514 Minnesotans, including 6 cops, on Oath Keepers membership list


This is from KMSP TV. “The names of 514 Minnesotans including six law enforcement officers appear in the leaked membership roll of , a far-right extremist organization that is accused of playing a major role in the insurrection on the U.S. Capitol in January 2021. According to an Anti-Defamation League Center on Extremism report, the list is. It found that hundreds of U.S. elected officials, military personnel, and law enforcement officers are members of the Oath Keepers extremist organization. According to the report, there are 514 Oath Keepers signups in Minnesota, which includes one elected official, six members of law enforcement, three military personnel, and two first responders. The names of the members are not listed in the report.

The Strib Liz Sawyer, Paul Walsh report states that “The search committee charged with finding the next Minneapolis police Chief has narrowed the applicant pool to three and none of them is from within the department. Elvin Barren (a former deputy chief of Detroit police and current chief of Southfield), Mich.; RaShall Barrackney (ex-chief in Charlottesville, Va.); and Brian O’Hara (deputy mayor of Newark in New Jersey, who was previously the city’s director for public safety).

According to a KSTP TV story, a Minneapolis man has been charged federally with manufacturing and possessing auto sears. These devices are used to turn semi-automatic firearms into machine guns. Authorities claim that Cato had the parts necessary to make 10 additional devices in addition to the homemade ones. Customs and Border Patrol agents intercepted the package from Taiwan that was intended for Cato and conducted a controlled delivery.

The New York Post Mary K. Jacob reports that the U.S. housing market is slowing down as interest rates keep rising. However, Goldman Sachs warned potential home buyers that the housing market decline is likely to get worse in 2023. This doesn’t necessarily mean that home prices will drop for potential buyers. Jan Hatzius, a Goldman strategist, wrote to clients, “We expect home price growth stall completely, at averaging 0.0% in 2023,”. “While it is possible for national home prices to decline, and this appears quite probable in some areas, it seems unlikely that large drops will occur.”

Tommy Wiita from BringMeTheNews wrote, ” MyPillow appears to have shut down its last mall store.” The sign was removed from the MyPillow Rosedale Center location. Paul Merrill, a Twitter user, posted a picture of the shuttered area with items being removed. It is possible that it has closed. The only outlet store left by the company in Shakopee will remain. The company had previously owned other mall stores, including Maplewood Mall and Southdale Mall.

This is Laura Butterbrodt from the Duluth News Tribune. “Essentia Health has filed another unfair labor practices charge with the National Labor Relations Board. This time, it was for not including Essentia Health–Duluth on its 10-day strike list. The 16 hospitals listed in the notice regarding the strike of Sept. 12-15 included Essentia Hospital-St. Mary’s Medical Center but not Essentia Healthcare-Duluth. Miller Dwan (Building), nurses will still be expected to work during the strike.

KSTP-TV Alex Jokich reports. “The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s new HTMLVID-19 Forecast Hub displays hospitalization and death forecasts for Minnesota heading into fall. The CDC’s forecast combines COVID-19 modeling from dozens across the country to create a larger viral forecast with state-by-state breakdowns and national predictions. The model predicts that Minnesota’s death rate will trend downward over the next month, while hospitalizations should remain steady. “The past six months have been extremely stable at a level that I don’t feel comfortable with,” he said. “The hospitals are not being hammered anymore, but we still have these people dying.”

According to Christopher Ingraham, Minnesota Reformer , Black Minnesotans have a nearly five-fold chance of being arrested for marijuana offenses than white ones, according the most recent data from the Bureau of Criminal Apprehension. This disparity has lasted for years despite data showing similar cannabis use rates by Black and White residents. Recent legalization in certain states of marijuana edibles will likely draw more attention to marijuana policing practices.

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