Tribune News Service

International Budget for Sunday, November 22, 2020

Updated at 0105 UTC (8:05 p.m. U.S. EDT Saturday).

Additional news stories, including full U.S. coverage, appear on the MCT-NEWS-BJT and MCT-NEWSFEATURES-BJT.


^Pompeo meets Taliban, Afghan officials as violence continues<

^USAFGHAN-POMPEO:BLO—<Secretary of State Michael Pompeo met officials from the Taliban and Afghan government in Qatar on Saturday as the U.S. seeks to keep peace negotiations on track amid renewed violence and a surprise move by the White House to accelerate the withdrawal of U.S. troops.

The Trump administration will "sit on the side and help where we can," Pompeo said at a meeting with Sayed Sadat Mansoor Naderi, Afghanistan's state minister for peace and a member of the negotiating team. "I would be most interested in getting your thoughts on how we can increase the probability of successful outcome that I know we share."

300 by Nick Wadhams. MOVED


^Trump stays mum on sharing vaccines as leaders push for equality<

^G20:BLO—<Leaders of the world's richest countries pushed for equality in the race to vaccinate people against the coronavirus, while President Donald Trump stayed quiet on sharing U.S.-made vaccines with other nations.

The battle to counter the pandemic dominated the first day of a virtual summit of Group of 20 nations on Saturday, hosted by Saudi Arabia.

700 by Ilya Arkhipov, John Follain and Josh Wingrove. MOVED



^Trump will leave office foiled by the North Korea nuclear problem. Will Biden fare better?<

US-NKOREA:LA — President Donald Trump's cool-headed nuclear envoy told the North Koreans it was "a window of opportunity."

Here was a U.S. president willing to venture far outside traditional diplomacy, particularly with regard to a pariah nation like North Korea. As quick as he was to fire off insults on Twitter and threaten "fire and fury," Trump stunned many by agreeing to meet with leader Kim Jong Un — even stepping onto North Korean soil when he crossed the demilitarized zone between the two Koreas.

"You know how to reach us," said Stephen Biegun, now the deputy secretary of state, in late 2019. But at the end of all the photo ops and summitry, North Korea wasn't buying the deal Trump was selling.

1200 by Victoria Kim in Seoul, Korea. MOVED


^Brazilians protest after grocery store security guards kill Black man<

^BRAZIL-KILLING-PROTEST:BLO—<Street protests swept across Brazil and shops were looted after a video went viral showing grocery store security guards beating a Black man to death.

Two Carrefour outsourced employees were filmed killing the 40-year-old man in the southern Brazilian city of Porto Alegre on Thursday. The man, who was shopping with his wife, had a disagreement with employees at the checkout, local media reported. The guards were white, according to the reports.

450 by Shannon Sims and Aline Oyamada. MOVED


^Opposition in Georgia boycotts last round of parliamentary elections<

GEORGIA-ELECTION:DPA — Under a boycott by the opposition, the South Caucasus republic of Georgia on Saturday held its last round of parliamentary elections, which were accompanied by protests.

There were still 17 seats to fill in parliament, for which only candidates from the ruling Georgian Dream party were standing.

300 by Ulf Mauder and Irakli Absandse in Tbilisi, Georgia. MOVED




^Grocery store rationing is back, but relax: The supply chain is doing fine<

^CORONAVIRUS-GROCERYSTORE-SHORTAGES:LA—<Hard times have returned to the nation's toilet paper aisles.

With coronavirus cases and lockdowns once again on the rise, shoppers are reverting to the panic-buying patterns of the early days of the pandemic. In response, grocery companies such as Target, Kroger and Albertsons have reinstated purchase limits on toilet paper, paper towels and cleaning supplies.

But this time, the grocery companies say, they're putting limits in place specifically to avoid the empty shelves many consumers faced in the spring — and industry experts say the grocers and suppliers are prepared for the winter wave.

800 by Sam Dean. (Moved as a business story.) MOVED


^No bacon, no bath tissue: Panic buying's back with COVID surge<

^CORONAVIRUS-HOARDING:BLO—<We're out of toilet paper again.

