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Saturday, 30 May 2015

Nigeria's President Buhari promises change at inauguration


As soon as Muhammadu Buhari was sworn in the invited guests in Eagle Square rose to their feet, danced and sang their new president's name. As he was then driven around in an open vehicle, people rushed forward to record the moment on their phones.
This was a time for celebration not just for supporters of the new leader but also for Nigerians who are proud that their country has witnessed this historic transition. By conceding Goodluck Jonathan steered the country away from violence. We will never know how close Nigeria was to the precipice.
Moments after Muhammadu Buhari was sworn in thousands of excited young men ran through the security barriers to Eagle Square and pressed up against the perimeter fence cheered their new leader. It was a stark reminder that so many in Nigeria are expecting change, including jobs, from President Buhari.
As Mr Jonathan is driven away I would not be surprised if he has a sense of relief and feels an almighty weight has just been lifted off his shoulders.
Mr Buhari also announced plans for the Nigerian military's command centre to be moved from Abuja to the strategic north-eastern city of Maiduguri, which is closer to areas where the group operates.
He said Boko Haram could not be said to be defeated without rescuing the more than 200 Chibok girls, whose capture last April sparked a global campaign to bring them back home.
"This government will do all it can to rescue them alive," he said.
Mr Buhari said the Nigerian economy was "in deep trouble", identifying "insecurity, pervasive corruption... and seemingly impossible fuel and power shortages" as key concerns.
The country's power supply crisis was "a national shame", he said, which had brought "darkness, frustration, misery, and resignation" to Nigerians.

Jenner to pose as a woman for 'Vanity Fair'


Bruce Jenner has landed an upcoming cover for Vanity Fair, the first print photo shoot and interview since the former Olympian revealed plans to transition from male to female.
People magazine reports that Annie Leibovitz will shoot Jenner as a woman — a first for a celebrity athlete who has posed for his share of magazine covers over the years, from Sports Illustrated to GQ.
Reps for Vanity Fair, Leibovitz and Jenner have not yet responded to requests for comment. Jenner's Vanity Fair pictorial is expected to hit stands this summer.

Hello Meet the Oregon police dogs who have a big drug problem

Dora, you see, has a drug problem. When it comes to marijuana, she can’t help herself. She’ll find it in sealed bags in the trunks of cars, hidden under floorboards, inside walls, drawers or pockets. And when she finds it, she won’t move until Dahl retrieves it and rewards her.She’s just as zealous in searching for meth, coke and heroin. But while it’s still illegal to possess or traffic in those substances, from 1 July, weed will be 100% legal for adults in the state of Oregon to buy, to have and to smoke in private places. Instantly, Dora’s ability to sniff it out will become a liability to her handler and his department.
In the three years she’s worked with officer Dahl in the police department of little Roseburg, just off the I-5 in southern Oregon, Dora has been involved in about 300 drug cases. (If that seems like a lot for a town of 25,000, Dahl agrees, conceding that “Douglas County has a reputation”, particularly as a centre for growing marijuana.)
Dora is a belgian malinois, or belgian shepherd. She resembles a german shepherd but a little less heavy-set, and a lot more bouncy. “They’re kinda high-strung and playful, which is why they’re good at this.” Indeed, she couldn’t be further from your mental image of a vicious police dog. Her demeanour is that of a loving (albeit well-trained) family pet – affectionate to all, and especially loving to her owner.
Malinois have a keen sense of smell, but so do other breeds. Her temperament is the key. Dora lives to play tug or fetch, and every time she finds coke, meth or weed she gets rewarded with a moment of play. For her, sniffing out drugs, and sending people to prison, is nothing but a never-ending game.
It’s not the only breed used for this work – police have successfully used labradors, German shepherds, poodles and even chihuahuas. But the specialist breeder/trainers that Roseburg deals with are in Holland, and they do malinois. (Dahl has to give her the basic commands in Dutch.)
The dogs are a five-figure investment, and Roseburg’s small PD in only able to afford them thanks to an “anonymous benefactor”. Once they are in the US they are perfected by specialist trainers who, as is often the case, are at least half-focused on training the handlers. (“Dora never makes mistakes,” says Dahl “only I do.”)
Dora’s abilities generally give the police probable cause to search a car, a house or a person. But they can’t take it for granted: time and again, Dahl has had to explain to courts and juries what her abilities are, why they are reliable, how she was trained, and how he can be sure that she hasn’t smelled the tobacco, snacks or ammo that drugs may have been stored with.
Because harder drugs are so often stored with weed, in Oregon there will be circumstances where a legal drug is stored with an illegal one. If it can be argued that Dora smelled the legal drug, and not the illegal one, probable cause goes out the window. As Dahl puts it, “I couldn’t stand up in court and swear she hadn’t smelled the marijuana.”
It’s too difficult and dicey now to exclude marijuana from her repertoire. At the end of June, she’ll retire from the force, and move on to the city’s jail, to sniff out contraband in one of the few buildings in Oregon where marijuana will still be absolutely forbidden.
Dahl has to give her to her new handler. He’s planning to give her some space. “I’ll stay away from her for a while. It would be too hard for her, and for me.” He’ll get a new “three drug” dog who will never have been trained to smell out pot.
We can respect him, and his bond with his animals, and still wonder, at the beginning of the end of the war on drugs, whether all this has been worth it.

