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Infants Hospitalized Due To Nationwide Shortage Of Baby Formula kostenlos streamen | dailyme

Infants Hospitalized Due To Nationwide Shortage Of Baby Formula

Officials say U.S. air force planes left today from Germany with more than 70,000 pounds of baby formula on board. This, as the situation grows dire. Doctors in some states are now treating infants dehydrated and in need of IV fluids due to a lack of proper nutrition.Parents across the country becoming more desperate to find formula, as it becomes nearly impossible to track down. "At first I was like, ok, just keep trying, I'll go to another store. But by stores 12 and 13, I'm like ugh. You stare at the shelf like, this is getting old. I need to find something for my son to eat," said Stephanie Braun, a mom from Wisconsin."It's just discouraging when you go in there and it's not there and you just go in your head, what do you do?," said Kathryn Heller a mom from Florida.  A lack of formula and proper nutrition has sent at least four babies to a children's hospital in South Carolina. Children's hospitals in Memphis and Atlanta also report treating infants after their parents weren't able to find the formula they need. "We've gotten supply from one of the alternate manufacturers of an amino acid-based formula, which is what these children needed," said Dr. Mark Corkins of Bonheur Children's Hospital in Memphis.In Wisconsin, Dr. Jennifer Crouse says parents struggling to feed their babies are trying homemade recipes they've found online, landing some infants in the emergency room."We've seen kids get admitted to our emergency room in our hospital who are mixing things together that are really just not nutritionally complete or adequate for their child," said Dr. Crouse.Dr. Crouse says the consequences could be fatal. Homemade formula can cause liver and kidney damage or create an imbalance in the baby's body that can cause their heart to stop. She says diluting formula to make it last longer can cause seizures, brain swelling, and even organ failure. Operation Fly Formula is now underway after President Biden invoked the Defense Production Act to speed up the production of infant formula and use military aircraft to bring in baby formula to the United States. About 98% of infant formula consumed in the U.S. is produced domestically, only 2% is imported. In light of the shortage, FDA officials are allowing more imports but only after the formula meets its' strict standards. "I want to be clear. Under this process an infant formula would only be imported after the agency reviews the product and determines the product is safe and provides adequate nutrition. Safety is paramount," said FDA Commissioner Dr. Robert Califf.Dr. Califf is telling lawmakers that Abbott's Michigan formula plant, closed since February due to contamination, could be up and running by next week. Abbott is one of four companies that produce an estimated 90% of U.S. formula. Once the plant re-opens, officials say it could take several weeks before supplies return to normal levels, especially in rural areas.If your baby doesn't require specialty formula, doctors say you can use a different brand to substitute for now.If you don't have enough formula, call the number 211, it's a free, confidential helpline that can connect you with either a food pantry or a program in your area that can help.You can also ask your pediatrician for free samples.