Households across the U.S. are once again filling grocery carts brimful in a second round of panic buying as the virus surges and states clamp down on economic activity. Defensive purchasing is affecting everything from paper towels to bacon. Even the world's biggest retailer is reporting shortages of high-demand items, including cleaning supplies, breakfast foods — and the most important commodity in any bathroom.

900 by Anne Riley Moffat, Carolina Gonzalez and Sarah McGregor. (Moved as a business story.) MOVED


^Can harm reduction, the philosophy that stems HIV transmission and heroin overdoses, help curb a Thanksgiving COVID-19 meltdown?<

CORONAVIRUS-HARMREDUCTION:TB — Millions of Americans appear set to defy government guidance to stay home this Thanksgiving, disregarding the growing peril of COVID-19 to gather with distant loved ones. To Erica Ernst, it is a familiar scenario.

She is president of the Chicago Recovery Alliance, a group that tries to minimize the odds of HIV transmission and drug overdose through harm reduction, which aims to minimize the danger of risky behavior rather than try to stop it altogether.

Ernst said this phase of the pandemic reminds her of the early days of the HIV crisis, when people lapsed into denial, fatalism or exhaustion instead of taking simple steps to protect themselves.

900 by John Keilman in Chicago. MOVED


^Thanksgiving 1918 took place during a deadly pandemic. What can it teach us for Thanksgiving this year?<

^CORONAVIRUS-THANKSGIVING1918-LESSONS:PH—<The month before, the so-called Spanish flu was blamed for killing 11,000 in Philadelphia.

The epidemic that ultimately would claim an estimated 675,000 American lives — probably a tremendous underestimate since it didn't include countless deaths involving preexisting conditions — was on fire in the fall of 1918.

Yet on Nov. 28, 1918, the nation celebrated Thanksgiving. Exuberantly.

1050 by Anthony R. Wood. MOVED


^Gov. Parson considering deploying National Guard to help Missouri's hospitals<

CORONAVIRUS-MO:SL — State and local officials, scrambling to prepare for an overwhelming surge of COVID-19 patients, are in talks to stem the tide, including options such as building a field hospital, canceling all but the most urgent medical procedures and deploying the Missouri National Guard to relieve health care staffing shortages.

Hospital leaders are even discussing how to choose which patients to serve first when resources are limited.

900 by Kurt Erickson And Annika Merrilees in St. Louis. MOVED


^CDC escalates warning for cruise travel, urging avoidance<

^CORONAVIRUS-CRUISES:BLO—<The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has escalated its warning for cruise travel to the highest level and continued to recommend avoiding any trips on cruise ships worldwide.

The agency raised its warning to Level 4 from Level 3, citing "very high" risk of COVID-19 on cruise ships. Passengers are at increased risk of person-to-person spread of COVID-19 and should get tested and stay home for at least seven days after travel, according to its website.

"For most travelers, cruise ship travel is voluntary and should be rescheduled for a future date," the CDC said.

200 by Yueqi Yang. MOVED


^Don't travel for Thanksgiving, health experts say. But if you do, follow these tips<

^CORONAVIRUS-THANKSGIVING-TRAVELTIPS:AU—<Thanksgiving travel week is upon us, but coronavirus cases have surged across the country and sapped much of that annual excitement.

The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention issued advice last week that couldn't have come at a worse time for those hoping for holiday comfort from loved ones: Postpone travel and stay home to best protect yourself and others from getting or spreading the virus.

While some folks will defy that advice for their own reasons, others are compelled to travel because of colleges closing for winter break or as part of their job as essential workers. So here are a few tips to help you stay safe on that journey this week.

800 by Nicole Villalpando. MOVED


^California's new stay-at-home order now in effect: What you need to know<

^CORONAVIRUS-CALIF-STAYATHOME:LA—<A modified stay-at-home order went into effect for much of California Saturday morning, part of a new effort to slow the rapid spread of the coronavirus.

Here are the details of the order:

—Prohibits most nonessential activity outside the home from 10 p.m. to 5 a.m. in purple tier counties. Activities banned include all gatherings with members of other households and all activities conducted outside one's residence, lodging or temporary accommodation with members of other households.

