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02 Dic 2016 
--THE STORY BEHIND TRUMP'S DEAL WITH CARRIER TO KEEP 1,000 JOBS IN THE U.S.: Kip Glen was at work at the Carrier facility in Indianapolis on Tuesday night when the news began to spread that the company had reached a deal with President-elect Donald Trump that would save about 1,000 jobs that had been ticketed for Mexico. The spirit of the workers went straight up, Glen told ABC News, because [Trump] did what he said he was going to do and he went through with it. And he hasnt even slept in the Oval Office yet. ABCs JAMES HILL has more:

--TRUMP HITS THE ROAD FOR THE FIRST TIME SINCE HIS ELECTION today traveling to Indiana and Ohio with Vice President-elect Mike Pence. Trumps first stop comes in Indianapolis where he will visit a Carrier facility to tout a deal struck with the company to keep around a thousand jobs in the state instead of moving them to Mexico. This evening, Trump launches his USA Thank You Tour in Cincinnati, Ohio -- a swing state that was critical to his victory in November, ABCs ARLETTE SAENZ notes.

--SARAH PALIN UNDER CONSIDERATION FOR CABINET: Palin is under consideration for secretary of veterans affairs, a close Palin aide and a top Donald Trump transition official tell ABC News. The Palin aide tells ABC News that in recent days, Palin told Trump transition officials: "I feel as though the megaphone I have been provided can be used in a productive and positive way to help those desperately in need. The VA is the largest government agency with over 300,000 federal employees and a budget of $182 billion for 2017, reports ABCs SHUSHANNAH WALSHE.

--ANALYSIS -- ABCs RICK KLEIN: Donald Trump, were now told, plans to extricate himself from his businesses as he attends to the larger affairs of running the nations business. Except, it would appear, when those new presidential efforts are actually smaller. Trumps announcement that the Trump-maligned Indiana business Carrier would keep some 1,000 jobs in the United States was met with cheers among workers cheers that will continue on Trumps victory tour Thursday for whom this means real jobs stay in place. The details are critical: The company cited incentives offered by the state that are not yet clear, and this appears to be a prime example of the kind of corporate welfare conservatives have come to loathe. (If the crony capitalism charge needed evidence, consider that Carrier is a major defense contractor, and the deal to keep it in Indiana was negotiated by sitting governor, who also happens to be the vice-president-elect.) Economies, even large companies, do not rise or fall on the weight of 1,000 jobs staying, while others still go. But Trumps play here is as real as those jobs themselves, and for Trump and his supporters, this looks like an early promise kept.


PAKISTAN: TRUMP TOLD PM HE WILL 'ADDRESS AND FIND SOLUTIONS' TO COUNTRY'S 'OUTSTANDING PROBLEMS'. The government of Pakistan provided a readout of a phone call between Prime MinisterNawaz SharifandDonald TrumpWednesday claiming that the president-elect heaped praise on the Pakistani leader, describing the South Asian nation and its people as "fantastic, writes ABCs JUSTIN FISHEL. According to the readout, Prime Minister Sharif called Trump and "felicitated him on his victory." The readout said President-elect Trump told Prime Minister Sharif "you have a very good reputation" and "you are a terrific guy ... doing amazing work which is visible in every way."

TRUMP SAYS HE WILL SEPARATE HIMSELF FROM BUSINESSES 'IN TOTAL.' President-elect Donald Trump Wednesday teased a "major news conference" in mid-December, during which he said he will discuss how he plans to separate himself from his vast business empire and lead the country. In multiple tweets, Trump said his children will appear with him at the news conference in New York City on Dec. 15. He previously vowed to hand off his businesses to his three oldest children Donald , Ivanka and Eric Trump when he assumes office and has repeatedly asserted this constitutes an effective blind trust, writes ABCs ALEXANDER MALLIN.

NOTED: CLINTON'S POPULAR VOTE LEAD OVER TRUMP GROWS. It's been more than three weeks since the November 8 general election, but ballots are still being counted -- andHillary Clinton's popular vote lead over Trump continues to grow. According to figures released by The Associated Press on Wednesday, Clinton received 64,874,143 votes, while Trump received 62,516,883 votes -- a difference of 2,357,260. Converted into percentages, Clinton has won 48.1 percent of the vote so far, while Trump's share of the vote so far is 46.4 percent. More from ABCs DAVID CAPLAN:

HOW THE LAW PROTECTS FLAG BURNING IN THE UNITED STATES. President-elect Donald Trump wrote on Tuesday that anyone caught burning the American flag should face consequences -- including having their citizenship yanked or facing a year in jail, according to his tweet. The act is considered offensive by many, but flag burning is legal in the U.S. under Supreme Court rulings that it is constitutionally protected speech under the First Amendment. It was not clear what sparked Trump's tweet, but it comes after a college in Massachusetts took down an American flag on campus during protests of Trumps victory after a previous flag burning incident. ABCs JAMES KING and GENEVA SANDS have more:

PELOSI WINS RE-ELECTION AS HOUSE DEMOCRATIC LEADER. Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi held onto her job leading House Democrats yesterday as her caucus re-elected her to the position -- despite rumblings from inside and outside the caucus that change and fresh ideas may be needed after a disappointing November election. The Democratic caucus voted 134-63 in favor of Pelosi, notes ABCs MARYALICE PARKS and ARLETTE SAENZ. Pelosi was challenged by Rep. Tim Ryan (D-Ohio), who has argued that younger members with a vision for expanding the party's economic message and geographical outreach is key to future electoral and legislative success.

EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT STEVE MNUCHIN AND WILBUR ROSS. Trump this week tapped former Goldman Sachs executive and hedge fund CEO Steve Mnuchin for the position of treasury secretary and billionaire investor Wilbur Ross as his nominee for secretary of commerce. Over the years, Mnuchin has been a Hollywood producer and a Democratic donor, notes ABCs ALANA ABRAMSON. Ross, 78, made a fortune restructuring failed companies in the manufacturing and steel industries, among others, earning him the moniker, the King of Bankruptcy. He is chairman and chief strategist of the equity firm W.L. Ross and Co. Ross is hailed as a hero by some for saving failing industries but critics have likened the business practice to being a "vulture investor," though Ross himself disdains the term. ABCs ALEXANDER MALLIN has more:


@davidaxelrod: So far, give @realDonaldTrump credit for assembling a diverse Cabinet, mixing billionaires with just plain multi-millionaires.

@JoeBrettell: Kudos to the @denverpost for endorsing my friend @bobbeauprez to serve as Sec of Interior - a good man for a big job

@feldmike: Smart take from @gloverparkgroup 's @nedrapickler via @forbes

@anniekarni: Ivanka claims she wants to use her First Lady-like platform to speak out on the issue of...climate change:

@JenniferJJacobs: Putin says hes ready to work with Trumps administration on an equal basis, urges joint effort to fight terrorism

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20 Sep 2016 
USA TODAYs Susan Page: Down to the final sprint, there are just 50 days until the presidential election

Reporters shout questions at Donald Trump during a campaign event at Trump International Hotel in Washington, D.C., on Sept. 16(Photo: Evan Vucci, AP)

50 days to go.

After a campaign that started more than a year ago,nearly every American already hasformed an opinion of the presidential contenders, millions of dollars in TV ads have been aired,and early voting in some states has begun.But there'sstill plenty of time for some sort ofdevelopment, deliberate or out-of-the-blue, that could alter the trajectory of an unpredictable contest especially onethat has tightened to themargin-of-error between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump.

Consider the explosions over the weekend in New Jersey and New York, and the stabbing in Minnesota that may have been inspired by ISIS. In short order, both candidates spoke out.Trump demanding toughness;Clinton calledfor patience until more was known.

Aides in both camps have been braced for these orunexpected turns over the next seven weeksthat could scramblea year of strategic planning.

"There's a sense that everything that happens has more weight than it probably should," says Katie Packer, deputy campaign manager for Mitt Romney's presidential bid, recalling the final weeks of the 2012 campaign. "You're trying to focus on everything, and it's hard to distinguish the things that really deserve your full attention."

In the final stretch four years ago, she says Romney's team didn't initially realize just how much the candidate's comment in a debate that he had gathered "binders full of women" to consider for jobs when he was Massachusetts governor was going to resonate. And not in a good way.

The challenge in the campaign's closing weeks, says Democrats' interim chair Donna Brazile, who ran Al Gore's campaign in 2000, is to avoid having the "panic-button, emergency-room world" of those responding to the crisis of the day from overwhelming the campaign's fundamental game plan.

Over the past several decades, September's standings havent reliably reflected November's returns. In 2008, Barack Obama and John McCain were tied46%-46%in a Pew Research Center poll in mid-September; Obama would trounce McCain by seven percentage points when it counted. In 2000, Gore led George W. Bush by five points in September, an advantage that narrowed tohalf a percentage point of the popular vote on Election Day; Bush ultimatelycarried the Electoral College and won the White House.

At the moment, the most recent national polls averaged by RealClearPolitics show a race that is all but even, with DemocratClintonat 45.7%, Republican Trump at 44.2%.

