- What you missed on Sunday Kos …
- The state of my dangerous liberal rhetoric will remain strong and loud, by Frank Vyan Walton
- Call out bad reporting, but ultimately act to stop the Trumpcare train, by Egberto Willies
- Trump’s poll numbers don’t make me happy, they make me mad, by Ian Reifowitz
- 33 things Republicans (and only Republicans) have done to blaze new trails of corruption, by David Akadjian
- Commander in Chief Trump goes AWOL, by Jon Perr
- The end of the family farm, by Mark E Andersen
- The narcissist who cried wolf, by Propane Jane
- Juneteenth and the memorial to Texas black history, by Denise Oliver Velez
- Why Europeans can’t stand Donald Trump, by Sher Watts Spooner
Under the glittering lights of a ballroom in a hotel whose name is synonymous with political scandal, they gathered for a reunion.
They arrived at the Watergate in summer suits and cocktail dresses, pinning on name tags with red, blue and white stripes to help nudge 45-year-old memories of the months spent investigating an episode that one White House official dismissed as a third-rate burglary — but that stretched to the Oval Office and brought down President Richard M. Nixon. […]
It was a historic reunion, the guests told one another, held this weekend to mark the 45th anniversary of the 1972 Watergate break-in. It was the largest gathering in recent memory of the remaining members and staff of the Senate Select Committee on Presidential Activities — known in Washington shorthand as the Watergate Committee — who came together to listen to a panel of the highest-ranking committee staff members discuss the investigation and share memories of their work.
Mexico’s most prominent human rights lawyers, journalists and anti-corruption activists have been targeted by advanced spyware sold to the Mexican government on the condition that it be used only to investigate criminals and terrorists.
The targets include lawyers looking into the mass disappearance of 43 students, a highly respected academic who helped write anti-corruption legislation, two of Mexico’s most influential journalists and an American representing victims of sexual abuse by the police. The spying even swept up family members, including a teenage boy.
Stephen Furst, who played naive fraternity pledge Flounder in the hit movie “Animal House,” has died of complications from diabetes, his family said Saturday. Furst was 63. […]
Furst played Kent “Flounder” Dorfman in the 1978 film that also starred John Belushi. It was Belushi’s character, Blutarsky, who drew Flounder into a prank that went terribly wrong and ended up with the frantic Flounder shooting a gun loaded with blanks into a ceiling, frightening a horse so much that it died of a heart attack.
On today’s Kagro in the Morning show: Greg Dworkin rounds up the news, including the downing of a Syrian jet, attacks against Muslims here & in the UK, and Megyn Kelly’s stunt. Armando takes issue with a SCOTUS trademarks case. Trump digital director Brad Parscale is next under the microscope.