—Allows people to leave home to walk their dog or take walks with people they live with, buy groceries or pick up drugs at the pharmacy late at night, pick up or receive takeout food, travel to the emergency room or urgent care or for other essential purposes;

—Lasts through Dec. 21, though it could be extended.

600 by Luke Money, Rong-Gong Lin II and Alejandra Reyes-Velarde. MOVED


^US soars past 12 million coronavirus cases<

^CORONAVIRUS-US:NY—<More than 12 million people in the U.S. have now been infected with coronavirus.

The virus has spread rapidly in recent weeks, as the country hit 10 million cases Nov. 9 and the 11 million mark Nov. 15.

150 by Joseph Wilkinson. MOVED


^Cuomo: New York records 5,972 new COVID-19 cases in high since April as numbers rise in city<

CORONAVIRUS-NY:NY — New York recorded a seven-month statewide high of 5,972 new coronavirus cases as numbers continue to soar in hotspots and upstate, Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced Saturday.

The shocking state caseload recorded Friday was the most for a single day since late April, when the city and metro area was still reeling from the deadly first wave of the pandemic.

350 by Nicholas Williams and Dave Goldiner in New York. MOVED


^ 'People need to know it is real': North Carolina passes 5,000 COVID-19 deaths as pandemic worsens.<

CORONAVIRUS-NC:RA — Recalling his grandmother, the Rev. Mycal Brickhouse sorts through the treasure box in his memory: how she never let him miss Sunday school, how she cheered his becoming a pastor, how she made him fetch her a sweet tea when he got home from school.

At 67, Patricia Brickhouse, better known as "Mama," had survived cancer. So when the coronavirus pandemic arrived, she stayed at home in Fayetteville, keeping clear of grocery stores and crowds. Coronavirus struck her anyway, taking her in July after almost month in the hospital.

1200 by Josh Shaffer and Lucille Sherman in Raleigh, N.C. MOVED


^COVID-19 in Florida: Cases up 49% compared to prior week<

CORONAVIRUS-FLA:FL — Florida on Saturday added 8,410 new cases of COVID-19 to its pandemic tally, ending its worst week for infections since Aug. 1.

Department of Health records show 56,732 people tested positive for the virus over the past week, continuing a monthlong trend.

500 (with trims) by Marc Freeman in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. MOVED


^Minnesota reports 6,265 new COVID-19 cases, 51 more deaths<

CORONAVIRUS-MINN:MS — Minnesota is reporting 51 new deaths and more than 6,200 new coronavirus cases, according to state Department of Health figures released Saturday morning.

The state's one-day count of 6,265 new cases came on a very high volume of about 52,025 newly completed tests.

350 by Christopher Snowbeck in Minneapolis. MOVED


^Maryland reports 2,885 new coronavirus cases, second-highest daily total during pandemic<

CORONAVIRUS-MD:BZ — Maryland officials reported 2,885 new confirmed cases of the coronavirus Saturday, the state's second-highest daily total during the pandemic.

Officials said 16 more people have died since Friday in connection with COVID-19, the disease the virus causes.

300 by Lorraine Mirabella in Baltimore. MOVED


^Michigan surpasses 300,000 confirmed COVID-19 cases, just 15 days after passing 200,000<

CORONAVIRUS-MICH:DE — Michigan now has more than 300,000 confirmed cases of COVID-19.

That is just fifteen days after surpassing 200,000 cases on Nov. 6.

250 by Nisa Khan in Detroit. MOVED


^Michigan releases COVID-19 testing turnaround data; current estimated time is nearly 3 days<

CORONAVIRUS-MICH-TESTING:DE — The state of Michigan has added a new feature to its regular pandemic updates that now shows the turnaround time of coronavirus tests in labs across the state.

The chart specifically tracks the estimated turnaround time for COVID-19 virus diagnostic testing results reported to the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services in the last 14 days. It also breaks down every Michigan lab, commercial or public, and their individual turnaround times.

250 by Nisa Khan in Detroit. MOVED


^US air travelers surge more than 1 million in holiday-season uptick<

^CORONAVIRUS-AIRTRAVEL-HOLIDAY:BLO—< More than 1 million people flew through U.S. domestic airports on Friday, the second-highest daily total since the coronavirus pandemic hit last spring, even as officials warn against travel around the Thanksgiving holiday.