In politics,50 days can be a very long time. Over the past 50 days, since July 31, Clinton has won a convention bounce in the polls and lost it, been diagnosed with pneumonia, andannounced changes at the Clinton Foundation to address conflict-of-interest concerns.Trump has overhauled his top political staff, spoken for the first time to largely African American audiences, outlined some policy specifics,and acknowledgedthat Obama was born in the United States after years of disputing that fact.

The final weeks of past presidential campaigns have been shaken by verbalgaffes and devastating hurricanes, financial meltdowns and hostage crises. This time, the perils are more apparent for Clinton, although there are risks for Trump as well.

Over the next 50 days, what could possibly go wrong?

Let's count four of the possibilities.


The three fall debates are thebiggest game-changing events on the schedule, thetwo candidates on stage face-to-face for90 minutes. For many voters, they are an opportunity to tune in, compare their choices and decide which one they trust to lead the nation.

Moments from past debates have achieved iconic status in American politics. President Ford's misstatement on Poland, and his delay in correcting it afterwards, may have cost him the late-breaking momentum that would have won him re-election in 1976. Ronald Reagan's compelling closing statement in 1980 sealed his victory. In 2000, Gore's peculiar behavior heavy sighing at one debate, and moving into Bush's personal space at anothermay well have made the difference in an election that turned out to be this/close.

When Obama seemed disengaged at the first debate in 2012, it marked the high point of his opponent'scampaign.

"I remember the day after the debate, him going to a huge rallyin Virginia, and it just felt different, like the Republican Party became very excited about Mitt Romney at that point," Packer says. "They tasted the potential for victory." (Not for long: Obama recovered in the debates that followedand won re-election.)

This time, the stakes at the debates may well behigher than they have ever been before, given the closeness of the contest and the questions about Trump, who has never run for public office before. His demeanor and his depth of knowledge arelikely to be tested in a way they weren'tin the Republican primary debates, whena plenitude of candidates crowdedthe stage. Clinton has more political experience and stronger policy chops.

But that also may mean the two candidates face disparatedefinitions of victory, says Packer, a Republican who led an anti-Trump super PAC."I do think expectations are going to be really high for Hillary and really low for Trump."

Hillary Clinton at the Black Women's Agenda Symposium Workshop in Washington, DC, on Sept. 16(Photo: JIM LO SCALZO, EPA)


The economy seems to be humming along, with an unemployment rate that has dipped below 5% and the report last week from the Census Bureau that median household incomes had scored a record increase in 2015.The sense that more Americans finally are feelingthe benefits of the recovery from the Great Recession is one factor behind Obama's rising approval rating, a major asset forClinton.

"The economy is in a self-reinforcing virtuous cycle," says Mark Zandi, chief economist at Moody's Analyticsand an adviser to Arizona Sen. John McCain in the 2008 campaign, though Zandi has contributed money to Clinton's campaign this time. "But the one very likely thing that could happen we'll see volatility in financial markets. ... We could see the equity stock market sell off 5%; that's possible."

The markets could get rattled if the Federal Reserve Board at its meetings this week unexpectedly decides to raise interest rates. Just the suggestion by a member of the Fed a few weeks ago that a rate hike wasn't off the table sent the Dow Jones tumbling nearly 400 points in a day. Adisruption in global energy supplies that sent oil prices skyrocketing also could shake markets.

If good economic news underscoresClinton'scase that things are on the right track, turmoil could reinforce Trump's argument that the country is headed in the wrong direction. About this time in 2008, the Republican president, George W. Bush, was struggling to deal with a financial crisis that created big problems forthe GOP nominee.

"That was a seminal moment in the campaign," Zandi remembers. "I think that's clearly a reason President Obama became President Obama."

Donald Trump speaks during a campaign event at Trump International Hotel in Washington, D.C., on Sept 16.(Photo: Evan Vucci, AP)


One risk for Clinton isn't what she might say on the campaign trail now. It's what she might have written when she was secretary of State years ago.

The longstanding drama over her use of a private email server has dogged her campaign and isn't over yet. In the latest chapter, the FBI last month turned over to the State Department nearly 15,000 additional emails to and from Clinton that investigators had managed to recover. Federal judges handling legal actions over the emails have ordered the release of some or all of them something that could happen before Election Day.

Even if the emails contain little new information, much less some smoking gun,stories about their release would be an unwelcome distraction for Clinton and her campaign, forcing them to deal with questions about her actions and her honesty.

