and year raise your risk of crashes

Autumn is here, and that means the risk of hitting deer on rural roads and highways is rising, especially around dusk and during a full moon. Deer cause over 1 million motor vehicle accidents in the U.S. each year, resulting in more than US$1 billion in property damage, about 200 human deaths and 29,000 serious injuries. Property damage insurance claims average around $2,600 per accident, and the overall average cost, including severe injuries or death, is over $6,000.


More U.S. households considered high-risk for wildfires

Devastating and consistently-worsening wildfires across the west coast of the United States have captivated the nation’s attention in recent years. Now, researchers from the University of Georgia report that more and more U.S. households are falling into the “high risk” categories for wildfire damage. What’s driving this increase? Study authors say it’s likely a combination of factors including climate change, drought, and the construction of more neighborhoods on the outskirts of cities and towns.

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