Pro golfer and two others fatally shot at country club


11 heavily armed men are now in custody following intense standoff

Breaking news news segment
Image Source: Common Sense Media

A group that refers to themselves as a militia called Rise of the Moors, closed down part of an interstate as they fled from a traffic stop shortly after 1 a.m. 

A trooper stopped to assist a group on the side of the road appearing to be trying to refuel their vehicles. When the trooper approached, he realized they were dressed in military or tactical style uniforms. 

They were “heavily armed” with handguns and rifles and “claiming to be from a group that does not recognize our laws,” a statement said.

Police stated that the men were traveling to Maine for a type of training. 

What do we know about the suspects?

More Breaking News

A second fatal incident occurred with this amusement park ride

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Pro golfer and two others fatally shot at country club

8 wounded with a girl even hit by car after shootout in Fort Worth


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Wells Fargo is warning “day of reckoning” is coming

Chris Harvey of Wells Fargo Securities is pressing down on his Big Tech warning, predicting a “day of reckoning” coming.

In view of the risks connected with rising interest rates, he advises investors to take profits.

Harvey warns a significant reversal is virtually unavoidable, citing the fundamental economic backdrop. Rising rates will set the stage for a double-digit pullback in momentum growth stocks. He predicts it could happen later this summer or early fall.

“The tech companies and the growth companies that are selling at very high multiples,” he noted. “Even though they have high growth rates, the high multiples are what’s going to do them in.”

Additionally, he’s expecting this could have a domino effect in the broader market.

More Business and Market Updates

After almost 3 decades, Jeff Bezos has officially stepped down as Amazon CEO

Markets in general are still trying to get more stable footing

Oil just jumped to its highest level in nearly three years


Jobless people in these states are suing to get their extra unemployment back

Someone holding a yellow sign that reads “Unemployment benefits are a lifeline for working people!”
Image Source: Getty Images / Joe Raedle

Several states have voted to stop the extra federal unemployment funds that were designed to help Americans get back on their feet after millions of jobs were lost due to the pandemic. While the federal funds run out on September 30, many states have decided to opt out early in a bid to get people back to work. 

But several jobless Americans have decided to sue their state in an attempt to get the extra funds back. The new legal showdown between citizens and state governments over the funds is the latest twist in the dramatic back to work saga that has unfolded over the past few months. 

Many Americans claim they still can’t find jobs, but employers are claiming they have plenty of open jobs and can’t find workers to fill them. Many state politicians believe the extra $300 a week under the federal pandemic unemployment assistance is causing people to sit at home and not work, which is why so many states have decided to cut off the extra cash. 

Which states are being sued for revoking the funds and do the people suing have a good shot at getting the extra money back?

More Political Headlines

Biden hosts naturalization ceremony at the White House for 21 new US citizens

This congresswoman obtained her concealed carry permit because she received death threats

Here are the 10 senate seats that are most likely to flip in 2022


Quirky strategies to boost your mood when you’re deflated

When people need cheering up, they often think first about sources of pleasure, like delicious food, a weekend at a beach house, or retail therapy. However, pleasure isn’t always the best way to effectively boost your mood. Activities that provide a sense of accomplishment can be more successful.

A significant problem with this theory is that when we are depressed, we’re often beyond exhausted. We’re either too busy or exhausted by loss, grief, inequity, or disappointment. In that state, you’re not likely to do activities like cleaning your house, even if that would provide a sense of accomplishment.

When you find yourself in such a predicament, consider these quirky ideas to get through a tough emotional time.

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“This is hell”: 1,500 rescuers search mud for Japan missing

An aerial view shows the site where the landslide is believed to have started in Atami
Image Source: Reuters

Some 1,500 rescuers combed through crumbled houses and buried roads in Japan on Monday in an enormous effort to find some 80 people believed still missing two days after a series of landslides tore through the seaside city of Atami, not far from Tokyo.

The official death toll from the landslides that hit early on Saturday is four, according to the city’s spokesperson Hiroki Onuma, while the number of missing had come down from 113 earlier reported.

While rain thankfully stopped, there is still more in the forecast and even light rain could prove dangerous.

More World News

Colombia car bomb at military base injures at least 3 dozen

Pope Francis underwent a three-hour surgery Sunday

Dozens of students abducted by gunmen in northwest Nigeria

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Rex Jackson

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Rex Jackson
Writer & Editor of Brief Updates