Tuesday, 26 May 2015

Kylie Jenner Blac Chyna Shade Game Is Still Strong

Kylie Jenner must follow Blac Chyna's Instagram page like a hawk ... because she once again mimicked her boyfriend's baby mama ... with a catty caption and all.
BC posted the innocuous selfie ... and KJ posted her own just two hours later, in similar getup, with the simple caption, "Snap."
Kylie pulled the same stunt a few months back when Blac Chyna posted a photo of a watch ... and Kylie snapped a pic of her same watch and captioned it, "Currently.

Floodwaters rise in Houston Thirteen people were confirmed dead

Floodwaters kept rising Tuesday across much of Texas as storms dumped almost another foot of rain on the Houston area, stranding hundreds of motorists and inundating the famously congested highways that serve the nation's fourth-largest city.Meanwhile, the search went on for at least 13 people who were still missing, including a group that disappeared after a vacation home was swept down the river and slammed into a bridge.
Several more fatalities were reported — three in Houston and one more in Central Texas. That brought to 14 the number of people killed by the holiday weekend storms in Texas and Oklahoma.
The water continued rising overnight as about 11 more inches of rain fell, much of it in a six-hour period.
The floodwaters affected virtually every part of the city and paralyzed some areas. Firefighters carried out more than 500 water rescues, most involving stranded motorists. At least 2,500 vehicles were abandoned by drivers seeking higher ground, officials said.
"Given the magnitude and how quickly it happened, in such a short period of time, I 've never seen this before," said Rick Flanagan, Houston's emergency management coordinator.
Officials in Hays County, about 35 miles southwest of Austin, said 30 people who had been reported as missing were accounted for by mid-afternoon Tuesday.
Crews were also searching for victims and assessing damage just across the Texas-Mexico border in Ciudad Acuna, where a tornado killed 13 people Monday.
Some of the worst flooding in Texas was in Wimberley, a popular tourist town along the Blanco in the corridor between Austin and San Antonio. That's where the vacation home was swept away.
The "search component" of the mission ended Monday night, meaning no more survivors were expected to be found, said Trey Hatt, a spokesman for the Hays County Emergency Operations Center.
Eight of those missing from the destroyed house were friends and family who had gathered for the holiday, said Kristi Wyatt, a spokeswoman for the City of San Marcos. She said three more were members of another family in a separate situation. An unrelated person was also missing, Wyatt said.
Young children were believed to among the missing.
The Blanco crested above 40 feet — more than triple its flood stage of 13 feet. The river swamped Interstate 35 and closed parts of the busy north-south highway. Rescuers used pontoon boats and a helicopter to pull people out.
Hundreds of trees along the Blanco were uprooted or snapped, and they collected in piles of debris up to 20 feet high.
The deaths in Texas included a man whose body was pulled from the Blanco; a 14-year-old who was found with his dog in a storm drain; a high school senior who died Saturday after her car was caught in high water; and a man whose mobile home was destroyed by a reported tornado.
The Oklahoma Department of Emergency Management also reported four fatalities between Saturday and Monday after severe flooding and reports of tornadoes.
In Ciudad Acuna, Mayor Evaristo Perez Rivera said 300 people were treated at local hospitals after the twister, and up to 200 homes had been completely destroyed in the city of 125,000 across from Del Rio, Texas.
Thirteen people were confirmed dead — 10 adults and three infants, including one that was ripped from its mother's arms by the storm.