Online Threats Bring New Fears To Buffalo Residents kostenlos streamen | dailyme

Online Threats Bring New Fears To Buffalo Residents

Fear remains in Buffalo, New York following the racist deadly mass shooting that killed 10 people at the Tops supermarket."How is the community going to go back to that Tops?" Buffalo resident Michael Ray said. "Its the first thing theyre going to think of now."We're on high alert here in Buffalo," resident Eric Martin said.The community has faced ongoing threats since Saturdays shooting.I want to be clear Buffalo police and our partnering law enforcement agencies standing here are investigating these social media posts and will prosecute if necessary," Buffalo mayor Byron Brown said.The Amherst New York Police Department flagged one online threat aimed at local stores, including Walmart.The target is Black people.  "Pretty much all the stores in the city shut down from Tops, Walmart, Sam's Club," Martin said. Area schools have also received an uptick in threats, but police say theyre not credible.On Sunday, a 52-year-old Buffalo man was arrested for allegedly making threats against local businesses while referencing the grocery store shooting."A terrorist came into my home, which is my community, and wreaked havoc on my neighborhood," said Zeneta Everhart, the mother of a shooting survivor."My friend's granddaughter was in the freezer," Martin said. "He was shooting at the freezer, and luckily, he just kept hitting metal."Martin is a community activist in Buffalo. He says Black people in the city are now determined to police themselves."God forbid if somebody else comes comes around here looking suspicious, we're on high alert," Martin said. "But the last thing we want is for anybody else to get hurt, so I want that to be known. But we're on high alert. We're not tolerating any more."Psychiatrist Flavia Desouza says these sorts of traumas have a psychological impact on the entire community.  "If we're thinking about the grief process and applying that not just to the individual, to the community, you can expect that a person might feel shock, they might be in denial, they might experience rage," Desouza said.Desouza is a professor at Howard University, a prominent historically Black university that faced its own set of threats earlier this year."It does not take a national event like this for people to talk about what's happening in their communities or the oppression that they've felt holds their psyche and their day to day," Desouza said.According to the FBI, so-called hoax threats increase after major tragedies.But hoax or not, the fear and anger is real for these communities."If whole communities or individuals have their experiences invalidated, that prevents really healing from moving forward," Desouza said. "And that's why community and truth are so important, because in community we experience a sense of validation of our experiences."Martin says that's exactly what they intend to do."We're going to find a way," Martin said. "Trust me, we're going to find a way. The sun will rise again in Buffalo on the east side. I guarantee you that." 

Two Foreign Fighters Share Stories Of Battle Against Russian Forces kostenlos streamen | dailyme

Two Foreign Fighters Share Stories Of Battle Against Russian Forces

Newsy met two young men in Kyiv One from the U.S. and the other from the U.K. They're new wartime buddies at a crossroads, willing to share their story one anonymously, the other using his real name, Alfie Wheeler.  "We've killed people. Yeah. This is war," Wheeler said. "This is what you do.""It's brutal," said a fighter from Oklahoma who asked that we call him Alex Jones. "I've never seen anything like it. That's all I can say. I've never. It's wholesale brutality. That's all I can say."NEWSY'S JASON BELLINI: Have you lost people that you fought alongside? OKLAHOMA FIGHTER ALEX JONES: Yeah, they were dear to me. They were a part of my squad. WHEELER: Yeah, I've already lost someone. When we was under heavy fire, he took a bullet to the neck and it hit the artery.Wheeler is 20 years old. Alex is 23. It's impossible to verify the specific details of these young soldiers' accounts, though Jones showed Newsy photos and videos of what he's witnessed, including the brutal urban combat against the Russians in Kyivs' suburbs. "If the foreign legion wasn't made, Kyiv, we'd be paying in rubles right now. There would be a Russian parade going through all these streets right now if a foreign legion wasn't made," Jones said. "In a nutshell, we bought time for the Ukrainian army. Let's just put it like that," Jones said. "Do you know how close Russia was to conquering Kyiv? A few more blocks and they would've taken the capitol. The legion held the line and pushed them back. The legion held the line and bought the Ukrainian army time to gather up and push them back."The legion declined to comment on that characterization and does not verify soldiers in its ranks. Most of the photos Jones shared are too gruesome to show here. He says that, in Irpin, he got frostbite, received medical treatment and then the legion told him to go home. But Jones did not leave Ukraine. He wanted to get back in the fight. In Lviv, he met Wheeler. The two of them hopped a train together to a station in Kyiv. Their plan was to join the Ukrainian offensive in Kharkiv, in the east.Newsy met Jones and Wheeler the day before they planned to head to the front lines.  BELLINI: What about your parents, what do they think of this? They must be worried about you.JONES: They don't know that I'm here, to be honest.  WHEELER: They might think I'm doing a stupid thing and I've got a death wish, but I don't. I want to try and do the right thing. I want to try and help out as much as possible. However, I may be stuck in a trench for two weeks or I'm on the front line killing Russians.The plan was for them to be picked up from a hostel in Kyiv and early the next morning, head to the front line. JONES: Ukraine is going to be defended to my last dying breath. And that's what I'm going to do. That's why I'm here. The next day Jones joined the offensive in the east to take back Kharkiv from the Russians. But in a call the next week, there were hints of disillusionment with his new commander. "They gave me like two magazines," Jones said. "I'm like, 'Why the [expletive] do I have two magazines?' He is like, 'Well, you won't need 60 if you get killed.'"And then, the fog of war settled in. He said that Wheeler had joined a different unit, further south and was missing in action.  JONES: He was killed somewhere in the Donbas. BELLINI: And how did you find that out?JONES: A friend of a friend. But Whatsapp messages sent to Wheeler showed they were received and it would increasingly apparent that Wheeler was not dead. In fact, he had left Ukraine. A Ukrainian source, who checked the border logs, told Newsy that, rather than going to the front, Wheeler crossed into Poland the day after we met him and never returned. Such mysteries surrounding the movement of foreign fighters in this war are not uncommon. Another foreign fighter is C.J. Darton. He's a bomb tech from the U.K., who once crossed paths with Wheeler, says that the confusion over his whereabouts is pretty typical.  C.J. DARTON: New groups are being formed by westerners. There's no accountability. No one knows where they are. No one knows where they're operating and who they are. So you're coming across pockets of guys that might be found dead or no one knows who they are, what they were doing there, because they've they've slacked off. They've gone to do their own thing. And there is there is no accountability.   BELLINI: So some people just may never be heard from again. DARTON: Yeah. As for Jones, Newsy met up with him once more. After two weeks at

