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OXFORD CHARTER TOWNSHIP, Mich. — Students at Oxford High School in suburban Detroit scrambled for cover and barricaded classroom doors with chairs when they heard the first gunshots on Tuesday afternoon. Within five minutes, the authorities said, a 15-year-old student at the school had shot 11 people, killing three fellow students.

The dead were a 16-year-old boy, a 14-year-old girl and a 17-year-old girl.

“I was just kind of sitting there shaking,” said Dale Schmalenberg, 16, who said he was in calculus class when his teacher heard the first gunshot and immediately locked down the classroom. “I didn’t really know how to respond.”

Michael McCabe, the Oakland County undersheriff, said two of the wounded people were in surgery, in unknown condition, on Tuesday evening. Six others were in stable condition. One teacher was among the injured; the rest were students.

Undersheriff McCabe said the school, in Oxford Charter Township, was blanketed with security cameras and had repeatedly worked with law enforcement to hold active shooter drills. A sheriff’s deputy and security guards were assigned to the building. And students described frequent practice with lockdowns.

“The school made sure that we knew where to go, who to call, and how to act,” said Eva Grondin, a 15-year-old sophomore, who attended active shooter training several weeks ago, and who fled from the hallway to a parking lot on Tuesday when she heard gunfire. “If we didn’t have this training I don’t know what would have happened.”

The authorities received the first of more than a hundred 911 calls about the shooting at 12:51 p.m., Undersheriff McCabe said. He said the suspect, whose name was not immediately released and who was being held in a juvenile jail, had fired 15 to 20 shots with a semiautomatic handgun.

Undersheriff McCabe said the gunman was a student at the school who had been in class earlier Tuesday. The boy’s parents went to a sheriff’s substation and declined to make their child available for an interview. The authorities were serving a search warrant at the family’s house in Oxford, Mich., on Tuesday evening.

In recent weeks, a severed deer head and graffiti was found on school grounds, and school officials released a statement seeking to calm “numerous rumors that have been circulating throughout our building.” Undersheriff McCabe said Tuesday that the deer head incident was unrelated to the shooting, and that he had not been aware of any indication of warning signs on Tuesday.

“We are not aware of any warnings,” the undersheriff said. “Please don’t believe everything you hear and see on social media.”

President Biden, speaking at an event in Minnesota, said “my heart goes out to the families enduring the unimaginable grief of losing a loved one,” adding, “That whole community has to be in a state of shock right now.”

Aiden Page, a senior at the school, said his teacher immediately locked the door after gunshots sounded. He said the rest of the class helped put up a quick barricade and cover the windows before hiding around the room. Some students, he recalled, armed themselves with scissors while the teacher walked around quietly, checking on them.

“You never think it’s going to happen to you,” Aiden said. “And then it does. It’s just insane.”

The authorities said they did not believe the suspect had planned the shooting with anyone else. They said they were still investigating whether it was a random shooting or a targeted one. Undersheriff McCabe said one of the deputies who helped take the gunman into custody was assigned to patrol the high school full time.

Gov. Gretchen Whitmer of Michigan, a Democrat, traveled to Oxford Charter Township on Tuesday evening. She thanked police officers and firefighters, and described the shooting as “a uniquely American problem that we need to address.”

“I think this is every parent’s worst nightmare,” Ms. Whitmer said.

The authorities were expected to provide more information at 10 p.m. Eastern on Tuesday.

From the moment that the authorities confirmed reports of a fatal shooting inside a Michigan high school on Tuesday, officials across the country expressed shock and Democratic leaders renewed their calls for more to be done to reduce gun violence.

Gov. Gretchen Whitmer of Michigan said in a statement that she was “devastated for the students, teachers, staff, and families” of the school where the shooting occurred, Oxford High in Oakland County.

Calling gun violence a “public health crisis,” she added that “no one should be afraid to go to school, work, a house of worship, or even their own home. This is a time for us to come together and help children feel safe at school.”

At a news conference on Tuesday afternoon, Ms. Whitmer, her voice breaking, said, “I think this is every parent’s worst nightmare.”

President Biden also offered condolences to the victims of the shooting.

