Top Stories

August 11, 2019

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first_img Top Stories Comments   Share   Darnell Dockett didn’t mince words as he said in a tweet, “**** this free agent ****… I’m going fishing.. I guess I’m just To [sic] damn loyal these days. Smh.”If Dansby leaves, it’s not the end of the world. Good player but benefitted from the system. He’s replaceable.— Dave Pasch (@DavePasch) March 11, 2014 Grace expects Greinke trade to have emotional impact “@dmansworld474: Any way my man Dave Zastudil can be pried loose from Arizona? #dansby #zman” Cleveland got a great player and leader Dman— Dave Zastudil (@zasty9) March 11, 2014 As NFL agency opened Tuesday, the Arizona Cardinals lost out on a chance to re-sign free agent linebacker Karlos Dansby.As of 10:25 a.m., the NFL Network’s Ian Rapoport tweeted that the Cardinals and Tennesse Titans felt they had lost out on Dansby’s services, and that the Cleveland Browns had emerged as the front runner.A little more than an hour later, AZCentral’s Kent Somers tweeted that he said he heard the 32-year-old linebacker is headed to the Browns for four years, $24 million. Somers said that Dansby will likely make $10 million in the first year of the deal. I know some fans are disappointed with Dansby. But if you were offered a few million more dollars to switch jobs, you’d do it too.— Darren Urban (@Cardschatter) March 11, 2014center_img The 5: Takeaways from the Coyotes’ introduction of Alex Meruelo Derrick Hall satisfied with D-backs’ buying and selling Baltimore Sun reporter Aaron Wilson later tweeted that $12 million of Dansby’s deal is guaranteed, and he will get a $6 million signing bonus.After Dansby’s departure was certain, members of the Cardinals organization began sharing their thoughts on Twitter.Hate to see a teammate go especially one that played so well for us. Now we have to find someone to fill that void.— Patrick Peterson (@RealPeterson21) March 11, 2014 Former Cardinals kicker Phil Dawson retires In his lone year returning to the team that drafted him, Dansby racked up 6.5 sacks, 122 tackles, four interceptions and two defensive touchdowns.last_img read more


Most Agencies Have Tightened Rules On HighSpeed Chases That Often End In

July 22, 2019

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first_img San Diego county’s Republican-dominated board of supervisors filed a federal lawsuit Wednesday against the Trump administration, claiming that policy changes in the way the federal government treats asylum seekers have strained the city’s finances and health services. The Trump administration ended the so-called “Safe Release” program in October, which gave asylum seekers who had crossed the border assistance in reaching final destinations with family members and friends, the lawsuit noted. (Rosenberg, 4/4) Los Angeles Times/ProPublica: Border Patrol Agents Are Granted Wide Latitude When Trying To Catch Drivers Seeking To Enter U.S. Illegally Overwhelmed by an influx of migrant families, the federal government’s largest holding facility for people caught crossing the border illegally has run out of space and exhausted its budget. The Central Processing Center, located in McAllen, Texas, is known to migrants as la perrera, or “the kennel.” Designed for 1,500 people, it now houses 2,400, according to Border Patrol officials, who gave journalists a rare tour on Wednesday. (Hennessy-Fiske, 4/3) Los Angeles Times: Border Patrol’s Largest Holding Area — Known To Migrants As ‘The Kennel’ — Is Overwhelmed Most Agencies Have Tightened Rules On High-Speed Chases That Often End In Gruesome Injuries. Not The Border Patrol, Though. The Los Angeles Times and ProPublica investigate high-speed chases that occur when the border patrol is trying to chase down people who have entered the country illegally. In other immigration news: San Diego sues the Trump administration over its policy changes that have strained city services; the government’s largest holding facility, nicknamed “the kennel,” runs out of space; and an autopsy shows that one of the children who died in U.S. custody had the flu. The Associated Press: Autopsy: Migrant Boy Who Died In US Had Flu Infection center_img On a rainy November afternoon last year, eight men held tight to a gray tarp, their bodies pressed against one another as they lay feet to head in the bed of a pickup truck. Most knew one another from Acatic, a Mexican town in the state of Jalisco, where the country’s most vicious cartel has caused the morgue to overflow. Rainwater pooled on the tarp, running in rivulets down the sides and soaking the men underneath. The closeness provided only some warmth, as the men lay shivering, feeling every bump of the rocky scrubland as they crossed into the United States. (Surana, Mejia and Queally, 4/4) An autopsy report confirmed that an 8-year-old Guatemalan boy who died while in custody of the U.S. Border Patrol on Christmas Eve succumbed to a flu infection — one of two deaths of Central American children in December that raised concerns about the government’s ability to care for minors at the southern border. The New Mexico Office of the Medical Examiner released its autopsy findings for Felipe Gomez Alonzo on Wednesday, two days after Guatemalan authorities said they had received a copy of the report disclosing the boy had a rapid, progressive infection that led to organ failure. (Hudetz, 4/4) The Washington Post: San Diego County Board Of Supervisors Sues Trump Administration Over Asylum Seekers After End Of Safe Release This is part of the KHN Morning Briefing, a summary of health policy coverage from major news organizations. Sign up for an email subscription.last_img read more