Lauren Bush Lauren

10 Dec 18
The mighty mighty Monk Seal
10 Dec 18
News Exc Celebrity

Article and photos from hienalouca.com

Jenna Bush Hager returned to the Today show on Monday after a week of mourning her late grandfather George. H.W. Bush. 

The former president passed away on November 30, at the age of 94, and while the 37-year-old Today correspondent said she is still ‘in pain,’ she feels lucky that she and her family were able to give her grandfather a ‘proper sendoff.’ 

Jenna acknowledged that it can be difficult to lose someone publicly because you hear people talking about your loved one, but she stressed that she and her family ‘felt so surrounded with love.’ 

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10 Dec 18

This article originally appeared on Prevention1st.org This fall Prevention 1st trainers delivered the first sessions of the Leadership Development program in fire safety which they developed for the Girl Scouts of Western New York (GSWNY). Sessions held in Rochester and Buffalo, NY, drew 34 Girl Scout Cadets, from 6th-graders to 12th graders, eager to learn leadership and […]

10 Dec 18
ThinkProgress
It’s been a month since Democrats, who needed to flip 23 GOP-held seats in order to take back the House, routed Republicans in the midterms. And while regaining control of the House for the first time in eight years hasn’t been in doubt since a few hours after the first polls closed on Election Day, the exact margin remained in question due to a handful of races that required additional time to count votes. But now that almost all of those too-close-to-call races have been called for Democrats, the number of flipped seats — which seemed likely to be in the low-30s on the morning after the midterms — reached 40 on Thursday. It was only the second time that Democrats achieved such a dramatic swing in a single election during the past half-century. NBC News has declared T.J. Cox (D) the apparent winner over Rep. David Valadao (R) in CA-21, bringing Democrats to a net gain of 40 House seats — Steve Kornacki (@SteveKornacki) December 6, 2018 Here is how the 2018 midterms stack up to the party’s other big House gains over the last 50 years. 1974: 49 flips Carl Albert and Richard Nixon in the Oval Office of the White House on January 23, 1971. (Bettmann/Getty Images) Less than three months after President Richard Nixon resigned over the Watergate scandal, Democrats expanded a 50-seat House margin to 147 by flipping 49 GOP-held districts. In the 94th Congress, House Speaker Carl Albert (D-OK) oversaw the expansion of protections for the environment and individuals with disabilities, and passed numerous government reforms aimed at increasing transparency — and averting another Watergate. Among the freshmen members of Democrats’ “Watergate wave” were Reps. Chris Dodd (CT), Max Baucus (MT), Tom Harkin (IA), Norman Mineta (CA), Henry Waxman (CA), Paul Simon (IL), and Paul Tsongas (MA). 2018: 40 flips Nancy Pelosi and Ben Ray Luján in Washington, D.C. on November 7, 2018. (BRENDAN SMIALOWSKI/AFP/Getty Images) The expected “blue wave” of opposition to President Donald Trump‘s unpopular policies showed up in a big way last month, as Democrats flipped seats in red states like Oklahoma, South Carolina, Kansas, Utah, Iowa, Texas, and Georgia. The diverse 116th Congress will feature a record number of women, including the youngest-ever congresswoman, the first pair of Muslim congresswomen, as well as the first pair of Native American congresswomen. Though only time will tell which freshmen members of the Democratic “blue wave” make the biggest impact on U.S. politics, Reps.