“As we learn the full details, my heart goes out to the families enduring the unimaginable grief of losing a loved one,” he said, before speaking about infrastructure in Minnesota.

“That whole community has to be in a state of shock right now,” Mr. Biden added.

Dana Nessel, the attorney general of Michigan, said in a statement that his “heart goes out to the parents who have lost their children and to the students, teachers, staff, and families reeling from the tragedy of a school shooting within their community.”

Echoing Ms. Whitmer, she added that “we must act to properly address gun violence in our schools and the ongoing threat of another unconscionable tragedy if we continue to only offer thoughts and prayers. Our kids deserve better.”

Rosemary Bayer, a state senator who represents the district that includes Oakland County, said in a statement that “the news of today’s school shooting at Oxford High School is simply horrifying.”

Mallory McMorrow, a Democratic state senator representing Royal Oak, said on Twitter that she was “at a loss of words, and I don’t want to hear ‘thoughts and prayers.’”

She added that “I want everyone in any position of authority to agree that easy access to firearms that allow children to kill other children is not an acceptable world to live in and that we will do everything to stop it.”

James Tankersley contributed reporting.

The A.P. statistics class had just started when Aiden Page, a senior at Oxford High, heard the sound of two gunshots. His teacher immediately locked the door, he said, and the rest of the class helped put up a quick barricade and cover the windows before hiding around the room.

They were prepared, he said in a phone interview with The New York Times. They do drills for shootings like this several times a year.

But this wasn’t a drill. Aiden texted his family and told them he loved them. Then he checked on his friends, to make sure they were OK, he said.

Some students, he recalled, armed themselves with scissors while the teacher walked around quietly, checking on them. Later, after the gunman was taken into custody, Aiden said he was still processing what happened.

Students and staff members at Oxford High School did everything right as the school shooting unfolded on Tuesday, the undersheriff of Oakland County said.

“Everybody remained in place,” the undersheriff, Michael McCabe, said at an afternoon conference. “They barricaded themselves.”

“You never think it’s going to happen to you,” Aiden said. “And then it does. It’s just insane.”

He said he always felt safe at the school, and he didn’t know the gunman or his motive.

He planned to return to the school, but it would take some time before he was ready.

“Definitely not like tomorrow or probably even not this week,” he said.

The deadly gunfire in Oxford, Mich., on Tuesday added one more episode to a growing list of fatal shootings on school property in the United States this year, following a lull in shootings earlier in the coronavirus pandemic.

According to the news outlet Education Week, there have been 28 school shootings resulting in injury or death so far in 2021, with 20 of them reported since Aug 1. The publication says that at least nine people have been killed by gunfire on school property this year, including two people who were shot by police officers.

Before Tuesday, none of the shootings in the publication’s list involved more than one death.

School shootings are tallied in different ways by different organizations, but the trends are similar. Everytown for Gun Safety, a gun-control advocacy group that uses news reports to track gunshots being fired on or into school property, recorded 138 such episodes in 2021 through mid-November.

The Everytown organization’s spokesman, Noah Levine, said that there were 32 reported incidents of gunfire on school grounds in September and another 32 in October, the most for a single month since the group began counting in 2013.

Last month, a shooting that the authorities said happened during a fight at a high school in Arlington, Texas, left four people injured.

In September, a student was fatally shot at his high school in Winston-Salem, N.C. In August, police officers fatally shot an 8-year-old girl outside of a high school football game in Sharon Hill, Pa., and a middle-school student killed another student in a lunchtime shooting in Albuquerque, N.M.

Large-scale shootings in all public places, not just schools, fell sharply in 2020. But other types of shootings — including homicides in which the killer knew the victim — appeared to have been more frequent in 2020 than in 2019. The Gun Violence Archive, which defines a mass shooting as an episode in which four or more people are injured or killed, not including the perpetrator, counted 611 such shootings in 2020, compared with 417 the year before. The group’s tally for 2021 is already over 650, with a month left to go in the year.

Oxford High School is a public school in Oakland County, Mich, north of Detroit.

It is the only high school in the Oxford Community Schools district, which says that it offers families “a small town feel within the metro Detroit area.”

