|Media Said Trump’s COVID-19 Vaccine Prediction Would Take ‘Miracle.’ They Were Wrong.|
-Just the News
President Trump made a bold prediction back in May: “Vaccine work is looking VERY promising, before end of year,” he shared on Twitter. “The mainstream media didn’t like that prediction, not one little bit,” Joseph Curl writes. “For the record, Trump was technically wrong. There isn’t a vaccine—there are three.”
MORE: Administration Begins Delivering Regeneron COVID-19 Treatment
Melania Trump Welcomes Christmas Tree, Kicks off Holiday Season at White House
“Melania Trump has ushered in the holiday season at the White House. On Monday, the first lady welcomed the White House Christmas Tree–an 18 1/2-foot Fraser fir–which was brought to 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue on a carriage led by two Clydesdales,” Alexandra Deabler reports.
WATCH: The official 2020 White House Christmas Tree has arrived!
Dow Tops 30,000 for First Time Ever
“The Dow Jones Industrial Average on Tuesday rose above 30,000 for the first time ever,” John Carney reports. “The stock market has experienced a powerful rally as drug makers announced test results showing their coronavirus vaccines appear to be highly effective. The Dow is up nearly 12,000 points since its lows in March.”
WATCH: Market sets record for 48th time under Trump Administration
‘Burn It Down’: Activists in Seattle Want to Abolish Police, Prisons, and Courts.
“American cities are entering a period of chaos. Protests and riots have dominated headlines, but beneath the surface, activists are launching an unprecedented campaign to overthrow the traditional justice system and replace it with a new model based on a radical conception of social justice,” Christopher Rufo writes. “In Seattle . . . it has also been adopted at the highest levels of municipal government.”
Listen to the Science — It’s 100% Clear Kids Should Be in School
–The Daily Caller
“Based on a growing body of evidence, researchers suggest that schools do not serve as hot spots or major points of spread for COVID-19. Instead, they argue the number of cases in schools reflect both the infection rates and social distancing policies of their surrounding communities. The data suggests schools can remain open to in-person instruction with adequate policies in place,” Adam Barnes reports.
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