-elect Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (NY), Ilhan Omar (MN), Rashida Tlaib (MI), and Ayanna Pressley (MA) have earned a lot of attention in new House majority that will be seated on January 3. 2006: 32 flips Nancy Pelosi, Harry Reid, and Chuck Schumer on Capitol Hill on November 7, 2006. (Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images) Amid deep disapproval of President George W. Bush over the Iraq War, his administration’s mishandling of Hurricane Katrina, and the first signs of what later became known as the Great Recession, Democrats regained control of both the House and Senate, making House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) the highest-ranking woman in the history of American government — a position the California congresswoman held until 2011 and is poised to reclaim next month. The 110th Congress, which marked the first time that Democrats controlled both chambers since the 1994 midterms, passed legislation aimed at withdrawing the U.S. military from Iraq, improving energy efficiency, and increasing the disclosure requirements for lobbying and earmarks. New members of the Democratic Congress after the 2006 elections included Reps. Kirsten Gillibrand (NY), Chris Murphy (CT), Mazie Hirono (HI), Joe Donnelly (IN), Keith Ellison (MN), and Gabby Giffords (AZ). 1982: 26 flips Tip O’Neill and other House Democrats on Capitol Hill in the early 1980s. (Keith Jewell/CQ Roll Call via Getty Images) Though President Ronald Reagan is now considered a conservative icon, the first two years of his presidency did not go too well. As a recession stretched on and the then-71-year-old president faced growing unpopularity over proposing massive cuts to government programs, Democrats expanded their majority under House Speaker Tip O’Neill (MA) to over 100 seats by flipping 26 GOP-held districts. The 98th Congress’ Democratic-led House primarily served as a check on Reagan’s administration since Republicans controlled the Senate, but it was responsible for criminal sentencing reforms, making Martin Luther King Jr. Day a federal holiday, and turning the National Archives and Records Administration into an independent agency. Democratic Reps. Harry Reid (NV), Dick Durbin (IL), Barbara Boxer (CA), Tom Carper (DE), Bill Richardson (NM), Sandy Levin (MI), Marcy Kaptur (OH), and Jim Cooper (TN) were elected to Congress for the first time in 1982. 2008: 21 flips Barack Obama, Joe Biden, and Nancy Pelosi during the State of the Union address to Congress on January 27, 2010. (Toni L. Sandys/The Washington Post via Getty Images) Despite already controlling both chambers of Congress, Democrats used the coattails of then-Sen. Barack Obama (IL) to add 21 more seats to their House majority amid heavy Republican losses due to Bush’s unpopularity and the Great Recession. The Democratic-led 111th Congress — which has been called one of the most productive in history — passed Obamacare, an economic stimulus package to help the struggling economy, Dodd-Frank financial regulations, an expansion of the legal definition of hate crimes, the Lilly Ledbetter Fair Pay Act, the repeal of “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell,” a new nuclear arms treaty with Russia, and the Zadroga Bill for emergency responders of the terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001. Newly-elected Democratic House members included Reps. Gary Peters (MI), Martin Heinrich (NM), Gerry Connolly (VA), Jim Himes (CT), Kurt Schrader (OR), Ann Kirkpatrick (AZ), Dina Titus (NV), and Tom Perriello (VA). GOP waves Nancy Pelosi and John Boehner in the House chamber on January 5, 2011. (Chip Somodevilla/Getty Images) Democrats’ recent 40 House flips have only been exceeded by Republicans on two occasions during the past half-century. In 