Report: More Americans See Asian Americans As 'Perpetual Foreigners' kostenlos streamen | dailyme

Report: More Americans See Asian Americans As 'Perpetual Foreigners'

Asian American and Pacific Islander Heritage Month celebrates the contributions and cultures of Asian Americans throughout the U.S.For activists, it's also a time to combat stereotypes and racism and call for greater representation in education and the media.What do other Americans know about our communities?" asked Russell M. Jeung, co-founder of Stop AAPI Hate. "What stereotypes do they hold, and how do these stereotypes and perceptions contribute to the racism were experiencing?"Jeung, a professor at San Francisco State University, served on the academic advisory committee for the second annual STAATUS Index survey, which tracks the perceptions and stereotypes of Asian Americans in the U.S.The report found that an increasing percentage of Americans see Asian Americans as perpetual foreigners," and when asked, 58% of respondents could not name a single prominent Asian American figure.The fact that the majority of Americans couldnt name another prominent Asian American was troubling, especially when our vice president is Asian American," Jeung said. "It just speaks to the need to educate the broader community to further raise awareness to help us recognize that Asians belong to the United States."Of the respondents who could name an Asian person, most said Jackie Chan, who is not American, and Bruce Lee, who died in 1973.Jeung says this lack of awareness and invisibility of prominent Asian American figures is largely because Asian American narratives and histories arent taught enough at school or represented enough in entertainment or news media. Another recent report from the Asian American Journalists Association found that the on-air staff of more than 70% of major local TV stations did not represent the AAPI population in their communities.The images and the representations that they receive in the news and then media and in Hollywood really do have a significant impact on how they perceive Asians and Pacific Islanders," Jeung said. "So, for me, the media could really help by providing more well-rounded representations and more in-depth stories of the experiences of Asians in the U.S.Activist organizations like Stop AAPI Hate are advocating for the representation of Asian American history, culture and inclusion in schools. The group is hosting a summit next month to build on its movement.

Afghan Refugee, Journalist Highlights Other Refugees Now In The U.S. kostenlos streamen | dailyme

Afghan Refugee, Journalist Highlights Other Refugees Now In The U.S.