Airline passengers still lag substantially normal levels, but data posted by the Transportation Security Administration show that at least some people are bucking suggestions they stay home in light of the rapid growth in COVID-19 infections.

A total of 1,019,836 people passed through U.S. airport security screening portals on Friday, 40% of the nearly 2.6 million who flew on the equivalent day last year, according to TSA data.

350 by Alan Levin in Washington. MOVED


^Active COVID-19 cases found in record number of long-term care facilities in Washington state<

CORONAVIRUS-WASHSTATE-NURSINGHOMES:SE — The number of Washington long-term care facilities with at least one active case of COVID-19 has surpassed 300 — a record number that's likely to increase as the virus spreads in communities across the state.

It's unknown how many cases are in each of the 339 facilities; the number of cases can range from one staff member testing positive to 99 total cases among residents and staff, like the recent outbreak at a Stanwood facility, according to the Washington State Department of Social and Health Services. But in the span of one week, from Nov. 9 to Nov. 16, the number of infections connected to long-term care facilities grew by about 460 cases, including 35 deaths.

650 by Paige Cornwell in Seattle. MOVED


^Gov. Gavin Newsom's child to quarantine after schoolmate's positive COVID-19 test<

CORONAVIRUS-CALIF-NEWSOM-CHILD:LA — One of Gov. Gavin Newsom's four children is quarantining at home after a Sacramento private school classmate tested positive for COVID-19, the governor's office said Friday.

No one in the Newsom family has tested positive for the coronavirus, said the governor's communications director, Nathan Click. All six family members, he said, are observing quarantine procedures and have been for several days.

500 by John Myers in Sacramento. MOVED


^Coronavirus curfew: Here's how law enforcement agencies will — or won't — enforce it<

CORONAVIRUS-CALIF-CURFEW-ENFORCEMENT:LA — Despite a major surge in coronavirus cases, many Southern California policing agencies say they're taking an education-first approach to the new curfew that took effect for much of the state Saturday rather than aggressive enforcement.

900 by Alex Wigglesworth and Kevin Rector in Los Angeles. MOVED



^Judge dismisses Trump's last Pennsylvania lawsuit capable of significantly disrupting election results<

ELN-PA-LAWSUIT-1ST-LEDE:PH — A federal judge in Williamsport rejected President Donald Trump's legal bid to disrupt certification of Pennsylvania's election results on Saturday, delivering an all but certain death blow to his campaign's ambitions of reversing President-elect Joe Biden's victory through the courts.

In a 37-page ruling, U.S. District Judge Matthew W. Brann dismissed the lawsuit, describing it as a "Frankenstein's Monster" of tortured legal claims that sought an "unhinged" remedy that would effectively disenfranchise all voters in the state.

"One might expect that when seeking such a startling outcome, a plaintiff would come formidably armed with compelling legal arguments and factual proof of rampant corruption," he wrote. "Instead, this court has been presented with strained legal arguments without merit and speculative accusations unsupported by the evidence."

350 by Jeremy Roebuck in Philadelphia. MOVED


^Michigan, national GOP seek to delay certification of election results<

ELN-MICH-GOP-1ST-LEDE:DTN — The Michigan and national Republican parties have asked the Board of State Canvassers to delay certification of the state's election results in a bid to investigate "anomalies and irregularities" alleged to have occurred in Michigan's Nov. 3 election.

Michigan Republican Party Chairwoman Laura Cox and Republican National Committee Chairwoman Ronna Romney McDaniel asked the state to conduct a "full, transparent audit" before certification, noting other states like Georgia "have taken discretionary steps" in determining their results.

The Board of State Canvassers is scheduled to meet Monday to consider certification.

850 by Beth LeBlanc in Detroit. MOVED


^Trump maintains unproven 'massive' fraud claim as Michigan lawmakers depart his hotel<

ELN-MICH-TRUMP:DTN — President Donald Trump reiterated his unproven claim that there was "massive voter fraud" in Michigan's election on Saturday, a day after he met with Republican lawmakers from the state at the White House.