2010, the GOP flipped 63 Democratic-held seats as the unemployment level hovered around 10 percent during the Great Recession, making Minority Leader John Boehner (R-OH) the Speaker of the House midway through Obama’s first term. In 1994, Republicans swung 54 House seats and regained control of the chamber for the first time since the 1954 midterms, as Minority Whip Newt Gingrich (R-GA) became House Speaker amid the unpopular start to President Bill Clinton‘s stint in the White House. This is 40 Barack Obama, Josh Harder, TJ Cox, Gil Cisneros, Katie Porter, Harley Rouda, and Mike Levin at a campaign event in Anaheim, California on September 8, 2018. (Barbara Davidson/Getty Images) It seemed unlikely that Democrats would notch their 40th flip as Rep. David Valadao (R-CA) had been declared the winner over businessman TJ Cox (D-CA) on Election Day by almost every media outlet. However, as votes continued to be counted, the Democrat slowly ate away at the incumbent congressman’s lead in Fresno’s 21st congressional district, until outlets began retracting their calls late last month. Valadao’s defeat means all seven California Republicans who represented districts that voted for former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton (D) in the 2016 presidential election have lost their jobs. And Orange County, the wealthy Los Angeles suburbs that are considered the birthplace of the “conservative movement,” will now have no GOP members of Congress representing it for the first time since the 1930s. A screengrab from Morning Joe on November 16, 2018. (MSNBC) But Democrats didn’t just unseat Republicans in blue states last month. The “blue wave” flipped dozens of pro-Trump districts Lucy McBath and Abigail Spanberger on Capitol Hill on November 14, 2018. (Win McNamee/Getty Images) According to the Cook Partisan Voting Index, which “measures how each district performs at the presidential level compared to the nation as a whole,” Democrats’ wins in states that Trump captured in 2016 included: Ben McAdams (UT) in the Salt Lake City area’s R+13 district Kendra Horn (OK) in Oklahoma City’s R+10 district Joe Cunningham (SC) in Charleston’s R+10 district Lucy McBath (GA) in the Atlanta suburbs’ R+8 district that was once represented by Gingrich Lizzie Fletcher (TX) in the Houston suburbs’ R+7 district Colin Allred (TX) in the Dallas’ suburbs R+5 district Sharice Davids (KS) in Kansas City’s R+4 district Elissa Slotkin (MI) in an R+4 district that contains Lansing and Detroit’s suburbs Haley Stevens (MI) in the Detroit suburbs’ R+4 district Conor Lamb (PA) in the Pittsburgh suburbs’ R+3 district, one of the several seats in the state that flipped to Democrats after the Pennsylvania Supreme Court struck down Republicans’ partisan gerrymander earlier this year Cindy Axne (IA) in Des Moines’ R+1 district Ann Kirkpatrick (AZ) in Tucson’s R+1 district Abby Finkenauer (IA) in Cedar Rapids’ D+1 district Susan Wild (PA) in Allentown’s D+1 district Chrissy Houlahan (PA) in the Philadelphia suburbs’ D+2 district Madeleine Dean (PA) in the Philadelphia suburbs’ D+7 district Mary Gay Scanlon (PA) in the Philadelphia suburbs’ D+13 district Democrats also flipped numerous seats in districts that traditionally favor the GOP, including: Abigail Spanberger (VA) in the Richmond suburbs’ R+6 district, which has been represented by Republicans since 1968 Xochitl Torres Small (NM) in a mostly-rural R+6 district that also contains parts of Albuquerque Anthony Brindisi (NY) in Binghamton’s R+6 district Lauren Underwood (IL) in the Chicago suburbs’ R+5 district Harley Rouda (CA) in Orange County’s R+4 district Elaine Luria (VA) in Virginia Beach’s R+3 district Katie Porter (CA) in the Los