Less than 6,000 students across five townships and two villages in southeastern lower Michigan are enrolled in the overwhelmingly white district. The school offers a program where students can take college credits and earn an associate degree by graduation.

Once the location of a middle school, an architecture firm in neighboring Bloomfield Hills finished transforming the space into Oxford High School in 2004. Close to $40 million went into renovating the high school, which is now home to at least 33 classrooms, as well as a large gymnasium and a performing arts center.

The last time I was inside the walls of Oxford High School, it was for an active shooter drill.

I was a reporter then, for a local paper, and Oxford was where I had spent years as a student. It was more than a decade ago and such drills were relatively new at the time. I thought that taking part in one of them would be a compelling story — a way to show people what it might be like to live through a horrible moment.

Loud bangs were used to simulate gunshots. Smoke filled the halls. I ran with people into bathrooms; into classrooms. My heart beat loudly, even though I knew it was a drill. But that was the point of it.

After the real-life simulation, when I walked out of my former school, I remember thinking to myself: “God I hope this never happens here.”

I hate that today, it did.

Three teenage students were killed on Tuesday in the school district I graduated from. In the halls I used to walk. The classrooms where I struggled with math. The cafeteria that hosted after-school dances.

I was 13 years old when the Columbine massacre happened. I was in the eighth grade, in that building — back then, it was a middle school. I wish I could say that I remember details of that day, but I don’t. All I remember is fear that something like that could happen at my school.

Drills like the one I covered years ago have become commonplace at schools across the country, including at Oxford High School. Students interviewed after the shooting said that the school had had such a drill last month and Michael McCabe, the Oakland County undersheriff, said that even though there had been a detailed plan in place to respond to such a tragedy, “you never think it’s going to happen where you live.”

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4 Years Later: After Prison Stint, Anthony Weiner Reflects on Possible Role in 2016 Election – NBC New York

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I-Team Election Project

4 Years Later: After Prison Stint, Anthony Weiner Reflects on Possible Role in 2016 Election

In 2016, Anthony Weiner found himself at the center of yet another scandal: his computer was seized after explicit texts sent to a minor were made public and emails tied to Hillary Clinton were discovered, leading to the FBI's opening of an investigation into the former presidential candidate days before the election.

Now a convicted sex offender and failed New York City mayoral candidate, Weiner has jumped back into professional life, far from politics.

The former congressman now serves as Chief Executive Officer of IceStone, a manufacturer in the Brooklyn Navy Yard that makes countertops out of broken glass. He's picked up the pieces and figured out how to make something new.

“I’m an embodiment of the idea people redefine themselves and that no one should be disposed of," Weiner says from the factory floor. “We take things that can be recycled and used again."

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      Anthony Weiner Talks Political Past and Future
      Anthony Weiner is turning a new leaf and jumping back into professional life. Andrew Siff shares an exclusive interview with the former congressman.

      The idea of second chances isn't lost on Weiner. His return to the working world follows more than a year in prison for sending explicit material to a 15-year-old girl.

      “We don’t want to be judged by our worst moments. But whether we get up from those worst moments," he says.

      Years earlier, Weiner resigned from the House of Representatives after the sexting scandal was exposed, then finished fifth in the Mayor’s race when he got caught again sending lewd pictures. 

      “There are lot of bad habits that I no longer have in my life," Weiner says. "I take it one day at a time and I’m grateful.”

      He’s also aware some in New York — and beyond — believe he is at least a part of the reason Donald Trump was able to ascend to the the presidency. Eleven days before Election Day 2016, FBI director James Comey notified Congress the bureau was investigating Weiner’s laptop and possible links to Hillary Clinton’s email server (Clinton's top aide at the time — Huma Abedin — was Weiner’s wife at the time).

      Clinton herself called the Comey letter a key factor in her defeat. 

      “When you lose the election people come up with a lot of reasons Trump was elected - I do have people who come up and say that,” Weiner says.

      In 2017, Abedin filed for divorce from Weiner, but they seem to have reconciled. 

      "My wife and son are well. My wife is active, she’s helping Hillary Clinton who has a podcast - Jordan is back at school we are very blessed.”