What's more, hackers linked to Russia have been leaking emails that seem designed to disrupt the U.S. election. The unauthorized release of emails from the Democratic National Committee just before the party's convention forced the resignation of party chairman Debbie Wasserman Schultz. Another batch, out last week, showed former secretary of State Colin Powell characterizingClinton as greedy and arrogant while calling Trump "a national disgrace" and "an international pariah."

Those particular emails presumably didn't do much good for either candidate.

"The vast, vast majority of voters have already made their judgments about these two candidates, and ... I doubt any last-minute revelations will change those perceptions,"says Democratic strategist Joe Trippi, who has worked on presidential campaigns since 1984 and ran Howard Dean's 2004 bid for the nomination. But Trippi says continuing controversies could affect who bothers to vote.

"If a picture ofDonald Trump with David Duke emerged in the final weeks or a corresponding damaging email revelation were to hit Clinton," he says, "the biggest impact might not bechanging anyone's mind but in stoking turnout against one of them."


Perhaps the least predictable potential development would be a foreign policy crisis or terrorism attack. There is no shortage of hot spots, and theuncertainty that surrounds the campaign, particularly with a lame-duck president in the White House, may encourage regimes in such capitals as Moscow and Pyongyang to test the United States.

That could have been part of Russia's calculation in August 2008 when it escalateda low-level conflict into a full-scale war with Georgiaover two breakaway regions. Bush declared the action "unacceptable" but Russia prevailed, and the regions remain underde facto Russian control.

This month,North Korea held its fifth and most powerful nuclear test, evidence that the reclusive regime hadmastered the basics of detonating a nuclear weapon.There is also the continuing threat of terror attacks directed or inspired bythe extremist group known as the Islamic State.

"The traditional model is that bad news helps the challenger, not the incumbent," says Peter Feaver, a professor of political science and public policy at Duke University who served on the National Security Council staff for presidents Clinton and George W. Bush. "Any bad news should hurt her and reinforce the pressure for change, helping him.But the question in 2016 is, do the traditional rules apply when the candidates are so idiosyncratic?"

The sort of crisis that calls for "calm control and a measured temperament" for instance, a nuclear showdown with North Korea's Kim Jong-un could underscore Clinton's argument that Trump is too impulsive and combative to be trusted as commander in chief.

But a dispute with Iran that called into question the wisdom of the Obama administration's nuclear deal could rebound to Trump's benefit, says Feaver, who advised the Bush campaign in 2004. "And anattack on the U.S. homeland, particularly one tagged to ISIS or Syria, would drastically reinforce the Trump narrative."

Indeed, Trump spoke out Saturday nightafter only initial reports on the explosions in New York City. "I must tell you that just before I got off the plane, a bomb went off in New York and nobody knows exactly whats going on," he told a campaign event in Colorado Springs, Colo."But,boy, we are living in a time -- we better get very tough, folks. We better get very, very tough."

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16 Jul 2016 
Turkish TV News Head: Military Pulled the PlugThe director of news at Turkey's state-run English-language broadcaster says the military stormed offices, taking phones and pulling the plug on the network's broadcasts as armed forces began to size control of the country. (July 15)

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08 Jul 2016 
Last Updated Jul 8, 2016 8:22 AM EDT

DALLAS -- Dallas police say five officers were shot and killed and seven others wounded by snipers during a protest Thursday night against recent deadly police shootings. Two civilians were also shot.

By early morning, three suspects were in custody, and another was dead after a standoff with police in a downtown Dallas parking garage.

Dallas Mayor Mike Rawlings said that suspect died after officers used explosives to "blast him out."

Sources told CBS News the suspect shot himself to death.

President Obama, who is at a NATO summit in Warsaw, Poland, told reporters the attack was "vicious, calculated and despicable."

Investigators were sweeping downtown Dallas for possible explosives and combing the shooting scenes for evidence, including spent shell casings, CBS Dallas reported. Authorities said no explosives were found.

Much of downtown Dallas was still considered a crime scene, Rawlings told reporters. Officials said many buildings there would be closed Friday and urged people to stay away from that part of the city.

CBS Dallas points out it was the deadliest attack on police officers in the U.S. since 9/11.

CBS Dallas posted an image of officers saluting their fallen comrades as their bodies were being transported from the hospital:

DPD officers at Parkland salute as vans prepare to leave hospital with the bodies of fallen officers. @CBSDFW

Karen Borta (@CBS11Karen) July 8, 2016

One of the slain officers has been identified as a member of the Dallas Area Rapid Transit (DART) force:

Brent Thompson, 43, 1st DART officer to be killed in the line of duty. #DallasPoliceShootings

Vanessa Brown (@VanessaBrownTV) July 8, 2016

DART issued a statement saying, "As you can imagine, our hearts are broken. This is something that touches every part of our organization. We have received countless expressions of support and sympathy from around the world through the evening. We are grateful for every message. Thank you."

