Obedient Malaysian dog wears a face mask while on motorcycle ride with owner goes viral for following Covid-19 SOP

The Wrap

Trump to Speak at CPAC in First Public Appearance Since Leaving Office

Donald Trump is set to make his first public appearance next weekend as part of the annual CPAC, or Conservative Political Action Conference, multiple reports confirm. The New York Post, who was first to report on Saturday of Trump’s plans, wrote that the former president will speak on Sunday, Feb. 28, the final day of the conference. This year’s CPAC will take place in Orlando from Feb. 25-28. Trump’s speech, according to the Post, will focus on “the future of the Republican Party and the conservative movement.” TheWrap has reached out to The American Conservative Union, which hosts CPAC. We did not immediately hear back. Also Read: ‘The View’ Co-Hosts Say Limbaugh Paved Way for Trump’s America: ‘He Weaponized White Male Grievance’ (Video) Trump has mostly remained quiet since leaving office, outside of putting out a

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Canadians launch new careers, return to school as COVID-19 rages on

TORONTO — When COVID-19 swept across Canada last year, Andre Mazerolle’s five-year career in marketing ground to a halt as he was laid off from his job.

a person riding a motorcycle in front of a building

© Provided by The Canadian Press

Gutted, the Oshawa, Ont. man poured himself into his motorcycle hobby while he tried to plot the next phase in his working life. Then a chance conversation with a friend made him realize there was a way to do both.


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“She said, ‘Hey, I got laid off too and I’m working at a motorcycle store selling parts and accessories….You should come and work with me,'” Mazerolle recalled. 

“A week later, I was at the motorcycle store … doing something I was passionate about.”

Faced with hiring freezes, wage cuts and layoffs forced by the COVID-19 pandemic, Canadians like Mazerolle are making dramatic career changes. Others are seeking skills upgrades or shifting their hours after realizing

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Sturgis Motorcycle Rally In South Dakota Caused Covid-19 Coronavirus Outbreak In Minnesota

Minnesota did not have a huge motorcycle rally from August 7 to 16. No, that was Sturgis, South Dakota. But what happens in South Dakota doesn’t necessarily stay in South Dakota.

In fact, a study published in the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report (MMWR) clearly showed that it didn’t and how one state can eventually affect other states when it comes to the Covid-19 coronavirus pandemic. That’s because States aren’t completely separate like Kanye West fans and Taylor Swift fans. Instead, states are quite interconnected in many different ways. People cross state boundaries to do things like go to work, attend school, visit friends, and eat cheese. The study found

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CDC Reveals Wild Spread of COVID-19 Cases From Sturgis Rally

Michael Ciaglo/Getty
Michael Ciaglo/Getty

Scientists have used genomic testing to show how COVID-19 spread from a notorious weeklong motorcycle rally in Sturgis, South Dakota, over the summer to dozens of Minnesota residents who didn’t even attend.

The question of how much virus was spread by the August event has been the subject of controversy, with one group of economists using cellphone data estimating 266,000 cases could be linked to the rally and others calling that fiction.

But a new study released Friday by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) employed genomic sequencing in virus samples to find similarities among patients and prove the cases were linked.

The results: It identified 51 Minnesotans who got coronavirus from attending the rally—and 35 more residents of that state who contracted it from the original group or from a secondary patient. Four were hospitalized and one died.

Fellow Governor Blasts Kristi Noem for

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