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    5 things to know for March 31: Coronavirus, voter suppression, Chauvin trial, infrastructure, Myanmar

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    1. Coronavirus

    2. Voter suppression

    Republicans in major electoral states such as Arizona, Texas, Michigan and Florida are moving forward with a restrictive voting bill, despite national outrage against similar laws passed in Georgia. In Arizona, pending bills would repeal the state’s permanent early voting list and require identification for absentee ballots. In Texas, lawmakers want to prevent drive-through voting and bar election officials from sending unwanted absentee ballots. Michigan is considering a slate of about 40 changes to the state’s voting laws. Advocates of voting rights say that Republican-led states have too many measures, they may be powerless to stop them all. However, Kentucky is bucking the trend and has passed a bipartisan bill extending absentee and early voting.

    3. Chowin test

    Yesterday a series of onlookers testified at the trial of former Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin, who is accused of third-degree murder for the death of George Floyd last May. Darnella Frazier, who records and shares a video of Floyd’s final moments – a video that plays a key role in understanding the incident and causes panic worldwide – took the stand, as did an off-duty Minneapolis firefighter. Said that he told authorities to investigate as Floyd’s pulse lay on the ground. For many, Chauvin’s trial reflects not only the decision of the former officer’s actions, but the way America responds to the painful issues of racial justice. However, the judge in the trial has made it clear to those gamblers that they need to separate their feelings about race and Chauvin from the evidence provided in court.

    4. Infrastructure

    President Joe Biden will unveil his ambitious infrastructure package in Pittsburgh today, which is likely to lead to months of negotiations and controversy among Democrats. The plan would require trillions of spending and potentially receive pushback from major businesses that would emphasize things like the proposed increase in corporate taxes and the end of federal subsidies for fossil fuel firms. Right now, the biggest question is how all of this – a total of $ 3 trillion to $ 4 trillion – will be paid for. The American Society of Civil Engineers states that such high springs are needed to fix the country’s collapsing roads, bridges, public transport systems and dams. Their guess? $ 2.6 trillion over 10 years.

    5. Myanmar

    Myanmar’s military is carrying out airstrikes on the ethnic rebel-controlled area, as aggression is now increasing in the area. According to humanitarian groups, children were among those killed and injured in the attack. More than two dozen ethnic armed groups have been fighting for more rights and autonomy against Myanmar’s military for decades, and the February military coup still worsened the violence. The US State Department has ordered the release of all non-emergency US government personnel and members of their families in Myanmar as lethal actions against protesters and antiwar groups continue.

    BREAKFAST BROWSE

    UAE plans to send a rover to the moon

    Virus-themed episodes of ‘Sponge’ have been pulled from streaming services

    You can see the epidemic when a show about cartoon sponges comes a little too close to home.

    A suspected mafia escaped from catching the fugitive. The police then watched her YouTube cooking videos

    Ah, the dangers of internet fame.

    Maryland proceeds to repeat its state song, a pro-anti-song anthem that urges violence and calls Lincoln a ‘disappointment’

    “Maryland, My Maryland” really gets interesting in a few verses.

    The platform of ‘Game of Thrones’ works, the magazine reports

    Oh well, maybe they can fix the ending!

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    in today’s date

    136

    The World Economic Forum says how many years will it take to close the global gender pay gap. This is above the previous estimate of the group of 100 years.

    Today’s date

    “I suspect that someone is trying to reiterate my generosity as something untoward to ex-girlfriends.”

    Republican Rep. Matt getz, Who denied that he had sexual relations with her at the age of 17, according to The New York Times report, according to its sources, the Justice Department was investigating a possible sexual relationship with the girl and that she had with him Whether or not he paid to travel.

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