Saturday, 16 May 2015

Good Job Senior. ISIS leader killed in U.S. raid in Syria

U.S. Special Operations killed a senior Islamic State leader in a ground raid inside Syria Friday night, the White House said in a statement Saturday.
The statement said that Abu Sayyaf, described as having a senior role in overseeing gas and oil operations that have been a key source of revenue for the militant group, had been killed when he “engaged U.S. forces” and resisted capture.
His wife, who was said to be an Islamic State member, was captured during the operation, and a young woman who appeared to be held as a slave of the couple, was freed. The statement said the young woman was a member of the Yazidi sect in Iraq, the White House statement said.
“We intend to reunite her with her family as soon as feasible,” National Security Council spokesman Bernadette Meehan said.
Defense Secretary Ashton Carter said in a separate statement that no U.S. forces were killed or injured during the operation.
It was the first “direct action” ground raid by U.S. forces inside Syria, a U.S. Defense official said. The first raid was an unsuccessful attempt to rescue American hostages early last year.
The nighttime raid was carried out by a team of the Army’s Delta Force troops, who traveled in Black Hawk helicopters and Osprey aircraft, the official said. A firefight broke out after they touched down near a building where Abu Sayyaf was believed to be located and militants tried to use women and children present as shields, the official said.

Clashes that followed included hand-to-hand fighting between U.S. soldiers and militants, and about a dozen militants were killed. “It was a real fight,” said the official, who spoke on condition of anonymity to provide still-secret details.
No civilians were reported injured, he said. As the troops left the scene, militant fire ripped holes in the aircraft.
The troops also recovered items from the scene that will be used for intelligence purposes, but the official declined to say what sort of items.
The official described Abu Sayyaf, a Tunisian, as “fairly high up” in the ISIS hierarchy but not among the four most senior militants tracked by the United States. In addition to directing black market oil and gas operations in Syria, the White House statement said he was also “involved with the group’s military operations.”
The attempt to capture Abu Sayyaf was made not only because of the positions he held, but also to obtain possible information about the remaining U.S. hostages being held by the Islamic State. A senior administration official said that the administration had assessed it likely that he was in direct contact with Islamic State leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi.
The official said that the detainee, an Iraqi national identified only as Umm Sayyaf, the Arabic term for wife of Sayyaf, was being debriefed “to obtain intelligence about ISIL operations. We are also working to determine any information she may have regarding hostages — including American citizens who were held by ISIL.” ISIL is another term for the Islamic State.
The White House statement said U.S. forces were working “to determine an ultimate disposition” for Umm Sayyaf. It said she was currently was being held in “U.S. military detention in Iraq.”
The operation was launched from Iraq, where the White House said it had the “full consent of Iraqi authorities.”
“The President authorized this operation upon the unanimous recommendation of his national security team, and as soon as we had developed sufficient intelligence and were confident the mission could be carried out successfully and consistent with the requirements for undertaking such operations,” the statement said.

Monday, 11 May 2015

CARMELO ANTHONY CHECK OUT THIS $565,000 WATCH!!!


File Under: "It's GREAT to be Rich" .... 'cause Carmelo Anthony just strapped on a brand new watch ... worth $565,000!!!!!!
Melo just posted the timepiece on Instagram ... and now, we've learned why -- it's a super limited Greubel Forsey ... one of the most popular brands with hardcore watch collectors. 
So, why's the watch so valuable? It's not loaded with gold or diamonds ... it's what's under the hood -- precision mechanics. Plus, the 3D globe on the watch took the company 18 months to develop. 
It's not like Melo can't afford it -- the guy's in the middle of a 5 year $124 MILLION contract


Hope Solo's Husband Sentenced to 30 Days In Jail ...In Team USA DUI

Hope Solo's husband Jerramy Stevens -- a former NFL player -- was just sentenced to 30 days in jail ... stemming from a DUI where he was driving a Team USA soccer van. 
TMZ Sports has learned ... the 35-year-old surrendered to authorities Friday -- and will begin his sentence immediately. 
Stevens was given 1 day of jail credit for the time he served in the moments following the arrest. 
He was also sentenced to 4 years probation and ordered to complete a 2 year outpatient alcohol treatment program in the state of Washington.  
As we previously reported, Stevens was arrested in Manhattan Beach, CA on January 19th while driving a team USA soccer van with his wife Hope Solo in the vehicle. 
During the stop, we're told both Hope and Jerramy were extremely difficult with cops and tried to play the "Do you know who we are?" card. It didn't work. His blood alcohol level was more than 2 times the legal limit.  
Stevens was convicted of misdemeanor DUI -- his 2nd DUI conviction in the last 10 years ... which is most likely why he got such a harsh penalty. 
During today's hearing, the judge issued a "Watson Warning" -- meaning that if he gets in a DUI accident where someone is killed, Stevens could be charged with murder instead of the lesser vehicular manslaughter charge.

