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A series of shootings over nearly an hour at three Atlanta area massage parlors left eight people dead and raised fears that the attack was yet another hate crime against people of Asian descent.
Police arrested a 21-year-old Georgia man and said the motive wasn't immediately known, though many of the victims were women of Asian descent.
The attacks began Tuesday evening, when five people were shot at Youngs Asian Massage Parlor in Acworth, about 30 miles (50 kilometers) north of Atlanta, Cherokee County Sheriff's Office spokesman Capt. Jay Baker said. Two people died at the scene, and three were taken to a hospital where two died, Baker said.
He scored a 370 on the English section of the SAT.
When his wife and her best friend heard him preach for the first time, they both fell sound asleep on the front row.
"I think God did that for my protection," bestselling author and internationally known pastor and speaker John Bevere tells Dr. Steve Greene on the 1000th episode of the Greenelines podcast on the Charisma Podcast Network. The author of The Bait of Satan and 21 other books says in all his years of travel, he has only met two people with lower SAT scores—one of whom just guessed at the answers. He knows his entire ministry is based on the gifts and anointing of the Holy Spirit, and he wants to encourage others who feel unqualified for their calling as well.
While in office, former President Donald Trump's concerns about "fake news" often drew wrath or scorn from secular media, including The Washington Post. But now, it seems that at least in one instance, fake news has given over to the truth.
The Washington Post has issued a correction to its March 11 story, which claimed that Trump pressured Georgia elections official Frances Watson, lead elections investigator, to "find the fraud" in a December phone call. The original report said Trump told Watson she would be a "national hero" if she identified fraud. The Washington Post's correction reads as follows:
Two months after publication of this story, the Georgia secretary of state released an audio recording of President Donald Trump's December phone call with the state's top elections investigator. The recording revealed that The Post misquoted Trump's comments on the call, based on information provided by a source. Trump did not tell the investigator to "find the fraud" or say she would be "a national hero" if she did so. Instead, Trump urged the investigator to scrutinize ballots in Fulton County, Ga., asserting she would find "dishonesty" there. He also told her that she had "the most important job in the country right now." A story about the recording can be found here. The headline and text of this story have been corrected to remove quotes misattributed to Trump.
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