Thousands of miles away from home, Afghan refugee Saleha Soadat appreciates the perks of her adoptive country.SALEHA SOADAT: I think in the U.S., the land is very big. Because Afghanistan is a Muslim country, it is not allowed to be without the scarf and clothing like this.NEWSY'S BEN SCHAMISSO: So this is new for you to be walking in the streets in these types of clothes?SOADAT: Yeah, exactly. It is new for me. But I love this because I'm comfortable. I don't like the scarf.SCHAMISSO: It's all about comfort here.SOADAT: Especially for journalists, because journalists are very busy.For over a decade, Soadat was a famous television and radio journalist in Kabul.  Often the only woman in the room, she kept politicians in check and exposed violence and discrimination against women. As a result, she says she got daily threats from the Taliban and others, but she never gave up."I did my job and i survived," Soadat said.Until the Taliban captured Kabul last August.  SCHAMISSO: What made you especially vulnerable to the Taliban?SOADAT: I am a journalist, I belong to the Hazara ethnic group and I am a woman.Running for her life, Soadat managed to get on a U.S. evacuation plane, but the harrowing experience left her scarred.   "When I was in the military airplane with no destination, I didnt know what was next," Soadat said. "It was very sad. When I remember, I just cry. I left everything: my family, my home."After spending multiple days on U.S. bases overseas, she made it to Fort McCoy in Wisconsin in late August. Two months later, she started a new life in the Chicago area.Ever since she laid foot in the U.S., Soadat has been using every waking hour to get back on her feet. "I started to speak English with U.S. soldiers," Soadat said. "After that, I got confidence to speak English. Now I'm a little good."The next step was finding a job. After searching day and night for opportunities, Soadat caught her break in March. Chicago-based online magazine Borderless hired her as a spring fellow to report on other Afghan refugees.It is special," Soadat said. "I write in English." Michelle Kanaar is the co-founder of Borderless Magazine. She's been hitting the road with Soadat on reporting trips around the Midwest."She's really good at making people feel comfortable and getting to know their stories, so it's just been great from the start," Kanaar said.Kanaar says newsrooms should look like the people they cover."We need to do a better job of opening the door for people like that, even if they require maybe a little bit more training and mentoring," Kanaar said. "And we're really committed to it, you know, like we're trying to see what other things she can get after us, whatever support she needs."For now, Soadat is working on a series of profiles to highlight what it's like for various refugees to start from scratch in the U.S.She recently interviewed someone she admires Salima Mazari, one of only three female district governors in Afghanistan. She led a fierce resistance against the Taliban last summer. For a while, Mazari's supporters thought she had been captured. Now, safely in the U.S, she agreed to tell her escape story to Soadat, but she asked Newsy not to disclose where in the U.S. she now lives. "I think it is an interesting story," Soadat said. "My passion is journalism. I love journalism. I'm just happy."Soadat says her success in U.S.-based journalism is bittersweet because her heart is still in Afghanistan. There, the situation for her family, and specifically women, is getting more dire by the day. Though she is half a word away from home, Soadat wishes to tell women there to keep fighting. 

5 Takeaways From Kendrick Lamar’s ‘Mr. Morale and the Big Steppers’ kostenlos streamen | dailyme

5 Takeaways From Kendrick Lamar’s ‘Mr. Morale and the Big Steppers’

5 , Takeaways From Kendrick Lamar’s, ‘Mr. Morale and the Big Steppers’. Lamar's newest album dropped on May 13. Before revealing a full review, 'Rolling Stone' shared these five observations after first hearing the album. 1. The new release is kind of like a double album. Disc 1: 'Big Steppers' is 34 minutes long, and Disc 2: 'Mr. Morale' has a 38-minute runtime. 2. The guest list is filled with surprises. Some of the features include Blxst, Wu-Tang member Ghostface Killah, R&B singer Summer Walker. Some of the features include Blxst, Wu-Tang member Ghostface Killah, R&B singer Summer Walker. Some of the features include Blxst, Wu-Tang member Ghostface Killah, R&B singer Summer Walker. Caribbean artist Amanda Reifer, British artist Sampha. Caribbean artist Amanda Reifer, British artist Sampha. Baby Keem, Beth Gibbons of Portishead and Kodak Black. Baby Keem, Beth Gibbons of Portishead and Kodak Black. Baby Keem, Beth Gibbons of Portishead and Kodak Black. 3. Kendrick's been reading the news. He addresses Drake and Kanye making amends, Kyrie Irving's antivax stance and Vladimir Putin, among other topics. He addresses Drake and Kanye making amends, Kyrie Irving's antivax stance and Vladimir Putin, among other topics. He addresses Drake and Kanye making amends, Kyrie Irving's antivax stance and Vladimir Putin, among other topics. 4. "Auntie Diaries" is a Song of the Year contender. 'Rolling Stone' reports that the song is the first within hip-hop to honor the trans community while sharing experiences within his own family. 5. Kendrick takes on "Cancel Culture.". On "N95," Lamar says, "I am too real/I'm done with the sensitive taking it personal.". Overall, 'Rolling Stone' finds that Lamar's lyrics indicate he's growing and letting go of biases he may have had in his youth

