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Former NYC Mayor’s Son Looks to Dethrone Governor Cuomo in 2022

And it shouldn’t really be that hard.

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Given just how tumultuous Andrew Cuomo’s last year has been, the last thing that the New York State Governor needs is a high-profile challenger for the 2022 election.  But, as we all now, luck has not been on the Empire State lawmaker’s side for months now, and this week is no exception.

Cuomo has been battling a number of horrible and disheartening scandals over the course of the last year, making him a prime target for those looking to challenge him electorally.

The latest to jump into the fray brings with him a pedigree unlike any other eyeing the governorship, however.

Andrew Giuliani has dreams of turning next year’s gubernatorial race into another “Fight of the Century.”

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The son of former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani will announce Tuesday that he’s officially running for the Republican primary in 2022 — and is confident he can not only knock out veteran GOP competition but then go on to take out scandal-ridden Gov. Andrew Cuomo.

The challenger had some strong words on the subject.

“I’m a politician out of the womb. It’s in my DNA,” Giuliani, 35, told The Post, referring to his childhood as the son of a larger than life Big Apple mayor.

“Giuliani vs. Cuomo. Holy smokes. Its Muhammad Ali vs. Joe Frazier. We can sell tickets at Madison Square Garden,” he said, referring to the famous 1971 heavyweight title prizefight.

Giuliani has indicated that his candidacy will focus on a few of New York’s integral issues, inducing school-choice, supporting the police, and fostering businesses both large and small.

Opinion

Biden Mandate Busted Again, This Time in Lone Star State

It was a BRUTAL smackdown at that!

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From the very moment that Joe Biden began to speak about a federal vaccine mandate, there were concerns about its constitutionality.  You see, this is a nation founded on the ethos of freedom, and there is nothing more authoritarian than forcing a population to undergo unwanted medical procedures.

And, thusly, in the weeks following the Commander in Chief’s declaration, a number of judicial bodies took up the argument, and with devastating results for the White House.

The latest smackdown comes to us from Texas.

A federal judge in Texas Friday blocked the federal government from enforcing President Biden’s vaccine mandate for federal employees, arguing that he didn’t have the authority to do so “with the stroke of a pen and without input from Congress.”

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Biden has pushed several different iterations of vaccine mandates in recent months, including one for large businesses which the Supreme Court blocked and another for healthcare workers which it allowed to go into effect.

There was no beating around the bush, either.

Judge Jeffrey Vincent Brown of the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Texas Friday ruled against the administration on a separate mandate generally applying to federal employees.

“While vaccines are undoubtedly the best way to avoid serious illness from COVID-19, there is no reason to believe that the public interest cannot be served via less restrictive measures than the mandate, such as masking, social distancing, or part- or full-time remote work,” Brown wrote. “Stopping the spread of COVID-19 will not be achieved by overbroad policies like the federal-worker mandate.”

And, given the narrowest of margins in Congress, there is little doubt that any attempt to ratify this mandate legislatively would fail.

From the very moment that Joe Biden began to speak about a federal vaccine mandate, there were concerns about its constitutionality.  You see, this is a nation founded on the ethos of freedom, and there is nothing more authoritarian than forcing a population to undergo unwanted medical procedures. And, thusly, in the weeks following the Commander in Chief’s declaration, a number of judicial bodies took up the argument, and with devastating results for the White House. The latest smackdown comes to us from Texas. A federal judge in Texas Friday blocked the federal government from enforcing President Biden’s vaccine mandate for federal employees, arguing that he didn’t have the authority to do so “with the stroke of a pen and without input from Congress.” Biden has pushed several different iterations of vaccine mandates in recent months, including one for large businesses which the Supreme Court blocked and another for healthcare workers which it allowed to go into effect. There was no beating around the bush, either. Judge Jeffrey Vincent Brown of the U.S. District Court for the Southern District of Texas Friday ruled against the administration on a separate mandate generally applying to federal employees. “While vaccines are undoubtedly the best way to avoid serious illness from COVID-19, there is no reason to believe that the public interest cannot be served via less restrictive measures than the mandate, such as masking, social distancing, or part- or full-time remote work,” Brown wrote. “Stopping the spread of COVID-19 will not be achieved by overbroad policies like the federal-worker mandate.” And, given the narrowest of margins in Congress, there is little doubt that any attempt to ratify this mandate legislatively would fail.

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Opinion

Digital Dollar? Fed Begins Debate on New Way to Control Cash

WHOA.

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For decades, the American people have wondered about the safety of our currency.  Sure, the US Dollar has long been considered the “gold standard” of international fiat, but even using that phrase colloquially raises questions.  Specifically:  Is there still any gold backing our bucks?

On paper, no.  Our nation is now operating in the realm of “legal tender”, thanks to the regrettable decision to remove the actual, physical gold from the equation years ago.  But, worse still, is the sinking reality that even Fort Knox’s stash may not be what we believe it to be any longer.

All of this monetary meddling has Americans rightfully worried, and the latest news out of the federal reserve is even worse.

The Federal Reserve finally released a much-delayed paper yesterday opining on the pros and cons of developing its own central bank digital currency (CBDC), but without coming to any firm conclusions.

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Around the world, there are now 23 CBDCs either in pilot or formally launched. They have morphed from a theoretical concept into real-world digital cash, changing the way governments and millions of people use money — but not in the U.S.

There was no telling which way the fed would lean as of yet.

Although the Fed’s paper doesn’t advocate one way or another on whether the U.S. should begin development, the language used in the paper indicates that it’s very open to the idea, Josh Lipsky, director at the Atlantic Council’s GeoEconomics Center, tells Axios.

But for a nation that is already mired in a number of financial schemes and scams, (the Federal Reserve and the stock market perhaps being paramount among them), the news certainly isn’t going to help any of us sleep better at night.

 

For decades, the American people have wondered about the safety of our currency.  Sure, the US Dollar has long been considered the “gold standard” of international fiat, but even using that phrase colloquially raises questions.  Specifically:  Is there still any gold backing our bucks? On paper, no.  Our nation is now operating in the realm of “legal tender”, thanks to the regrettable decision to remove the actual, physical gold from the equation years ago.  But, worse still, is the sinking reality that even Fort Knox’s stash may not be what we believe it to be any longer. All of this monetary meddling has Americans rightfully worried, and the latest news out of the federal reserve is even worse. The Federal Reserve finally released a much-delayed paper yesterday opining on the pros and cons of developing its own central bank digital currency (CBDC), but without coming to any firm conclusions. Around the world, there are now 23 CBDCs either in pilot or formally launched. They have morphed from a theoretical concept into real-world digital cash, changing the way governments and millions of people use money — but not in the U.S. There was no telling which way the fed would lean as of yet. Although the Fed’s paper doesn’t advocate one way or another on whether the U.S. should begin development, the language used in the paper indicates that it’s very open to the idea, Josh Lipsky, director at the Atlantic Council’s GeoEconomics Center, tells Axios. But for a nation that is already mired in a number of financial schemes and scams, (the Federal Reserve and the stock market perhaps being paramount among them), the news certainly isn’t going to help any of us sleep better at night.  

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