ROUND ROCK, Texas, October 13, 2020 (LifeSiteNews) — The founder of an organization dedicated to getting abortion facility staffers out of the business has publicly advocated for Amy Coney Barrett’s confirmation to the Supreme Court.

“On behalf of the more than 550 abortion clinic workers we have helped quit the abortion industry,” Abby Johnson wrote in a letter to the U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee, “we urge you to support the confirmation of Judge Amy Coney Barrett to the United States Supreme Court.” Johnson is the founder and chief executive officer of And Then There Were None, “a registered nonprofit organization that exists to help abortion clinic workers leave the abortion industry,” according the group’s website. She spent many years working for Planned Parenthood, the United States’ largest abortion chain, and resigned in 2009 after using an ultrasound machine to assist at the abortion of 13-week-old baby.

Like many Democratic senators,

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The All India Majlis-e-Ittehadul Muslimeen party chief Asaduddin Owaisi has described the acquittal of all 32 accused in the Babri masjid demolition case a sad day and a ‘black day’ in the history of the Indian judiciary.

The AIMIM party chief read out excerpts from the Supreme Court’s November 2019 Ram Janmabhoomi-Babri Masjid title dispute verdict and said that the apex court called the mosque’s demolition a calculated act of destroying a public place of worship.

While criticising the clean chit to the accused, Owaisi said “I hope the Central Bureau of Investigation takes up and appeals against the judgment. And if does not appeal, I will appeal to the Muslim Personal Law Board to appeal against the verdict, which says there was no conspiracy.”

The world has seen those who made speeches and encouraged people to go ahead and demolish the masjid. The CBI chargesheet had said that on

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San Francisco hair salon owner Erica Kious is shutting her doors for good after controversy over a visit by House Speaker Nancy Pelosi last week destroyed her business, she told “Tucker Carlson Tonight” Wednesday.

“I am actually done in San Francisco and closing my doors, unfortunately,” she announced.


Fox News obtained surveillance video last week of Pelosi visiting the salon for a hair wash and blowout, despite the fact that San Francisco salons were closed at the time due to the coronavirus pandemic. The video showed Pelosi walking through the interior of the salon without wearing a mask.

Kious told host Tucker Carlson she was attacked for exposing Pelosi.

“I started to just get a ton of phone calls, text messages, emails, all my Yelp reviews… saying that they hope I go under and that I fail,” she

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  • Sarah Huckabee Sanders, the former White House press secretary, describes one of her former colleagues as a “foulmouthed Jew” in her new memoir. 
  • Josh Raffel was brought on to the White House communications team by Jared Kushner and Ivanka Trump, and Sanders describes him as “liberal.” 
  • Sanders said she and Raffel eventually became close friends during their time working together. Raffel left the White House in 2018. 
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

Former White House Press Secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders describes one of her former colleagues as a “foulmouthed Jew” in her new memoir. 

In “Speaking for Myself: Faith Freedom, and the Fight of Our Lives Inside the Trump White House,” Sanders describes former White House communications team colleague Josh Raffel as “a liberal, aggressive, foulmouthed Jew from New York City,” according to Jewish Insider, which obtained a preview copy of the book. 

Despite being “pretty much his

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In an all but deserted downtown and with wooden boards covering their windows, the owners of Downtowner Deli plan to call it quits at the end of the week.”It was vibrant. People loved to come downtown and to see it like this, still like this, it breaks my heart,” owner Tony Cobb, who operates the deli with his wife, said.”This is our livelihood, this is what we worked hard for and now it’s just gone,” wife Delanea said, telling WLKY the restaurant had been an investment for their children.The husband and wife team say the first hit was the pandemic. As downtown came to a screeching halt in March, and many of their regular customers began working from home, business plummeted.Delanea Cobb said Tuesday, “It wasn’t unusual for us to have a line out the door during a typical lunch rush. Now, here it is 11:30 and we’ve had one … Read More