      The longtime politician also acknowledges that his political hat has been hung up for good.

      “My days in elected life are over," he says. “I still think about these policy issues but you’re not gonna see Anthony Weiner in the ballot anytime soon."

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      Hitler's Pact with Stalin - Google Search

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      German-Soviet Nonaggression Pact - Britannica

      https://www.britannica.com › ... › International Relations
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      German-Soviet Nonaggression Pact, pact signed on August 23, 1939, between Germany and the Soviet Union that was concluded a few days before the beginning of ...
      Date: August 23, 1939
      Context: World War II
      Key People: Adolf Hitler Vyacheslav Molotov J...
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      Postwar commentary on motives of Stalin and HitlerUnofficially it has also been referred to as the HitlerStalin Pact, Nazi–Soviet Pact or Nazi– ...
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      On August 23, 1939, Germany and the Soviet Union sign a non-aggression pact, stunning the world, given their diametrically opposed ideologies.
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      Aug 6, 2014 — Seventy-five years ago, on 23 August 1939, Hitler's Germany and Stalin's Russia stunned the world by announcing that they had concluded a ...
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      Aug 23, 2019 — The treaty, known in Germany as the Hitler-Stalin Pact (though more commonly referred to as the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact), laid the ...
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      The Devils' Alliance: Hitler's Pact with Stalin, 1939-1941 – review | History books | The Guardian

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      The Devils' Alliance: Hitler's Pact with Stalin, 1939-1941 – review

      Was Stalinism really worse than nazism? Richard J Evans takes issue with Roger Moorhouse's worryingly one-sided account of the consequences of the non-aggression pact

      Seventy-five years ago, on 23 August 1939, Hitler's Germany and Stalin's Russia stunned the world by announcing that they had concluded a non-aggression pact, committing themselves not to aid each other's enemies or to engage in hostile acts against one another. Stalin knew the pact would not be popular. "For many years now," he said, "we have been pouring buckets of shit on each other's heads, and our propaganda boys could not do enough in that direction. And now, all of a sudden, are we to make our peoples believe that all is forgotten and forgiven? Things don't work that fast." Many western European communists, disgusted at this turn of events, left the party at this point in what was probably the largest exodus of members before the Soviet invasion of Hungary in 1956. The front garden of Nazi party headquarters in Munich was quickly filled with party badges and insignia thrown there by party members appalled at the thought of an alliance with the communist enemy they had spent their lives fighting against.

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      The shock would have been all the greater had people been aware of the secret clauses of the pact, with subsequent addenda, in which the two states agreed to partition Poland between them – Germany taking the larger part – while Hitler conceded that the independent Baltic states of Latvia, Lithuania and Estonia, Finland and parts of Romania would fall into the Soviet sphere of influence. Just over a week later, Hitler invaded Poland, his armies brushing aside the brave but ill-equipped Polish army, while shortly afterwards the Red Army marched into the eastern part of the country. In 1940, Stalin's troops marched into the Baltic states. His attack on Finland was initially repulsed in the "Winter War", but numbers told in the end, and an uneasy peace was reached, marked by Soviet annexations of Finnish territory in the east of the country. Further south, the Soviets seized Bessarabia and northern Bukovina from the Romanians.

      These events are hardly "largely unknown", as Roger Moorhouse claims in his new book, nor are they "dismissed as a dubious anomaly" in the standard histories of the second world war. They were a crucial feature of the runup to the outbreak of the war, and they entered literature as part of George Orwell's Nineteen Eighty-Four, where a sudden switch of alliances causes the hero Winston Smith to work overtime as he carries out the task assigned to him of rewriting the newspapers to make it look as if the new alliance had always been in existence.

      And alliance indeed it was. For Hitler, the pact provided a guarantee that he could invade first Poland, then France and most of the rest of western Europe, without having to worry about any threat from the east. For Stalin, it allowed a breathing space in which to build up armed forces that had been severely damaged by the purges of the previous years, as his botched invasion of Finland showed. It also gave him the chance to expand the Soviet Union to include parts of the old Russian empire of pre-revolutionary times. Moorhouse is right, therefore, to insist that for Stalin the pact was not merely defensive, though he goes too far when he claims it was a golden opportunity for the Soviet leader "to set the world-historical forces" of revolution in motion. After a decade of "socialism in one country", he was not going to do that.