WNBA Star Brittney Griner I Married My Love/Co-Defendant

WNBA star Brittney Griner has tied the knot with the woman who cut and bit her during a blowout fight that resulted in their arrests just 2 weeks ago.
Britney and Glory Johnson said "I do" in Phoenix Friday, a week after Brittney pled guilty to disorderly conduct.  Glory wore a full length strapless gown, and Brittney a business suit with tennis shoes.


Obama’s quiet nuclear deal with China raises proliferation concerns

China's President Xi Jinping (L) shakes hands with U.S. President Barack Obama during a family photo at the Nuclear Security Summit in The Hague March 25, 2014.
It seemed like a typical day for President Obama. He taped a TV interview on trade, hosted the champion NASCAR team on the South Lawn and met with the defense secretary in the Oval Office.
Not so typical was something that didn’t appear that day on the president’s public schedule: notification to Congress that he intends to renew a nuclear cooperation agreement with China. The deal would allow Beijing to buy more U.S.-designed reactors and pursue a facility or the technology to reprocess plutonium from spent fuel. China would also be able to buy reactor coolant technology that experts say could be adapted to make its submarines quieter and harder to detect.
The formal notice initially didn’t draw any headlines. Its unheralded release on April 21 reflected the administration’s anxiety that it might alarm members of Congress and nonproliferation experts who fear China’s growing naval power — and the possibility of nuclear technology falling into the hands of third parties with nefarious intentions.
Now, however, Congress is turning its attention to the agreement. The Senate Foreign Relations Committee is set to hear from five Obama officials in a closed-door meeting Monday to weigh the commercial, political and security implications of extending the accord. The private session will permit discussion of a classified addendum from the director of national intelligence analyzing China’s nuclear export control system and what Obama’s notification called its “interactions with other countries of proliferation concern.”
The White House’s willingness to push ahead with the nuclear accord with Beijing illustrates the evolving relationship between the world’s two largest powers, which, while eyeing each other with mutual suspicion and competitiveness, also view each other as vital economic and strategic global partners. The Nuclear Energy Institute, an industry trade group, argues that the new agreement will clear the way for U.S. companies to sell dozens of nuclear reactors to China, the biggest nuclear power market in the world.
Yet the new version of the nuclear accord — known as a 123 agreement under the Atomic Energy Act of 1954 — would give China leeway to buy U.S. nuclear energy technology at a sensitive moment: The Obama administration has been trying to rally support among lawmakers and the public for a deal that would restrict Iran’s nuclear program — a deal negotiated with China’s support.
Administration officials are using arguments similar to those deployed in the debate over Iran. They say the negotiations over the 123 agreement persuaded China to go a “long way” and agree to controls on technology and materials that are tighter than those in the current accord.
Congress can vote to block the agreement, but if it takes no action during a review period, the agreement goes into effect.
If Congress rejects the deal, “that would allow another country with lower levels of proliferation controls to step in and fill that void,” said a senior administration official, who spoke on the condition of anonymity so he could talk more freely. “We go into it with eyes wide open,” he added. “Without it, we would be less able to press the Chinese to do better on this front.”
Although the current nuclear agreement with China does not expire until the end of the year, the administration had to give Congress notice with 90 legislative days left on the clock. Obama also hopes to seal a global climate deal in December featuring China — less than three weeks before the current nuclear accord expires.
Congress isn’t convinced yet.
“We are just beginning what will be a robust review process,” Senate Foreign Relations Committee Chairman Bob Corker (R-Tenn.) said in an e-mail. “These agreements can be valuable tools for furthering U.S. interests, but they must support, not undermine, our nation’s critical nonproliferation objectives.”
A quieter submarine?
Henry Sokolski, executive director of the Nonproliferation Policy Education Center, has been urging lawmakers to insist on requiring advance consent for the reprocessing of spent fuel from U.S.-designed reactors into plutonium suitable for weapons. He also is concerned about the sale of certain nuclear energy technologies, especially coolant pumps with possible naval use.
Charlotte-based Curtiss-Wright developed advanced coolant pumps for the U.S. Navy’s submarines. The same plant produces a scaled-up version for the Westinghouse AP1000 series reactors, each of which uses four big pumps. These pumps reduce noises that would make a submarine easier to detect.
That has become a bigger concern since China occupied and started building what looks like a military base on strategic (and disputed) reefs in the South China Sea.
An Obama administration official said the reactor coolant pumps are much too big to fit into a submarine. However, a 2008 paper by two former nuclear submarine officers working on threat reduction said that “the reverse engineering would likely be difficult” but added that “certainly, the Chinese have already reversed engineered very complex imported technology in the aerospace and nuclear fields.”