Angeles suburbs’ R+3 district Mikie Sherrill (NJ) in the New York City suburbs’ R+3 district Max Rose (NY) in Staten Island’s R+3 district Tom Malinowski (NJ) in the New York City suburbs’ R+3 district Angie Craig (MN) in the Twin Cities suburbs’ R+2 district Antonio Delgado (NY) in an R+2 district near Albany Andy Kim (NJ) in the Philadelphia suburbs’ R+2 district Jared Golden (ME) in Bangor’s R+2 district Sean Casten (IL) in the Chicago suburbs’ R+2 district Mike Levin (CA) in Orange County’s R+1 district Jeff Van Drew (NJ) in Atlantic City’s R+1 district This Politico infographic shows the vote swings in 2018’s congressional flips. (Politico) 235* Newly-elected Democratic members of the House gather for a picture on Capitol Hill on November 14, 2018. (Melina Mara/The Washington Post via Getty Images) Cox’s victory also means that — barring the outcome of the shady race in North Carolina’s 9th congressional district, which may require a new election after allegations of election fraud — Democrats are slated to have a 35-seat edge in the new House. JUST IN: TJ Cox (D) is apparent winner of California House 21, @NBCNews projects — a Democrat gain. The results for the new US House are now Democrats 235 and Republicans 200. This is a net gain of 40 seats for the Democrats. — NBC Politics (@NBCPolitics) December 6, 2018 The 235-seat majority for House Democrats will exceed the 233 that Pelosi’s party enjoyed after the 2006 midterms, and is the most since reaching 258 during Obama’s presidency in 2009. Though the GOP will obviously still hold the Senate and White House, the new House majority offers Democrats a number of checks on Trump’s administration for the first time.  For example, the subpoena power that accompanies control of the House means the president will finally face real oversight. Also, the Democratic majority provides crucial protection for special counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation into Russian interference in the 2016 U.S. election. Democrats will now “have the ability to compel production of evidence and to hold public hearings on any unresolved issue that might have fallen under Mueller’s purview, or even beyond” if Trump fires the special counsel or tries to bury its findings. Democrats on the House Ways and Means Committee have made it clear they intend to seek the president’s tax returns, which Trump has obscured from the public even though disclosure was standard for all presidential candidates since Nixon. The committee chair can take it upon himself or herself to obtain “any taxpayer’s records from the IRS for confidential review.”
10 Dec 18
For Your Society

It’s been a month since Democrats, needed to flip 23 GOP-held seats in order to take back the House, routed Republicans in the midterms. And while regaining control of the House for the first time in eight years hasn’t been in doubt since a few hours after the first polls closed on Election Day, the exact margin remained […]

10 Dec 18
Boston Herald
Girls volleyball All-Scholastics, fall 2018 MIKAYLA BUSHELL, CASE The two-time Div. 3 All-State team member led her team to the South sectional finals this season, finishing with 172 kills, 179 receptions and 199 digs. The senior outside hitter ended her career with 409 kills and 410 digs. Bushell is a member of the National Honor Society. LUNA COLOZZO, WINCHESTER The Middlesex League co-MVP, the senior outside hitter finished the season with 331 kills, 347 service points, 253 digs and 50 aces. Colozzo owns the school record for most kills in a single match, season and career at Winchester. She will attend Merrimack College in the fall. CAROLINE CURLEY, DUXBURY The two-time MGVCA All-State team member was No. 1 in