      The pact eventually extended to the economic sphere, with Germany providing military equipment in exchange for raw materials such as oil, grain, iron and phosphates. Moorhouse sensibly discounts claims that these made a decisive economic difference to Germany or provided the Soviet Union with a crucial military advantage, though the statistics he quotes of German arms and equipment reaching Soviet factories are impressive, and Soviet deliveries of oil to the fuel-starved Germans were not without their effect. Shockingly, Stalin also handed back a substantial number of German communists who had taken refuge in the Soviet Union after the Nazi seizure of power; some of them, arrested during the purges, were taken directly from the Soviet Gulag to a German concentration camp.

      Moorhouse tells a good story and, though it has been told before, notably in Anthony Read and David Fisher's The Deadly Embrace (1988), he is able to add interesting new details. His account of the negotiation and signing of the pact, finalised by Ribbentrop and Molotov, two men who had become foreign ministers of their respective countries through fawning sycophancy towards their respective leaders, is masterly.

      Yet for all its virtues this is a deeply problematic book. Page after page is devoted to a detailed description of the horrors inflicted by Stalin and his minions on the territories the pact allowed him to occupy, with mass arrests and deportatations, shootings, torture and expropriation. The shooting of thousands of Polish army officers by the Soviet secret police in Katyn Forest and elsewhere has been well known for decades, like the brutal deportation of over a million Poles to Siberia and Central Asia, but much of the material provided by Moorhouse on the Baltic states is relatively new and makes sobering reading.

      None of this, however, is balanced by any comparable treatment of the atrocities committed by the Nazis in Poland following their occupation of the western part of the country: the expropriation of Polish farms and businesses, the mass confiscation and looting of private property, the deportation of more than a million young Poles to work as slaves in Germany, the brutal displacement of Polish populations, the massacres of Poles carried out by the Germans, and the confinement of the majority of Poland's 3 million Jews in overcrowded, insanitary and deadly ghettoes in the major cities in the Nazi zone, where they were dying in large numbers within a few months.

      If the pact allowed Stalin to visit his murderous policies on the Baltic states, it also permitted Hitler to do the same with the much larger and more heavily populated countries he invaded in western Europe at the same time, and even more so in the areas of southern Europe he conquered early in 1941. Yet the expropriation of Jews, the mass deportation of Alsatian Jews to camps in France, the massacres and atrocities committed by the Germans and their allies in Yugoslavia and the starvation of Greece receive barely a mention in this book, although they happened while the pact was still in force. The unbalanced treatment extends even to the period after the pact ended, in June 1941: Moorhouse devotes considerable attention to the Soviet attempt to cover up the Katyn massacre, but fails to mention the deliberate killing of Red Army troops taken prisoner by the Germans.

      The book ends by praising the European Day of Remembrance for the Victims of Stalinism and Nazism, instituted by the EU in 2009 at the behest of the Baltic states, and held every year on 23 August, the anniversary of the signing of the pact. It is written very much in the spirit of the founding declaration of this "Black Ribbon Day", whose 19 points focus almost exclusively on Soviet atrocities while sparing barely a thought for Nazi ones. This goes even further than merely equating the two regimes, as the declaration purports to do. In both the book and the declaration, Stalinism comes out as being far worse than nazism.

      This reflects the post-communist mood in the Baltic states, where SS veterans are hailed as "freedom fighters" against the Russians and are allowed to parade unhindered through the streets of Tallinn. In this view, the war fought by the western allies against Nazi Germany was a gigantic mistake; all it achieved was the enslavement of eastern Europe under the Soviet yoke. Yet, in the end, brutal and murderous though Stalinism was, Nazism visited even greater horrors on humanity with its policies of the genocidal elimination of the "inferior" and the "Jewish world enemy". The Nazi "General Plan for the East", conceived already in 1940, envisaged the extermination of 85% of the population of Estonia and 50% of the populations of Latvia and Lithuania. The Red Army might not have liberated these countries in 1945, but it certainly rescued them. Readers of this thoroughly biased and one-sided account of the Nazi-Soviet pact will have to look for these basic facts elsewhere.

