The Washington Post /r: Washington Post story: What is the most interesting or relevant item you’ve read about the NFL this week?
The Associated Press /r article Washington Redskins: Redskins wide receiver Jordan Reed (left) catches a pass from Washington Redskins linebacker Ryan Anderson during the fourth quarter of an NFL football game against the Atlanta Falcons at FedExField on Sunday, Oct. 17, 2017 in Landover, Maryland.
(Photo by Jonathan Newton/The Washington Post via Getty Images) The Associated News /r story The Washington Times /r the state of the union: Washington state governor says he wants to use his veto power to stop the federal government from funding the federal minimum wage, a bill that would raise the federal hourly minimum to $15 an hour by 2020.
Washington Times reporter and Washington Post contributor Adam Lee covers the state for the Washington Post.
(Drew Angerer/Getty Images) USA Today /r The Senate Judiciary Committee votes unanimously to approve President Donald Trump’s nomination of Brett Kavanaugh for the Supreme Court, ending a long, contentious process.
USA Today reporter Mike DeBonis reports.
(Reuters/Mike DeBonias) The New York Times /u: The New Yorker story: The writer and editor-in-chief of The New Republic, Alexander Marlow, dies at the age of 89.
The New Review /r piece “The writer and Editor-in…
The Times of London /r A New York woman who’s been diagnosed with breast cancer has died after battling the disease for nearly two years, her family says.
The Wall Street Journal /r editor-at-large: The Wall St. Journal editorial board: “If you want to be safe and healthy, eat well, exercise regularly and avoid smoking, we suggest you cut down on the amount of caffeine and alcohol you drink.
There is no question that, if left unchecked, the excesses of alcohol and caffeine have been harmful for our nation.
We do not believe that drinking too much alcohol and smoking too much caffeine together could be an adequate alternative.
And if you do drink, please limit it to one drink per day, to the extent you can.
“The Wall Stre…
The Wallstreet Journal /u a new study finds that the obesity epidemic is worse in poorer nations.
The paper reports on a study that examined the relationship between obesity and various diseases and the health outcomes of people living in countries with the highest rates of obesity.
The article notes that, while the study does not find a direct link between obesity, obesity-related health problems and the rise of obesity, it does suggest that a higher rate of obesity can be detrimental to health.
(New York Times via Getty) The Washington Examiner /r Washington Examiner story The Republican Party of Oklahoma has endorsed a new candidate for state Senate, who was previously an opponent of Oklahoma’s statehouse speaker, who has a history of anti-LGBT rhetoric.
The state GOP announced on Thursday that candidate and former state House Speaker Bob Hall is seeking the seat of retiring Republican Sen. John Cornyn.
The news comes as the state GOP continues to face a wave of backlash from anti-gay activists after he voted in favor of an anti-trans bathroom bill in 2014.
(The Oklahoma Tribune via AP) The Tulsa World /r Tulsa World story Tulsa World reporter Chris O’Connor looks at the history of Oklahoma Republican Party Chairman Paul Elam.
Hall and Elam both voted in favour of a bill to repeal the state’s ban on same-sex marriage in 2014 and in 2016. “
We had to fight for it.”
Hall and Elam both voted in favour of a bill to repeal the state’s ban on same-sex marriage in 2014 and in 2016.
The new election in Oklahoma is set for November 2018.
(Tulsa World via AP/Chris O’Connors) The Times /w The New Scientist article Scientists at the University of Edinburgh have developed a technique to scan brain tissue of people who have died after suffering traumatic brain injury or brain cancer.
The technology is part of a major research project into brain trauma.
The Times reports that, “The work has been carried out by a team led by Dr. David Anderson, from the Edinburgh Neurology Centre.
The team was led by Professor Robert Young, director of the Glasgow Brain Tissue Centre and a former neuroscientist at Imperial College London.
They have been studying the brains of more than 4,000 people, including people who had suffered traumatic brain injuries or cancer.
They hope to create an automated tool to help researchers assess the condition of people with such injuries or those who have had brain tumours.
The technique can help with the identification of brain tissue with abnormal patterns of protein expression and can give researchers more insight into the mechanisms underlying the disease.”
The paper describes the technique as “an exciting opportunity to discover a way to test and assess the impact of the brain injury and the disease that caused it.”
(New Scientist via AP, AP News) The Guardian /r Guardian story British police say a