US Impeachment inquiry continues, Nationals to visit White House: 5 things you need to know Monday
How the Astros got their swagger back
WASHINGTON — Nearly half the room was filled with champions. Their rings, each studded with 25 natural sapphires and 214 diamonds, from 2017 still glimmered, if not in lock boxes, certainly in memories. They knew better than to feel as shaken as they had looked coming off the Minute Maid Park field last week. They were beleaguered from an embarrassing Game 2 loss that frittered away home-field advantage and put them down 2-0 in the World Series to the chest-pounding Washington Nationals, who were playing more like the Astros had two years ago.
4 White House officials scheduled to testify in Trump impeachment probe
The impeachment inquiry of President Donald Trumpeven as the full House of Representatives is on a week-long break. Four White House officials are scheduled to appear before the House Oversight, Intelligence and Foreign Affairs committees. Two of the officials — John Eisenberg, the National Security Council’s lawyer, and his deputy, Michael Ellis — fielded concerns from other officials about U.S. policy with Ukraine and are said to have knowledge of Trump's phone call with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky. The others include Robert Blair, a senior adviser to Trump's acting chief of staff, and Brian McCormack, an official at the Office of Management and Budget. Along with all this, the president is hosting a campaign rally in Lexington, Kentucky.
Inside Adam Schiff’s Impeachment Game Plan
‘This president, he’s like a planetary object,” Adam Schiff said. “He warps time. And things that you think happened a couple weeks ago, it turns out, only happened a day or two ago.” Schiff was slumped in a chair in his Washington office, tie askew and eyebrows ruffled, as if he’d been kneading his forehead. It was a little past 5:30 p.m. on the first Friday of October, the end of a week that, Schiff thought, “has been like three years compressed into a week.
- Trump, impeachment and 2020:
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Napa Valley vineyard owner reports to prison for role in college admissions scandal
Napa Valley vineyard owneris set to report to prison on Monday after admitting to taking part in two schemes to get his daughter into a prestigious university. Once Huneeus is let out of prison, he will face an additional two years of court supervision and be required to complete 500 hours of community service. He was also ordered to pay a $100,000 fine. Huneeus agreed to pay $300,000 to Rick Singer, the scheme's mastermind, to have someone cheat on his younger daughter's college entrance test and falsely tag her as a water polo athlete to get into the University of Southern California. Huneeus hails from a famous wine family led by his father Agustin Huneeus Sr., who has five decades of experience in wine-making. The family's company Huneeus Vinters produces Quintessa, a well-known Napa wine.
Touting membership cards, Trump campaign steps up anti-impeachment Facebook ads
President Donald Trump's re-election campaign is ramping up a Facebook ad blitz.(Pictured) Donald Trump, accompanied by Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, speaks on Oct. 23 in the Diplomatic Room of the White House in Washington, D.C.
- Lori Loughlin pleads not guilty
World Series-winning Washington Nationals to visit White House
President Donald Trump will host the World Series-winning Washington Nationals at the White House on Monday, despite the cold reception he received from the team's fans. Trump was greeted with a chorus of boos and chants of "lock him up" when he visited Nationals Park in Game 5 of the series. Despite a longstanding presidential tradition of inviting sports champions to the White House, some team members and officials during the Trump administration. Nationals closer Sean Doolittle told the Washington Post he will not attend the celebration, citing Trump's "divisive rhetoric and the enabling of conspiracy theories and widening the divide in this country."
- Trump gets better reception at UFC,
Chicago teenager accused of shooting 7-year-old on Halloween faces court
A 15-year-old boy charged with attempted murderin connection with a Halloween night shooting that left a Chicago girl who was out trick-or-treating fighting for her life. The boy, who has not been identified because he's a minor, was ordered to spend the weekend in jail. He has also been charged with aggravated assault with a firearm in the wounding of a 30-year-old man authorities say was the intended victim in what they believe was a gang-related incident. The 7-year-old girl, who was wearing a bumblebee costume while trick-or-treating with her father in Chicago, sustained gunshot wounds to her neck and chest. A police spokesman said Saturday that she's in critical condition, "but doctors are optimistic about prognosis.''
Takeaways so far from House public impeachment hearings
In several hours of testimony, and even bickering among lawmakers, some memorable moments have emerged. In several hours of testimony, and even bickering among lawmakers, some memorable moments have emerged.
- Chicago's kids are watching friends and family die.
'Terminator: Dark Fate' No. 1 in box office, but well below expectations
Final numbers are expected Monday, after studios estimated Sunday that "Terminator: Dark Fate" earned only $29 million from more than 4,000 North American theaters,. While still enough to win the top spot at the box office, it's a weak victory for the franchise. Internationally, "Dark Fate" did much better, earning $72.9 million from 48 markets. Second place went to Joaquin Phoenix's origin story "Joker," which added $13.9 million, bringing its global earnings to $934 million in just five weeks in theaters.
- The new Terminator never blinks
Contributing: Associated Press
This article originally appeared on USA TODAY:
Impeachment hearings go live on TV with first witnesses .
The closed doors of the Trump impeachment investigation are swinging wide open. When the gavel strikes at the start of the House hearing Wednesday morning, America and the rest of the world will have the chance to see and hear for themselves for the first time about President Donald Trump's actions toward Ukraine and consider whether they are, in fact, impeachable offenses. It's a remarkable moment, even for a White House full of them.
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Trump Booed at Game 5 of the World Series in Washington, D.C.
President Donald Trump drew loud jeers (he was booed) from the hometown crowd at the World Series on Sunday night, straining the unifying power of the ...