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      12:12 PM 11/28/2021 - Michael Novakhov retweeted: Next up for #HistoryWritersDay – my 2014 offering, “The Devils’ Alliance” – my history of the #Nazi-#Soviet Pact and the forgotten German-Soviet relationship that it created. Reviewers said: “meticulous and vividly readable” and “a marvellous achievement”.

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      Post Link - 12:12 PM 11/28/2021 


      Michael Novakhov retweeted: Next up for #HistoryWritersDay – my 2014 offering, “The Devils’ Alliance” – my history of the #Nazi-#Soviet Pact and the forgotten German-Soviet relationship that it created. Reviewers said: “meticulous and vividly readable” and “a marvellous achievement”.

      Michael Novakhov retweeted:

      Next up for #HistoryWritersDay – my 2014 offering, “The Devils’ Alliance” – my history of the #Nazi-#Soviet Pact and the forgotten German-Soviet relationship that it created.

      Reviewers said: “meticulous and vividly readable” and “a marvellous achievement”.

      FFMzBK4X0AYQJQS.jpg:large

      The post Michael Novakhov retweeted: Next up for #HistoryWritersDay – my 2014 offering, “The Devils’ Alliance” – my history of the #Nazi-#Soviet Pact and the forgotten German-Soviet relationship that it created. Reviewers said: “meticulous and vividly readable” and “a marvellous achievement”. first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com

      The Brookyn Timesfrom Michael Novakhov on Inoreader

      Michael Novakhov retweeted:

      Dr. Anthony Fauci says in an interview with @margbrennan that a reason we haven’t found the origins of COVID-19 is due to China destroying evidence at the Wuhan wet market, adding to the need for international regulations and addressing “human-animal interface” in Southeast Asia.

      The post Michael Novakhov retweeted: Dr. Anthony Fauci says in an interview with @margbrennan that a reason we haven’t found the origins of COVID-19 is due to China destroying evidence at the Wuhan wet market, adding to the need for international regulations and addressing “human-animal interface” in Southeast Asia. first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      Michael Novakhov retweeted:

      Предложение Североатлантического альянса провести встречу по вопросам безопасности Совета Россия – НАТО продолжает действовать, заявил секретарь НАТО Йенс Столтенберг:

      go.tass.ru/jYqle

      The post Michael Novakhov retweeted: Предложение Североатлантического альянса провести встречу по вопросам безопасности Совета Россия – НАТО продолжает действовать, заявил секретарь НАТО Йенс Столтенберг: go.tass.ru/jYqle first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      Michael Novakhov retweeted:

      PLO criticise #Israel Morocco defence deal middleeastmonitor.com/20211127-plo-c…

      The post Michael Novakhov retweeted: PLO criticise #Israel Morocco defence deal middleeastmonitor.com/20211127-plo-c… first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      Michael Novakhov retweeted:

      This is the eulogy I gave for my dad, Abe, at his funeral. He was the quiet, strong glue that kept our family so close, the kind of person that keeps our society strong. He was a shining example of the Greatest Generation. We love him and will miss him.

      senschumer.medium.com/my-eulogy-for-…

      The post Michael Novakhov retweeted: This is the eulogy I gave for my dad, Abe, at his funeral. He was the quiet, strong glue that kept our family so close, the kind of person that keeps our society strong. He was a shining example of the Greatest Generation. We love him and will miss him. senschumer.medium.com/my-eulogy-for-… first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      Michael Novakhov retweeted:

      В этот день 28 ноября 1866 г. Фёдор Иванович Тютчев написал стихотворение: «Умом Россию не понять», которое актуально и по сей день.