Sokolski thinks the choice between reactor sales and tighter controls is a clear one. “Since when does employment trump national security?” he asked rhetorically.
The United States has bilateral 123 agreements with 22 countries, plus Taiwan, for the peaceful use of nuclear power. Some countries that do not have such agreements, including Saudi Arabia, Jordan and Malaysia, have expressed interest in clearing obstacles to building nuclear reactors.
China and the United States reached a nuclear cooperation pact in 1985, before China agreed to safeguards with the International Atomic Energy Agency. IAEA safeguards went into force in 1989, but Congress imposed new restrictions after the Chinese government’s June 1989 crackdown on protesters in Tiananmen Square. The 123 agreement finally went into effect in March 1998; President Bill Clinton waived the 1989 sanctions after China pledged to end assistance to Pakistan’s nuclear weapons program and nuclear cooperation with Iran.
In December 2006, Westinghouse Electric — majority-owned by Toshiba — signed an agreement to sell its AP1000 reactors to China. Four are under construction, six more are planned, and the company hopes to sell 30 others, according to an April report from the Congressional Research Service (CRS).
When it comes to nuclear weapons proliferation, China is in a different category from other 123 agreement nations. It first tested a nuclear weapon in 1964 and now has an arsenal of about 250 nuclear warheads. So U.S. concerns have focused more on whether China has transferred technology to other countries.
“Concerns persist about Chinese willingness as well as ability to detect and prevent illicit transfers,” the CRS report said. “Missile proliferation from Chinese entities is a continuing concern.” The United States wants China to refrain from selling missiles capable of carrying nuclear weapons, a payload of 1,100 pounds, as far as 190 miles. A State Department compliance report in 2014 said that Chinese entities continued to supply missile programs in “countries of concern.”
Reprocessing plutonium
Reprocessing is another key issue.
China has a pilot plant engaged in reprocessing in Jiu Quan, a remote desert town in Gansu province. Satellite photos show that it is next to a former military reprocessing plant, according to Frank von Hippel, a Princeton University physics professor who specializes in nuclear arms control. There is not even any fencing between the sites, he says.
“That’s been one of the hang-ups of the [reprocessing] deal” that China has been trying to negotiate with France for several years, von Hippel said.
Sokolski said the agreement proposed by Obama lacks a requirement for explicit, case-by-case U.S. permission for a reprocessing project using American technology or material from U.S. reactors. It gives consent in advance. And he fears that over the 30-year life of the new 123 agreement, China might want to compete with Russian and U.S. arsenals and make more bombs, for which plutonium is the optimal material.
Other weapons experts note that China already has enough surplus highly enriched uranium and plutonium to make hundreds of new bombs. China has indicated that it is interested in reprocessing so it can use plutonium as part of the fuel mix in civilian nuclear power plants. And it must offer the IAEA access.
Von Hippel is still concerned. “So if China right now is the great hope for the future of nuclear energy, soon it will be a major reactor exporter to the extent there’s a market,” he said. “So it’s a proliferation concern, and it’s also a nuclear terrorism concern. The more plutonium there is lying around, the more likely it is that someone will steal it.”
But the most politically sensitive issue in Congress might turn out to be dual-use applications of nuclear reactor parts.
The latest appropriations bill issued by House Armed Services Committee Chairman Mac Thornberry (R-Tex.) last month would require an intelligence assessment of whether there was “minimal risk” that civilian nuclear technology would be diverted to any “foreign state’s nuclear naval propulsion program.”
Rep. Brad Sherman (D-Calif.) said that the bill “doesn’t mention China by name, though I can’t think of another country for which it would be more applicable.” He said, “I would be reluctant to approve a 123 agreement unless I knew that the individual contracts would be properly reviewed.”
A Senate Armed Services Committee aide, who was not authorized to speak on behalf of the committee members and commented on the condition of anonymity, said the Senate would also focus on military applications of reactor technology for submarines, given rising concern about China’s aggressive posture in the South China Sea.
Sen. John McCain (R-Ariz.), chairman of the committee, would not comment for this article, but he has recently questioned continuing engagement with China while it maintains an aggressive approach to regional issues. Last year, he opposed a proposed visit by a U.S. aircraft carrier to a Chinese port; later, Defense Secretary Ashton B. Car­ter said it would not take place. McCain also said it was a mistake to invite China to the 2016 international maritime military exercise in the Pacific known as RIMPAC.
The senior Obama administration official warned that “if we were not to complete an agreement or if restrictions were so onerous, then a lot of the work we’ve done to bring China into the mainstream and understand the programs they’re pursuing would be lost, and meanwhile our commercial interests would also be hurt.”