blocking (113) and No. 2 in hitting (273) in Div. 2 this season. The senior middle hitter/blocker led her team to their second straight South sectional championship. The Spanish Honor Society member is unsure about her future collegiate plans. EMMA FENTON, BOURNE The senior captain right-side hitter had 402 kills and 60 blocks on the season in leading Bourne to the Div. 3 state title. Fenton ended her career as a two-time South Coast Conference All-Star and two-time Div. 3 All-State team member. The National Honor Society and class president wants to be a special education teacher in the future. KALEIGH FITZGERALD, READING Fitzgerald led her team to the Middlesex League title, finishing the season with 113 kills, 320 assists and 82 aces. The junior setter and right-side hitter earned Middlesex League All-Star, All-Conference and Div. 1 All-State team selections. The honor roll student plans to play volleyball in college. ABIGAIL HEREDIA, LAWRENCE The Merrimack Valley Conference MVP, Heredia led her team to a 21-1 season and the Div. 1 North sectiona title. The senior middle hitter notched a season-high 26 kills and four blocks against Tewksbury earlier this season. The Merrimack Volley team member is undecided about her future plans. RILEY JAMES, BARNSTABLE The four-time Old Colony All-Star notched 435 kills, 43 aces and 193 digs this season in leading her team to the Div. 1 state finals. A four-time Div. 1 All-State member, James leaves as the state’s all-time leader in kills with 1,729 career kills. A member of the National Honor Society and secretary of the Spanish Honor Society, James has signed to play volleyball at Bryant University in the fall. JANICE LEAO, NEW BEDFORD A Big Three All-Star, the senior standout had 445 kills and a .549 hitting percentage this year in leading her team to a 22-2 record and a berth in the Div. 1 South final. The two-time MGVCA All-State pick is a member of the National Honor Society and will play volleyball at the University of Miami. ALEXIS MANCHA, ANDOVER The Merrimack Valley Conference MVP, Mancha helped her team to win the league title this past season. The senior setter, libero and outside hitter finished her career with 459 kills, 808 digs, 489 assists and 167 aces. Mancha is a student ambassador and will be attending St. John Fisher College in Rochester, N.Y., in the fall. MELISSA MORELLI, LYNNFIELD The two-time Cape Ann League All Star aided her team in winning the Div. 2 North title. The junior captain is a setter/right-side hitter and has 819 assists for her career to go along with 162 aces. The high honor roll student with a 4.2 GPA, Morelli hopes to play volleyball in college while studying nursing. INGRID MURPHY, BARNSTABLE The senior outside hitter had 289 kills with 54 aces and 237 digs on the season as the Raiders went 23-1 and advanced to the Div. 1 state finals. The four-time Old Colony League All-Star finishes her career with 959 kills, 731 digs and 159 aces. A member of the National Honor Society and student council, Murphy will play volleyball at Bentley next fall. KRISTIN O’KEEFE, ARLINGTON CATHOLIC The Catholic Central League MVP had 355 kills, 45 aces and 40 blocks this season. A two-time Catholic Central All-Star, O’Keefe finished with 649 kills and 103 blocks for her career. The senior captain is undecided about her future plans, but the honor roll student wants to play either volleyball or basketball at the next level. ALEKSANDRA QOSE, NORTH QUINCY The Patriot League Most Valuable Player, Qose accumulated 273 kills, 219 digs and 107 aces in leading her team to a 17-3 record. The senior outside hitter made the MGVCA Div. 1 All-State team multiple times. The Smash Volleyball Club member is either going to