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“The great rule of conduct for us, in regard to foreign nations, is in extending our commercial relations, to have with them as little political connection as possible. … it is our true policy to steer clear of permanent alliances with any portion of the foreign world.” -- George Washington Farewell Address
According to a New York Post report, Catherine Herridge, the fired CBS reporter who was investigating the Hunter Biden laptop story, had her personal files seized by the network in an “unprecedented” move, sources told The Post on Thursday.
Her firing had stunned co-workers, but the network’s decision to hold on to her personal materials, along with her work laptop where she may have other confidential info, has left many staffers shaken, according to insiders.
“It’s so extraordinary,” a source familiar with the situation told The Post, noting that the files — which are presumptively now the property of CBS News — most likely contain confidential material from Herridge’s stints at both Fox and CBS.
The source said the network boxed up all her personal belongings except for Herridge’s notes and files and informed her that it would decide what — if anything — would be returned to her.
“They never seize documents [when you’re let go],” a second source close to the network said. “They want to see what damaging documents she has.”
“Google’s Gemini AI project doesn’t want to display images of white men – even historical figures. I think I may have figured out why,” Walsh posted to X. “Here’s the founder of Google’s ‘AI Responsibility’ initiative, Jen Gennai, speaking in a keynote address in 2021. She openly suggests that she treats ‘Black, Hispanic and Latinx’ employees differently than white employees.”
In the video, Gennai argues that “talented white employees” are fast-tracked on the corporate ladder, while “talented black, Hispanic and Latinx” employees break through “much later.” She then said that she incorrectly used to treat every member of her team “the same” and changed accordingly.
“It’s a myth that you’re not unfair if you treat everyone the same,” Gennai said. “There are groups who have been marginalized and excluded because of historic systems and structures that were intentionally designed to favor one group over another. So you need to account for that and mitigate against it.”
“Treating people differently on the basis of race, gender, etc. is flat-out illegal,” Musk responded. “This is confession of a crime.”
This pilot study compared mothers of boys with gender identity disorder (GID) with mothers of normal boys to determine whether differences in psychopathology and child-rearing attitudes and practices could be identified. Results of the Diagnostic Interview for Borderlines and the Beck Depression Inventory revealed that mothers of boys with GID had more symptoms of depression and more often met the criteria for Borderline Personality Disorder than the controls. Fifty-three percent of the mothers of boys with GID compared with only 6% of controls met the diagnosis for Borderline Personality Disorder on the Diagnostic Interview for Borderlines or had symptoms of depression on the Beck Depression Inventory.
Rancourt and several fellow scientists conducted an analysis of COVID injection data in which they determined that all-cause mortality increased every time another COVID jab was released, whether it was the initial series or a subsequent "booster" shot.
For every 800 injections administered, Rancourt et al. learned that there was at least one jab-related death, this as outlined in a 180-page paper they published on the matter.
This one-death-per-800-doses figure becomes even more disturbing when considering how many doses of the shots were administered. At the time when Rancourt and his colleagues put together the report, 13.5 billion COVID jabs had been injected into people's bodies.
"Divide that number by 800 and you end up with approximately 17 million COVID-19 vaccine-related deaths," noted The Vigilant Fox on X, also sharing the following video from Dan Skorbach.
“Our comprehensive review of the major strands of research on serotonin shows there is no convincing evidence that depression is associated with, or caused by, lower serotonin concentrations or activity. Most studies found no evidence of reduced serotonin activity in people with depression compared to people without, and methods to reduce serotonin availability using tryptophan depletion do not consistently lower mood in volunteers. High quality, well-powered genetic studies effectively exclude an association between genotypes related to the serotonin system and depression, including a proposed interaction with stress. Weak evidence from some studies of serotonin 5-HT1A receptors and levels of SERT points towards a possible association between increased serotonin activity and depression. However, these results are likely to be influenced by prior use of antidepressants and its effects on the serotonin system. The effects of tryptophan depletion in some cross-over studies involving people with depression may also be mediated by antidepressants, although these are not consistently found.”