It took two days and 10 calls to 911 before an ambulance arrived at Curtis Mitchell's home in Hazelwood, Pennsylvania. By then, he wasn't breathing and was cold to the touch. Paramedics tried to revive him, but it was too late. City officials blame snow covered-roads and a large volume of calls for their failure to reach Mitchell—who was complaining of abdominal pains—sooner. After three of the calls, ambulances got to within blocks of his home, close enough for those inside to see them. Officials say the snow made it impossible to get closer and they asked Mitchell to walk out to meet paramedics but he couldn't. No word on why they didn't walk the rest of the way to get him.
The findings suggest that people infected in Connecticut were 10 times as likely to die as people infected in Utah or Oregon.
"If we’re actually going to be an anti-racist school district, we have to confront practices like this that have gone on for years and years."
Massive Rent Declines in America's Most Expensive Cities Prove, Once Again, That Supply and Demand Is Real
San Francisco, New York City, Boston, and other large metro areas have posted double-digit drops in rent.
Jo Jorgensen: 'Requiring People To Vaccinate Their Children Is One of the Most Egregious Things That the Government Can Do'
The Libertarian ticket is campaigning against lockdowns, vaccine mandates, and the World Health Organization, in addition to the usual taxation, prohibition, and war.
Delivering rapid at-home testing kits to 330 million Americans is "something we can actually do at warp speed."