In Saturday morning tweets, as multiple Michigan lawmakers departed the Trump International Hotel in Washington, D.C., the president responded to a joint statement put out by Michigan House Speaker Lee Chatfield and Senate Majority Leader Mike Shirkey. Their Friday statement suggested the lawmakers used the meeting to focus on COVID-19 relief and not the certification of Michigan's election results.

"Massive voter fraud will be shown!" Trump tweeted at about 8:15 a.m. Saturday morning in response to a post by Chatfield.

800 by Craig Mauger and Melissa Nann Burke in Washington. MOVED


^Republican Pa. congressman seeks court order throwing out all mail ballots in long-shot suit<

ELN-PA-LAWSUIT:PH — In a last-ditch legal effort to halt certification of Pennsylvania's election results next week, one of President Donald Trump's biggest boosters in the state filed a long-shot lawsuit Saturday seeking to disenfranchise at least 2.6 million voters by throwing out every mail ballot cast in the Nov. 3 election.

In his filing before Pennsylvania Commonwealth Court, Butler County Republican U.S. Rep. Mike Kelly argued that the 2019 law, passed by the state's GOP-controlled legislature, which created no-excuse mail voting in the state for the first time was unconstitutional and "illegally implemented."

450 by Jeremy Roebuck in Philadelphia. MOVED


^Spat over veterans health care emergency funds stalls spending deal<

^CONGRESS-SPENDING:CON—<A dispute over veterans health care funding is holding up bipartisan negotiations on the framework for an omnibus spending package that would avoid a partial government shutdown next month, according to sources familiar with the talks.

House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy, R-Calif., is insisting that $12.5 billion for veterans' medical care should not be classified as emergency spending that is exempt from budget caps, these people said.

900 by David Lerman and Jennifer Shutt. MOVED


Also moving as:



^US, Taiwan sign pact to hold annual economic talks for 5 years<

^USTAIWAN:BLO—<The U.S. and Taiwan signed a pact to establish annual economic talks for five years despite objections by China to Washington's support for Taipei.

The memorandum of understanding was signed after an inaugural round of economic talks in Washington on Friday. Future discussions will alternate between the U.S. and Taipei, Brent Christensen, director of the American Institute in Taiwan, said in a briefing in Taipei on Saturday.

350 by Miaojung Lin and Samson Ellis. MOVED


^Rep. Rosa DeLauro aims to take over chair of powerful House Appropriations Committee in next Congress<

CONGRESS-DELAURO:HC — U.S. Rep. Rosa DeLauro, a close ally of House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, is lining up support for a bid to lead the powerful Appropriations Committee, a position that could bring significant federal aid to Connecticut.

The 15-term Democrat from New Haven is facing Debbie Wasserman Schultz of Florida, the controversial former head of the Democratic National Committee, and Marcy Kaptur of Ohio, the longest serving woman in the U.S. House.

650 by Daniela Altimari in Hartford, Conn. (Moved as a Washington story.) MOVED


^Biden considering Lisa Monaco, Sally Yates for Attorney General<

BIDEN-ATTORNEYGENERAL:BLO — The Biden transition team is weighing attorney general contenders led by Lisa Monaco, who held key national security posts in the Obama administration, and Sally Yates, who gained fame when she was fired by President Donald Trump, according to people familiar with the matter.

The choice of either would help President-elect Joe Biden achieve his goal of having women represented at the highest levels of his administration.

Other candidates under consideration include Alabama Sen. Doug Jones, who lost his reelection bid this month, and former Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick, one person said.

Monaco and Yates had extensive careers inside the Justice Department and previously held positions that required Senate confirmation. But her history of tussling with the Trump White House might make Yates's approval harder if the Senate is still controlled by Republicans.

500 by Chris Strohm in Washington. MOVED


^How will California Gov. Newsom pick Kamala Harris' replacement? Ethnicity, electability, experience?<

CALIFSENATE-SELECTION:SA — To say that Gov. Gavin Newsom is under pressure is an understatement.