Simmons College or UMass-Boston next fall. MCKENZIE RAE, WALPOLE A two-time Bay State Conference first-team and MGVCA Division 1 All-State member, the senior setter finished with 631 assists and 77 aces this season and owns the Walpole record with 1,772 career assists. The National Honor Society member plans to attend college next year. CHELSEA SIMMONS, NEWTON NORTH A setter/right-side hitter, Simmons earned MGVCA Division 1 All-State honors after leading the Tigers to their second straight Div. 1 state title. A Bay State Conference All Star, Simmons also participates in track. The Smash Volleyball team member has not settled on a college as of yet. ABIGAIL SLAVIK, SACRED HEART The two-time Mayflower League MVP and three-time League All Star, Slavik notched 369 kills, 50 blocks and 59 aces this year. The senior middle hitter is a member of the National Honor Society member and plans to study computer science at college. ASHLEY WANG, NEWTON NORTH The three-time Bay State All-Star played a pivotal role in helping the Tigers successfully defend their Div. 1 state title. The senior setter/right-side hitter won the Div. 1 title in the discus last spring. The co-founder of Rosie’s Club, Wang will play volleyball at Harvard next fall. EMILY ZHANG, ACTON-BOXBORO The Dual-County League MVP, Zhang finished her career with 750 digs and 86 aces (449 digs and 23 aces this year alone). The senior libero is a two-time Dual County League All Star and was named to the MGVCA Div.1 All State team. The high honor roll student is undecided about her future collegiate plans. 2018 GIRLS VOLLEYBALL ALL-STARS BAY STATE CONFERENCE Daly Johnson, Payton Hartung, Siena Tacelli (Needham); Natalija Beslic, Haley McCabe, Pilar Hincapie (Brookline); Abby Rae, McKenzie Rae, Sawyer King (Walpole); Nicole Dragon (Milton); Maria Batlle (Wellesley); Madeline Dubé (Braintree); Ashley Wang, Chelsea Simmons, Tessa Lanfear, Christina Butera (Newton North) BOSTON CITY LEAGUE Aliza Diaz, Maren Dougherty, Haylin Tejeda (Latin Academy); Sarah Arroyo, Cindy Rodriguez, Adriana Valenzuela (Boston International); Javana Miller, Joenissa Tirado Ortiz, Ysmell Rodriguez (Brighton); Karenny Mendez, Marcelina Miranda, Vivianetshka Vega (Burke); Candecia Brown, Erica Nunez (CASH); Knemiah Lovewine, Jadayshlee Hernandez, Neosma Ramirez (Charlestown); Odalys Abreau, Ariana Gordon, Veronica Pena (East Boston); Janae De La Cruz-Bush, Emelyn Matos, Rosa Vargas Perez (Madison Park); Darianna Pimentel, Ivanna Valdez Tavares, Stephanie Veloz (New Mission); Ladine Barbosa, Theresa Piard, Jennifer Teixeria (O’Bryant); Moriah Cabral (Snowden); Thuy Le, Valerie Okoro, Anyia Porritt (South Boston); Candace Ells, Widgynie Exceus, Jovanna Grullon (TechBoston); Evelyn Ocegueda, Dahiana Gomez, Jasmine Riguer (West Roxbury) CAPE AND ISLANDS Callie Sullivan, Ally Rogers, Carly Burns, Maija O’Hara (Sturgis East); Sarah Andersen, Malika Phillip, Anna Leary (Nantucket); Lylah Niederberger, Olivia Taylor, Riley Niederberger (Sturgis West); Melissa Vancott, Haley Sullivan (St. John Paul); Jasmine Goncalo (Cape Cod Tech) MVP: Malika Phillip, Callie Sullivan COMMONWEALTH ATHLETIC CONFERENCE DIV. 1: Masireh Ceesay, Jessica Martinez (Chelsea); Teddie Flynn, Stephanie McLean, Katie Westbrook (Essex Tech); Ester Mills, Katie Tran (Fellowship) MVP: Teddie Flynn DIV. 2: Kyra Devoe, Geanna Lorenzo, Alegna Reyes (Greater Lawrence); Araceli Lopez, Kailynn Senechiame (Greater Lowell); Shyla Jackson, Michayla Lawrence (Lynn Tech); Michela Correale, Brianna Noguiera, Rachel Wronski (Mystic Valley); Ashley Crosby, Anna Tang (Nashoba Tech); Maggie O’Brien, Taylor Sullivan (Northeast); Elena Murgia, Maddie Walent (Notre Dame); Paige Athanasiou, Liliana Foucault (PMA); Brooke Johnson, Katie Morrissey (Shawsheen); Zaria Collazo, Angela Spaulding (Whittier) MVP: Liliana Foucault DUAL COUNTY LEAGUE LARGE: Emily Zhang, Michele Zhang, Anisha Mistry (Acton-Boxboro); Jessie Li, Caitlin Myron (Lincoln-Sudbury); Devyn Hooper, Elise Sepe (Westford Academy); Breann Cleary (Boston Latin); Phoebe Bloomberg (Newton South); Melissa Liu (Cambridge) MVP: Emily Zhang SMALL: Natalie Bumpus, Mary Kate Murphy, Maddy Koenig (Concord-Carlisle); Ava Tang, Noelle McGah (Wayland); Mallory Ferland, Kate Winkler (Bedford); Caitlin Slattery (Waltham); Gillian Reeder (Weston) MVP: Natalie Bumpus EASTERN ATHLETIC CONFERENCE Rebecca Little, Samantha Hourihan (Coyle-Cassidy); Kaylee Mankins, Catherine Martin, Sophie Olivares Bishop Feehan, Natalie Reid (Bishop Feehan); Julia Michaels, Michelle King (Bishop Stang) HOCKOMOCK LEAGUE Chelsea Calcagni (Attleboro); Nicole Brown, Erin Devine, Megan McDonough (Canton); Grace Boudreau (Foxboro); Lauren McGrath, Riley Marino, Ellie Wisniewski (Franklin); Catherine Waldeck (King Phillip); Greenly Kelly (Mansfield); Sydney Sutton (Milford); Tatiana Sotelo, Hayley Gaskin (North Attleboro); Sadie Homer, Allison Kemp (Oliver Ames); Jade Veth (Sharon); Hanna Holden, Molly Turner (Stoughton); McKenzie Lucie (Taunton) MVP: Lauren McGrath MERRIMACK VALLEY CONFERENCE ALL-CONFERENCE: Alexis Mancha, Hailey Halverson (Andover); Megan Crowley (Billerica); Rachel Hyatt, Ahnasia McKinney (Chelmsford); Jadaleee Burdier, Lismari Valdez (Haverhill); Abigail Heredia, Vielka Sanchez, Alondra Davila, Chantal Melgan (Lawrence); Dai Thawnghmung (Lowell); Nyah Mazzone (Methuen); Sara Farhnum, Laura Farhnum, Julia Webster (North Andover); Alli Wild, Kerry Shea (Tewksbury) MVP: Alexis Mancha, Abigail Heredia NORTHEASTERN CONFERENCE NORTH: Tatiana Correia, Rachel Coleman, Martyna Kot (Peabody); Kate Mulligan, Sophie Mcgarigal (Beverly); Isabel Curtin, Jordan Heafitz (Marblehead) MVP: Tatiana Correia SOUTH: Grace Leete, Carly Goodhue, Lily Eldridge, Madelyn Montanari (Danvers); Grace Galvin (Medford); Cassidy Ryan (Swampscott); Nina Vrankic (Saugus) MVP: Grace Leete PATRIOT LEAGUE KEENAN: Caroline Curley, Hanna George, Grace Pena, Emma Sheehan (Duxbury); Maddie McCullom, Tatum Oakley, Haley McConnell, Molly Schwall (Hingham); Allison Hanlon, Nicole Scott (Whitman-Hanson); Sarah Burt (Plymouth North); Michela Cotten, Catherine Donovan (Silver Lake) MVP: Maddie McCullom FISHER: Allison McMorrrow, Lila El-Zawi, Alyssa Ruan (Quincy); Alex Qose, Camryn Burgio, Sara Wong, Kayli Wu (North Quincy); Sarah L’Italian, Cameron Evans, Anna Curran (Pembroke); Sara McCusker, Jacqui Manning (Hanover); Mila Manic (Plymouth South); Kate Montgomery (Scituate) MVP: Alex Qose TRI-VALLEY LEAGUE Bella Onsi, Angie Grabmeier, Jenna Willwerth, Mia Ardila (Hopkinton); Maegan Hladick, Alex Spezzano (Medway); Emily Howland, Anna Koeva (Holliston); Abby Clark, Morgan Kane (Millis); Abbie Eng (Norton); Kelly Buonato, Erin Craven (Westwood); Julia Dangel (Ashland); Jasmine James (Norwood); Maddie Mantegani (Bellingham); Genevieve Brooslin (Medfield) MVP: Bella Onsi, Maegan Hladick  
10 Dec 18

[iframe style=”border:none” src=”//html5-player.libsyn.com/embed/episode/id/7858703/height/100/width//thumbnail/no/render-playlist/no/theme/custom/tdest_id/913031/custom-color/87A93A” height=”100″ width=”100%” scrolling=”no” allowfullscreen webkitallowfullscreen mozallowfullscreen oallowfullscreen msallowfullscreen] After the death of former President George H.W. Bush, the corporate controlled mass media is portraying him as an American hero. Jason and Lauren expose the truth about his shocking past including war crimes against humanity, call boys at the white house, connections to […]