1 Million Americans Have Died From COVID-19 kostenlos streamen | dailyme

1 Million Americans Have Died From COVID-19

One million COVID deaths goes beyond the loss of life.  It can be hard to grasp the sheer number of the grim milestone. Science shows our brains literally can't handle it. It's called psychic numbness.  One million lives is more than the entire population of the city of San Francisco or Austin, Texas.  It's about the same as the state of Montana, Rhode Island or Delaware being completely erased. The disease is now the #3 leading cause of death in the U.S., according to the CDC. California, Texas, Florida, and New York were among the states with the highest death counts.  Beth Jarosz is the program director in U.S. Programs at the Population Reference Bureau. "People have lost loved ones. They've delayed marriages, they've delayed having babies, they've dropped out of the labor force, they've lost their support network," she said. "Some of those things will recover. You know, you can delay getting you can delay a wedding ceremony, but still get married. But a lot of those things aren't going to recover."John DeLaure knows this. He used to share his Milwaukee home with his parents and sister.  All three died from COVID-19 over a four-week period at the end of 2021. "I'm like the sole survivor from my immediate family," he said. "You know, like, I saw my parents, my sister like almost every day. We were like, a pretty close family."Jarosz has been analyzing demographic trends for 20 years. She tells Newsy the impacts of loss are far reaching. "If that person was another income earner in your household, you're not going to be able to, you know, recover that lost income in your household," she said. "People lost relatives who were helping to provide child care and all of the ramifications of those losses."Those hardest hit: Black and brown Americans and individuals in lower paying jobs. Wealthier, lighter-skinned people had access to better health care, higher paying jobs and remote work, all of which were helped to reduce risk of death.That trend could continue.  A new study shows the more people learn about racial disparities and COVID risks, the less they empathize with those vulnerable even relaxing on safety precautions. Looking at age, Jarosz says while the vast majority of deaths were people 65 and older, children will feel long-term impacts most of any age group. "More than a quarter million children have lost a parent or caregiver, at least one parent or caregiver to COVID," she said. "Those adverse experiences can lead to lifelong emotional, behavioral health issues that are going to follow those children potentially for their whole lives."This can mean higher public health and personal health care costs. Add to that people with long COVID.  "I don't know if its been 2 minutes or 200 years. I define life as BC before COVID and then everything else," Amanda Finley said. "Sometimes I just start crying out of nowhere A grown man crying, because it's just so hard," Steve Sechler said. The Government Accountability Office says as many as 23 million people may have faced long COVID as of February 2022. And growing research is showing COVID-related health issues from diabetes to memory loss.  The exact longterm broader public health, social, and economic effects are unclear. Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Epidemiologist David Dowdy tells Newsy one thing that is clear. He says that doctors, scientists and researchers are more prepared than ever before to help tackle what may come next. "We have seen unprecedented collaboration across countries, across scientific disciplines, from the scientific and public health communities," he said. He adds while waves of cases could continue, large numbers of deaths like what we saw in 2020 and 2021 are unlikely.SEE MORE: Biden Marks COVID 'Tragic Milestone' In U.S. At Global Summit