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      The post Michael Novakhov retweeted: В этот день 28 ноября 1866 г. Фёдор Иванович Тютчев написал стихотворение: «Умом Россию не понять», которое актуально и по сей день. first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      The post Cuomo shares Thanksgiving family photo alongside daughters with one wearing $1,300 sweater – Daily Mail first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      The post New York ethics board revokes approval for Cuomo book deal – Washington Examiner first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      Michael Novakhov retweeted:

      OTD Nov 28,1941 (approx) #Bernard_Kuehn, tied to German intelligence, makes detailed list of ships in #Pearl_Harbor for Japanese consulate

      FFRhrqlX0AgPjjE.jpg:large

      The post Michael Novakhov retweeted: OTD Nov 28,1941 (approx) #Bernard_Kuehn, tied to German intelligence, makes detailed list of ships in #Pearl_Harbor for Japanese consulate first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      Key Jan. 6 organizer to comply with Capitol riot subpoena: ‘I don’t want to go to jail’ alternet.org/2021/11/jan-6-…

      The post Key Jan. 6 organizer to comply with Capitol riot subpoena: ‘I don’t want to go to jail’ alternet.org/2021/11/jan-6-… first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      Michael Novakhov retweeted:

      WHO WORE IT BETTER?

      FFOQ7pLXoAEiOsI.png:largeFFORAEZXIAIJskl.jpg:large

      The post Michael Novakhov retweeted: WHO WORE IT BETTER? first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      Michael Novakhov retweeted:

      Art via vintage_scifi

      FFRXGAZWUAIR8bM.jpg:large

      The post Michael Novakhov retweeted: Art via vintage_scifi first appeared on The Brookyn Times - bklyntimes.com.

      Michael Novakhov retweeted:

      Sudan’s Burhan dismisses senior intelligence officers, sources say reut.rs/3cTs8Ri

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      Michael_Novakhov
      2 days ago
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      Malcolm X and FBI - Google Search

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      FBI Records: The Vault — Malcolm Little (Malcolm X)

      https://vault.fbi.gov › malcolm-little-malcolm-x
      <a href="https://vault.fbi.gov" rel="nofollow">https://vault.fbi.gov</a> › malcolm-little-malcolm-x
      (1925-1965)

      FBI involvement in cover-up of Malcolm X assassination ...

      https://www.msnbc.com › opinion › fbi-involvement-c...
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      5 days ago — Two men convicted of assassinating Malcolm X in 1965 were exonerated Thursday as misconduct by the New York Police Department and the FBI ...

      New Malcolm X assassination letter shows NYPD, FBI ...

      https://www.washingtonpost.com › history › 2021/02/22
      <a href="https://www.washingtonpost.com" rel="nofollow">https://www.washingtonpost.com</a> › history › 2021/02/22
      Feb 22, 2021 — The 2011 letter by now-deceased New York police officer Raymond A. Wood stated that Wood had been compelled by his NYPD supervisors to coax ...

      Who Really Killed Malcolm X? - The New York Times

      https://www.nytimes.com › 2020/02/06 › nyregion › malc...
      <a href="https://www.nytimes.com" rel="nofollow">https://www.nytimes.com</a> › 2020/02/06 › nyregion › malc...
      Nov 17, 2021 — At the time Malcolm spoke at the Audubon Ballroom on Feb. 21, 1965, he was a marked man — spied on by the F.B.I. and the police, ...

      FBI Surveillance File: Malcolm X - Gale

      https://www.gale.com › intl › fbi-surveillance-file-malc...
      <a href="https://www.gale.com" rel="nofollow">https://www.gale.com</a> › intl › fbi-surveillance-file-malc...
      Malcolm X, one of the black militant movement's most controversial figures, joined the Black Muslims while serving a prison sentence and, on his release in ...

      Bombshell confessional letter links NYPD, FBI to Malcolm X's ...

      https://www.baystatebanner.com › 2021/03/03 › bombs...
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      Mar 3, 2021 — A New York cop's deathbed confession of involvement in the assassination of Black Power icon Malcolm X led the family of the former Nation ...

      2 men found guilty in the Malcolm X assassination expected to ...

      https://abcnews.go.com › story
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      Nov 17, 2021 — Manhattan District Attorney Cy Vance's office began reexamining the investigation last year.

