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The New York Times

Episode 29: Richard Kyte and Scott Rada talk about the “Let’s Go Brandon” chant and what it says about us as a nation. Next they discuss UFOs and so why many people are obsessed with the question about whether we’re alone in the universe. And in our third segment, they look at a recent study that shows vaccine mandates might not be working as intended. Links to stories discussed during the podcast: "Three cheers for 'Let's Go Brandon," by Marc Thiessen, The Washington Post "What we believe about UFOs," by Harry Reid, The New York Times "See where 12 million U.S. employees are affected by government vaccine mandates," The New York Times About the hosts: Scott Rada is social media manager with Lee Enterprises, and Richard Kyte is the director of the D.B. Reinhart Institute for Ethics in Leadership at Viterbo University in La Crosse, Wis. See for privacy information.

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Gail Collins, a longtime editorial writer for The New York Times, here takes a lighthearted look at noteworthy American women of a certain age, beginning with Martha Washington in the colonial era and ending with the 90th birthday party of National Organization for Women co-founder Muriel Fox. A Publishers Weekly reviewer wrote, “This enjoyable and informative historical survey will delight Collins’s fans and bring in some new ones.”

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The New York Times has obtained Donald Trump's tax returns. They show that instead of being a successful businessman, Trump's business ventures lost billions of dollars and he's currently facing $400 million in debt coming due shortly. Meanwhile, hard-working Americans continue to pay taxes to support the government he is ruining. 

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TRUMP: "The New York Times is at its lowest point in its long and storied history. Not only is it losing a lot of money, but it is a journalistic disaster." — tweet Tuesday.

Donald Trump is a coward, a liar and a “student” in name only. Trump was a five-time draft-dodger, who argued he had “bone spurs.” There has n…

SOMERS — It’s not too often the public gets a chance to ask questions of a national cable news host, but soon some students and residents will…

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Twitter on Tuesday released its top trending people and topics for 2017, ranging from sports to politics to Korean boy bands. It was a year in which almost every sector of society was mashed together or clashing on social media, with the "Tweeter in Chief," President Donald Trump, leading the way.

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