Democrats' Effort To Secure Roe V. Wade Falls To Filibuster kostenlos streamen | dailyme

Democrats' Effort To Secure Roe V. Wade Falls To Filibuster

The Senate fell far short Wednesday in a rushed effort toward enshrining Roe v. Wade abortion access as federal law, blocked by a Republican filibuster in a blunt display of the nation's partisan divide over the landmark court decision and the limits of legislative action.The almost party-line tally promises to be the first of several efforts in Congress to preserve the nearly 50-year-old court ruling, which declares a constitutional right to abortion services but is at serious risk of being overturned this summer by a conservative Supreme Court.President Joe Biden called on the Congress controlled by Democrats to pass legislation to protect abortion services for millions of Americans. But his party's slim majority proved unable to overcome the filibuster led by Republicans, who have been working for decades to install conservative Supreme Court justices and end Roe v. Wade. The vote was 51-49 against proceeding, with 60 votes needed to move ahead."The American people are watching," said Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer ahead of the vote. "The public will not forget which side of the vote senators fall on today."Congress has battled for years over abortion policy, but the Wednesday vote to take up a House-passed bill was given new urgency after the disclosure of a draft Supreme Court opinion to overturn the Roe decision that many had believed to be settled law.The outcome of the conservative-majority court's actual ruling, expected this summer, is sure to reverberate around the country and on the campaign trail ahead of the fall midterm elections that will determine which party controls Congress.Security was tight at the Capitol where Vice President Kamala Harris presided, and it has been bolstered across the street at the Supreme Court after protesters turned out in force last week following the leaked draft.Scores of House Democratic lawmakers marched protest-style to the Senate and briefly watched from the visitor galleries.Vice President Harris can provide a tie-breaking vote in the 50-50 split Senate, but that was beside the point on Wednesday. One conservative Democrat, Joe Manchin of West Virginia, voted with the Republicans, saying he supported keeping Roe v. Wade but believed the current bill was too broad.Over several days, Democratic senators delivered speeches contending that undoing abortion access would mean great harm, not only for women but for all Americans planning families and futures.SEE MORE: Political Reality: Congress Can't Save Or End AbortionSen. Catherine Cortez Masto, said that most American women have only known a world where abortion access was guaranteed but could face a future with fewer rights than their mothers or grandmothers."That means women will not have the same control over their lives and bodies as men do, and that's wrong," she said in the run-up to Wednesday's vote.Few Republican senators spoke in favor of ending abortion access, but they embraced the filibuster to block the bill from advancing.Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell, an architect of the effort to install conservative justices on the Supreme Court including three during the Trump era has sought to downplay the outcome of any potential changes in federal abortion policy."This issue will be dealt with at the state level," McConnell said.Some other Republicans, including Sen. John Thune of South Dakota, argue that the House-passed bill is more extreme than Roe, and would expand abortion access beyond what is already the law.About half the states already have approved laws that would further restrict or ban abortions, including some trigger laws that would take effect once the court rules.Polls show that most Americans want to preserve access to abortion in the earlier stages of pregnancy, but views are more nuanced and mixed when it comes to later-term abortions.The draft court ruling on a case from Mississippi suggested the majority of conservative justices are prepared to end the federal right to abortion, leaving it to the states to decide.Whatever the Supreme Court says this summer, it will almost guarantee a new phase of political fighting in Congress over abortion policy, filibuster rules and the most basic rights to health care, privacy and protecting the unborn.Before Wednesday's vote, White House deputy press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre said the administration's position has been clear: "We will defend women's constitutional rights recognized in Roe v. Wade."In recent years, abortion debates have come to a political draw in Congress. Bills would come up for votes to expand or limit services only to fail along party lines or be stripped out of broader legislative packages.In the House, where Democrats have the majority, lawmakers approved the abortion-rights Women's Health Protection Act last year on a largely party line vote after the Supreme Court first signaled it was considering the issue by allowing


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