The chance to appoint someone to the U.S. Senate does not come along often. It has happened only a handful of times before in the state, most recently in 1991, and it represents an opportunity to install an official that could serve in one of the most powerful government bodies for, potentially, decades. The governor must name a successor to the only Black woman in the U.S. Senate and the first woman to ever be elected vice president.

It's a historic appointment, and everybody has an idea of who they want to fill the spot.

1350 (with trims) by Lara Korte and Kim Boj rquez in Sacramento, Calif. MOVED


^Trump challenge to election results hits hardest at Black voters<

^ELN-TRUMP-BLACKVOTERS:BLO—<President Donald Trump's longshot bid to overturn the election focuses on invalidating ballots cast in Philadelphia, Detroit and other heavily Democratic cities, an effort that would disenfranchise a disproportionate number of Black voters if successful.

While the Trump campaign says it is merely targeting places where fraud is most likely to have occurred, the racial cast to the president's attempt to cling to power has drawn criticism from Democrats. The president's lawyers have not presented evidence of widespread fraud in court and he has had little success so far with his legal challenges.

"The targeting of the African-American community is not subtle," Bob Bauer, legal adviser to President-elect Joe Biden's campaign, said Friday. "I think it's quite remarkable how brazen that is. It's very, very disturbing."

1050 (with trims) by Mark Niquette and Gregory Korte. MOVED


^Stacey Abrams' group funds grassroots efforts to win Georgia's Senate runoffs<

GASENATE-RUNOFF-ABRAMS:AT — The voting rights group founded by Stacey Abrams is pumping $2.7 million to boost the work of a network of grassroots organizations ahead of the Jan. 5 runoffs — not to finance more TV ads but to strengthen their get-out-the-vote apparatus.

Fair Fight announced Saturday it was contributing to 13 groups to "build the infrastructure to ensure voters are empowered and informed" said Fair Fight senior adviser Lauren Groh Wargo.

300 by Greg Bluestein in Atlanta. MOVED


^New details in notorious 1990 'killer clown' case show why prosecutors are so sure who was under the wig<

FLA-KILLERCLOWN:FL — After South Florida's killer clown slipped away three decades ago, witnesses told investigators the culprit wearing white makeup and an orange wig looked like a man.

But finally it's been revealed that evidence found in the getaway car — a strand of burgundy head hair with the root attached — is why authorities in 2017 unmasked the clown as a woman: Sheila Keen Warren.

1900 by Marc Freeman in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. MOVED


^Accused Kenosha killer Kyle Rittenhouse smiles in photo with 'Silver Spoons' star who helped bail him out<

^WIS-PROTEST-KILLINGS-BAIL:NY—<Kyle Rittenhouse, the 17-year-old charged with gunning down two people during protests in Kenosha, Wisconsin, following the police shooting of Jacob Blake, posed for a photo with actor Ricky Schroder and his attorney after posting bail Friday.

All three smiled, celebrating the occasion.

250 by Joseph Wilkinson. MOVED


^Porn star and three Marines, all white supremacists, charged in federal gun conspiracy<

^SUPREMACISTS-GUNCHARGES:NY—<Four white supremacists have been charged in a conspiracy to build, transport and sell illegal guns, the Justice Department announced Friday in a press release.

Paul Kryscuk, a 35-year-old reported porn star, sold multiple manufactured weapons to 21-year-old then-Marine Liam Collins, the feds said. Kryscuk allegedly mailed the illegal DIY weapons from his homes in New York and Idaho to Collins in North Carolina.

350 by Joseph Wilkinson. MOVED


^'Willy-nilly' spending: Critics slam plan to use taxpayer money to back Black Lives Matter and charities<

FLA-BROWARD-CHARITIES:FL — Broward County commissioners again are taking the controversial step of giving away taxpayer money to charities and social movements — with this year's list of beneficiaries including Black Lives Matter and New Florida Majority, two groups that prodded voters to the polls in the presidential election.

The commissioners' spending — sometimes derisively called "slush fund" spending — has long drawn scrutiny. But the practice still has carried on during the past five years. This year's spending, totaling more than $144,000, comes as some commissioners themselves have questioned in recent years if doling out taxpayer money to organizations is the right thing to do.

1050 by Lisa J. Huriash in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. MOVED





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