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But in 2016 the network returned to her with a new offer. This time they handed her two hours on weekends that fit her style. Watching her on AM JOY, one saw someone who could explain the human costs of the Trump years. She was there as a mother, as an immigrant when addressing children kept in cages. She was there as a Black woman, able to express the understandable outrage of a community, whose rage is only now fully understood. She was there as the quasi-prosecutor, ready to take on guests who came on without full comprehension of the issues. But this attention has brought increased, well-deserved scrutiny. Reid is currently involved in a libel suit with a Trump supporter she attacked Twitter without, she would admit, a clear understanding of the events. (She cannot comment on the matter.) When homophobic rants from her now-defunct blog from the 2000s reemerged, she fumbled through the episode, giving explanations, none of which made much sense. Reid said someone must have hacked her work, that she didn’t believe she—the mother of an LGBTQ woman—was capable of writing those words. Later, other offensive columns came to light. She railed via tweet against a piece by conservative writer David French without actually reading the article. She apologized for all of them. It was definitely one of those times when you really realize how important it is, the relationships that you have, because the people I have who are LGBT in my world, in my life, really were just so understanding,” Reid says of the bizarre blog-post drama. “So loving. It just really made me even more determined to be as good of an ally as possible. And so that’s what I’ve tried to be. Over the past few months, Reid has witnessed an entire nation’s belief system on race radically evolve. Following the killing of George Floyd in May and the worldwide protests that followed, America seems ready, finally ready, to take in the very things she’s spoken on for years. Before the hoodie became a menacing totem for the alt-right in Florida, Reid fretted over her children’s clothes. She wasn’t worried about other kids. She feared something else.
When Cesar Conde, the newly minted chairman of the NBCUniversal News Group, called in mid-June, Reid says she thought little of it. After all, Conde, who took over in May, was speaking to a lot of people at the network. In that chat, she laid out what’s needed with coverage should either Trump or Biden win in November. In one scenario, the press needed to be more proactive when faced with a nation teetering on the edge of authoritarianism. In another, they would see a new president walking into a country crippled by a health crisis and social division, one that faces certain economic hardship and a lost standing in the world. Still, she told Conde, the media needed to hold a President Biden accountable, to make sure he met the demands of a country demanding systemic change. It wasn’t until June 30 that she learned what that call was actually about. There was an offer, then the haggling, the official announcement on July 8. With little time to work with, Reid and her new staff have remotely put a new show together. Tonight, we’ll see if it works. It’s an opportunity to do something big at the least opportune time. But Reid knows and likes the Hardball team well. (Matthews has called to congratulate her and offer his support.) Having learned how to do her own makeup, she’s enjoyed the challenge of broadcasting from home. And this is her chance—a chance to change television. If you’re a ’90s baby like me, then The Parent Trap was a childhood favorite. I barely remember a time when the 1998 comedy wasn’t being popped into our VHS, at the relentless request of my sister and myself. If you have never seen the cult classic (which I would find shocking), it stars a young Lindsay Lohan playing identical twins, Hallie and Annie, separated after their parents’ divorce who unexpectedly reunite at a summer camp and decide to switch places. Directed by Nancy Meyers (and a remake of the 1961 original, starring the iconic child actress Hayley Mills), The Parent Trap is an enduring feel-good movie that still holds up today. And I have some good news for fans of the flick: The cast is reuniting in honor of its 22nd anniversary.
The ones I felt the worst about, were those that were being victimized. About once a month, we would have an elderly guest come into the store grab a store gift card, and try to load thousands of dollars onto. If they were lucky, they went to an experienced cashier, or I happened to be walking by and overheard/saw the total on the register. 99 times out of 100, when we had an elderly guest doing this, it was because “their grandchild”: needed bail, it was their birthday, they were stuck in another country, or else there was some threatening the guest with a fake warrant that they needed to pay off with one of our gift cards, to the sum of several thousand dollars. I had a lady approach me saying she needed help, that “they were listening to her” and she needed to pay them off. At first, I thought she had mental health issues, because I dealt with many people with mental health problems working there, and because she kept talking about how “they” were always listening and “they” were going to come to take her away, and she was whispering the whole time. After I was able to discern that she wanted to buy a large amount on a gift card, I was able to convince her to wait in the store’s Starbucks, I think I told her while I got the card ready for her. While she was waiting, I instead called the police to request a mental health evaluation for her. It was fairly early in the morning, so the beat officer wasn’t busy and she showed up after just a few minutes. When the cop walked in, the lady started crying, saying she was trying to pay, that she was still on the phone “with the other officer,” and she didn’t want to go to jail. The cop talked with the woman for a few minutes and discovered that the lady had her phone on in her pocket the whole time, still connected to the scammers. She was finally able to convince the lady that there was no warrant and that the police will never call you and demand her to pay a fine using a store gift card. Once she escorted the lady back to her car, much happier, the cop came in, explained what happened, and gave kudos for calling, even though it turned out not to be a mental health issue.
Suitable for Women/Men/Girl/Boy, Fashion 3D digital print drawstring hoodies, long sleeve with big pocket front. It’s a good gift for birthday/Christmas and so on, The real color of the item may be slightly different from the pictures shown on website caused by many factors such as brightness of your monitor and light brightness, The print on the item might be slightly different from pictures for different batch productions, There may be 1-2 cm deviation in different sizes, locations, and stretch of fabrics. Size chart is for reference only, there may be a little difference with what you get.
- Material Type: 35% Cotton – 65% Polyester
- Soft material feels great on your skin and very light
- Features pronounced sleeve cuffs, prominent waistband hem and kangaroo pocket fringes
- Taped neck and shoulders for comfort and style
- Print: Dye-sublimation printing, colors won’t fade or peel
- Wash Care: Recommendation Wash it by hand in below 30-degree water, hang to dry in shade, prohibit bleaching, Low Iron if Necessary
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