      Malcolm X's family reveals letter implicating FBI and NYPD in ...

      https://www.cbsnews.com › news › malcolm-x-conspira...
      <a href="https://www.cbsnews.com" rel="nofollow">https://www.cbsnews.com</a> › news › malcolm-x-conspira...
      Feb 22, 2021 — The letter claimed the New York Police Department and FBI were behind the 1965 killing of the famed civil rights advocate.

      Malcolm X family says letter shows NYPD and FBI conspired ...

      https://www.theguardian.com › us-news › feb › malcol...
      <a href="https://www.theguardian.com" rel="nofollow">https://www.theguardian.com</a> › us-news › feb › malcol...
      Feb 22, 2021 — Ex-undercover officer claims in posthumous letter he was pressured to lure Malcolm X's security men into committing crimes.

      Convictions will be thrown out for 2 men convicted of killing ...

      https://www.npr.org › 2021/11/18 › convictions-will-be-t...
      <a href="https://www.npr.org" rel="nofollow">https://www.npr.org</a> › 2021/11/18 › convictions-will-be-t...
      Nov 18, 2021 — Manhattan prosecutors say Muhammad A. Aziz and Khalil Islam will be exonerated Thursday. A MARTINEZ, HOST: Who killed Malcolm X? The official ...

      Malcolm X family reveals letter alleging NYPD, FBI role in his ...

      https://www.usatoday.com › news › nation › 2021/02/22
      <a href="https://www.usatoday.com" rel="nofollow">https://www.usatoday.com</a> › news › nation › 2021/02/22
      Feb 22, 2021 — Malcolm X's daughters and attorney Ben Crump revealed a letter written by a NYPD police officer who claims he was involved in the death of ...

      Malcolm X: The FBI File Paperback - Clayborne Carson

      https://www.amazon.com › Malcolm-X-File-Clayborne-...
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      From the opening of his file in March of 1953 to his assassination in 1965, the story of Malcolm X's political life is a gripping one. Shortly after he was ...

      FBI File on Malcolm X - Microforms

      https://library.truman.edu › microforms › fbi_file_malc...
      <a href="https://library.truman.edu" rel="nofollow">https://library.truman.edu</a> › microforms › fbi_file_malc...
      Guides · Location: Microfilm E 185.97 L5 F23 1995 · Scope: This file documents the life of Malcolm X, beginning with his involvement with the Nation of Islam ...

      New evidence in Malcolm X assassination points to possible

      https://abc7ny.com › malcolm-x-murder-assassination-c...
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      Feb 22, 2021 — Fifty-six years after the death of Malcolm X, lawyers revealed what they called new evidence of a conspiracy, perpetrated by the NYPD and ...

      Malcolm X murder convictions to be vacated by New York DA

      https://www.cnbc.com › 2021/11/17 › malcolm-x-murd...
      <a href="https://www.cnbc.com" rel="nofollow">https://www.cnbc.com</a> › 2021/11/17 › malcolm-x-murd...
      Nov 17, 2021 — Manhattan District Attorney Cyrus Vance Jr. and the Innocence Project will ask a judge to vacate the wrongful convictions of two men for the ...

      Malcolm X's family releases letter alleging FBI, police role in ...

      https://www.reuters.com › us-usa-malcolm-x-newser
      <a href="https://www.reuters.com" rel="nofollow">https://www.reuters.com</a> › us-usa-malcolm-x-newser
      Feb 21, 2021 — Members of Malcolm X's family have made public what they described as a letter written by a deceased police officer stating that the New ...

      Malcolm X family demands reopening of murder investigation

      https://www.bbc.com › world-us-canada-56147505
      <a href="https://www.bbc.com" rel="nofollow">https://www.bbc.com</a> › world-us-canada-56147505
      Feb 21, 2021 — A letter from an ex-policeman alleges that New York police and the FBI conspired in the 1965 murder.

      Who Killed Malcolm X? Two Men Are Exonerated ... - YouTube

      https://www.youtube.com › watch
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      Nov 19, 2021 — We speak with independent researcher Abdur-Rahman Muhammad, whose work is featured in the Netflix documentary “Who Killed Malcolm X?” and ...
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