DART identified its officers wounded in the shooting as Omar Cannon, 44, who joined DART PD in July 2009, Misty McBride, 32, who joined DART PD in March 2010, and Jesus Retana, 39, who joined DART PD April 2006.

The snipers shot down at the officers from an "elevated position," Dallas police chief David Brown said in a statement. He raised the question of how the snipers knew the route of the protest in order to position themselves.

"They planned to injure and kill as many law enforcement officers as they could," Chief Brown said.

Dallas police conducted a massive mobilization in the downtown after the shootings, creating a massive crime scene. Buses and public transportation were shut down, stranding hundreds of people in downtown Dallas.

Early Friday, Chief Brown said three subjects were in custody and that police were still in negotiations with a man with whom they exchanged gunfire in a downtown parking garage. That man said "the end is coming" and that he wanted to hurt police. The man also said there were bombs scattered around the downtown area. The police bomb squad was called to handle at least one suspicious package.


Police were negotiating with a gunman in this downtown parking garage early Friday, June 8, 2016

KTVT Dallas

Earlier, police tweeted a picture of a man who they said was a person of interest. That man turned himself in and was later released. Police also arrested two men in camouflage gear who were seen in the area in a Mercedes, after a brief chase.

Chief Brown said they were concerned that there may be other suspects still at large.


Officers huddle behind squad cars after a shooting at police protest in downtown Dallas, Thursday, July 7, 2016.

KTVT Dallas

The shots were fired at at approximately 8:45 p.m. CST on Thursday night, as hundreds of demonstrators marched in downtown Dallas to protest recent police shootings in Minnesota and Louisiana. The Dallas protests were among numerous ones across the nation Thursday night -- in New York, Washington, D.C., Miami, Baton Rouge and other cities.

"At first I thought (the gunfire) was a firecracker," one witness, Clarissa Myles, told CBS Dallas.

"I knew it was a high caliber rifle, just from the pause and sound itself," anolther witness, Jamal Johnson, told the station. He described terrified protesters rushing to use a bus station for cover as shots rang out. He saikd he heard at least 30 shots."

Another witness said it appeared the shots came from the roof of a parking garage.

Earlier Thursday, in cities across the country, protesters pounded the pavement to express their heartbreak, fury and frustration over the shooting deaths of two black men, Alton Sterling and Philando Castile, this week. Video footage of both murders, shared widely on the internet, has helped narrow the emotional distance the American public usually feels in police shootings of black Americans.

In St. Paul, Minnesota -- where Philando Castile was killed during a routine traffic stop with his girlfriend watching -- hundreds marched to the Governor's Mansion alongside the victim's mother, Valerie Castile, who is just one day into mourning her son's death, CBS Minneapolis affiliate WCCO reported.

Minnesota Governor Mark Dayton has said that, in his opinion, police officers acted "way in excess" in shooting and killing Castile and would not have done so if he was white. The moment after Castile's shooting were captured by Castile's girlfriend, Lavisha Reynolds, who turned on Facebook's live streaming feature seconds after her boyfriend was shot and narrated the entire encounter to her personal network.

Massive crowd on Summit Ave in St. Paul outside of the governor's mansion around 6:30 tonight.#PhilandoCastile

Aaron Goodyear (@acgoodyear) July 8, 2016

In Baton Rouge, Louisiana, where Alton Sterling was shot, protesters gathered outside the Living Faith Christian Center with fists raised and chants on "No justice, no peace," according to CBS Baton Rouge affiliate WAFB. Louisiana Governor John Bel Edwards addressed protesters at a prayer vigil directly before the protest.

Protesters outside Living Faith Center. #AltonSterling @WAFB

Robert Hollins (@senatorhollins) July 8, 2016

In New York, approximately 1,000 demonstrators marched from Union Square to Times Square.

In Washington, D.C., throngs of protesters gathered outside Capitol Hill and joined in song, swaying side to side to "We Shall Overcome." They chanted the now-familiar refrains: "Black lives matter" and "Hands up, don't shoot."

In Chicago, one group of protesters gathered outside a South Side police headquarters before taking their rally to the Dan Ryan Expressway, where they blocked traffic for several minutes, CBS Chicago affiliate WBBM reported. Another group of demonstrators marched downtown and reportedly tried to take their protest into the city's popular "Taste of Chicago" event in Grant Park, WBBM reported.

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01 Jul 2016 
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