Obama lied about bin Laden raid

An uncover distributed on Sunday claims that President Obama swindled Americans with his account of the 2011 death of Osama receptacle Laden.

Creator Seymour M. Hersh blames Obama for racing to assume acknowledgment for the al Qaeda pioneer's passing.

This choice, Hersh contends in the London Review of Books, constrained the military and knowledge groups to scramble and afterward support the president's rendition of occasions.

"Abnormal state lying regardless remains the usual way of doing things of U.S. strategy, alongside mystery penitentiaries, automaton assaults, Special Forces night strikes, bypassing the levels of leadership, and removing the individuals who may say no," Hersh composed of the Obama organization's counterterrorism arrangements.

Hersh construct his report in light of a solitary, mysterious source. This individual, he said, is a "resigned senior knowledge official who was proficient about the introductory insight about receptacle Laden's vicinity in Abottabad.
Hersh’s source alleged that the Pakistani government had an active role in approving and implementing the raid on bin Laden’s compound.
In addition, the source said that the Obama administration originally agreed to announce bin Laden had been killed in a drone strike rather than shot during an active Special Forces mission.
“Obama’s speech was put together in a rush,” Hersh wrote of Obama’s announcement of Operation Neptune Spear to Americans.
“This series of self-serving and inaccurate statements would create chaos in the weeks following,” he added.
“This was not the fog of war,” Hersh quoted his anonymous source as saying.
“The fact that there was an agreement with the Pakistanis and no contingency analysis of what was to be disclosed if something went wrong – that wasn’t even discussed,” the source added.
“And once it went wrong, they had to make up a new cover story on the fly,” the source said of Obama’s advisers’ response to his speech on the raid, Hersh wrote.
Hersh’s report also accuses the Obama administration of embellishing the details of the raid itself and presenting al Qaeda as a bigger threat than it actually was before bin Laden’s death.

Friday, 1 May 2015

Bruce Jenner sued for Malibu car crash

Bruce Jenner's legitimate hardships keep coming from his car accident in February.

The stepchildren of a lady executed in the Malibu accident have sued him, reports the Associated Press.

The wrongful passing case was documented Friday in Los Angeles by the stepchildren of Kim Howe, a lady in her 70s whose auto was pushed into approaching movement after Jenner's game utility vehicle slammed into it on Pacific Coast Highway in February.The claim by Dana Redmond and William Howe does not determine the amount they are looking for, but rather states they have managed huge harms. TMZ provides reason to feel ambiguous about the case, saying the stepchildren had "for all intents and purposes no relationship" with Howe.

Jenner's marketing specialist Alan Nierob told USA TODAY he had no information of the matter right now.

Jenner has not been charged for the situation. At the time, Jenner coordinated with examiners, breezed through a field balance test and willfully presented a blood test to figure out if he was inebriated.

As per the Associated Press, feature found of the mishap uncovered previous Olympian back finished two autos, pushing one into approaching activity. Agents had looked for cellphone records to check whether any drivers were diverted, however the feature seemed to demonstrate that Jenner was not utilizing his telephone.

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