All posts by Falcon

DNA tests reveal 30% of so-called ‘migrant families’ were unrelated

Click here: 30% of rapid DNA tests of illegal immigrant adults who were arriving at the southern border with children revealed the adults were not related to the children. “There’s been some concern about, ‘Are they stepfathers or adopted fathers?'” the official said. “Those were not the case. In these cases, they are misrepresented as family members.” .

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Why Do You Support Israel?

Israel is one of the most free and most prosperous countries in the world. Not only is Israel a booming economy and a wellspring of innovation, it is the only democracy in the Middle East. So why is it so controversial to support the Jewish state? Stephen Harper, the 22nd Prime Minister of Canada, lays out several fundamental truths about America’s most critical ally in this short 5-minute video.

2019 Falcon Track Team sends several to State Meet

Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Katie Stephens (center) takes the baton from Sydney Marlow for the anchor leg of the 4×100-meter relay Friday at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant. WBND qualified for State with a time of 51.07”.
Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Jax Lamm (left) takes the baton from Tanner Snodgrass for the anchor leg of the 4×100-meter relay Friday at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant. WBND qualified for State with a time of 44.22”.
Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Kelyin Chng takes the baton from Riley Richards in 4×400-meter relay Friday at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant. WBND qualified for State with a time of 4:12.88.
Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Sydney Marlow takes the baton from Kelyin Chng in 4×400-meter relay Friday at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant. WBND qualified for State with a time of 4:12.88.
Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Olivia Baker (3rd from left) qualifies for State in the 100-meter hurdles Friday with a time of 16.28” at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant.
Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Amelia Schwenker runs the first leg of the 4×200-meter relay Friday at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant. WBND qualified for State with a time of 1:45.92”.
Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Riley Richards runs the third leg of the 4×200-meter relay Friday at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant. WBND qualified for State with a time of 1:45.92”.
Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Sydney Marlow (left) runs the anchor leg of the 4×200-meter relay Friday at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant. WBND qualified for State with a time of 1:45.92”.
Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Jax Lamm (3rd from right) and Reese Richards (3rd from left) both qualify for State in the 100-meter dash with Lamm’s time of 11.18” and Richards time of 11.48” at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant.
Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Katie Stephens (3rd from left) qualifies for State in the 100-meter dash with a time of 12.90” at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant.
Photo by Dan Hockett
West Burlington – Notre Dame’s Ethan Eilers throws the shot-put Friday at the State Qualifying Meet in Mt. Pleasant. Eilers discus throw of 145’-10” qualified for State.

There are 17,617,000 government employees and they are paid better than private sector workers.

Click here: Government employees salaries are 14.2 percent higher than private-sector workers and 6.1 percent higher than the self-employed. Government workers have the highest median earnings at $53,435, higher than both private sector workers and the self-employed. Private sector worker median earnings were $46,797. Self-employed median earnings were $50,383. The median earnings of state and local government workers ($51,202) were higher than the median earnings in any of the four categories of private-industry and self-employed workers. But federal government workers had the highest median earnings of all ($66,028).

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If Solar Panels Are So Clean, Why Do They Produce So Much Toxic Waste?

Click here: Solar panels often contain lead, cadmium, and other toxic chemicals that cannot be removed without breaking apart the entire panel. “Approximately 90% of most PV modules are made up of glass,” notes San Jose State environmental studies professor Dustin Mulvaney. “However, this glass often cannot be recycled as float glass due to impurities. Common problematic impurities in glass include plastics, lead, cadmium and antimony.”

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