Your Monday Evening Briefing – The New York Times

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Good evening. This is the latest news as of late Monday.

1. Colorado Springs shooting suspect faces murder and hate crimes charges.

Authorities are holding Anderson Lee Aldrich, 22, for the murder of five people, and said that 18 more were injured on Saturday night during a rampage at an LGBTQ nightclub that lasted only a few minutes. He was also charged with five counts of favoritism causing bodily harm, according to court records.

On-site patrons, Q Club, described a scene chaotic when the gunman opened fire. The attacker was subdued when a patron attacked him and beat him bloody with his own weapon. “I just went into battle mode,” Richard Fierro, a military veteran, said he grabbed the gunman’s armor, dragged him to the floor and jumped on top of him.

The five people killed in the shooting have yet to be officially identified, although family members have begun to share their gratitude to their loved ones.

LGBTQ people living in the area say Club Q feels like a haven in a conservative city long known for its anti-gay activism. “I feel very safe here,” said one bartender. “This morning, I felt like my light was dimmed.”

2. UN inspectors report damage from new shelling at a nuclear complex in Ukraine.

The international nuclear inspectors who reported significant damage from weekend shelling at Ukraine’s Zaporizhzhia nuclear plant, said it had found key equipment intact and had “no immediate nuclear safety or security concerns”. Even so, Rafael Grossi, head of the International Atomic Energy Agency, said continued conflict near the plant is possible. lead to a devastating nuclear disaster.

4. A strong earthquake hit the main island of Indonesia, killing at least 162 people.

The magnitude 5.6 earthquake struck near the city of Cianjur, one of the country’s most disaster-prone counties, caused the collapse of hundreds of buildings and created landslides prevented many people from going to the city’s main hospital.

Rescue efforts were hampered by damage to the hospital and power outages. The government set up tents to shelter and treat the wounded. Many people arrive by motorbike because ambulances and other vehicles cannot travel on damaged roads.

In other international news, a combination of extreme weather and extremist group Al Shabab is pushing Somalia towards The deadliest humanitarian disaster in more than a decade.

5. Disney fired the CEO and brought in Bob Iger.

In a shocking surprise move in Hollywood, the board of directors of The Walt Disney Company announced that Iger, who had run the company for 15 years, will succeed his handpicked successor, Bob Chapek. The company decided that Chapek had caused irreparable damage to his leadership, after a series of missteps that led to the distrust of Wall Street, most of its senior executives. Disney is like many ordinary employees.

Now Iger has two years to steer the company in the right direction and prepare another successor, that is, a The “Game of Thrones”-like competition to find a successor starts immediately.

In other business news, Their union said operators of major freight rail lines had narrowly rejected a tentative contract of employment, increases the risk of a strike.

7. Beyond Meat is struggling, raises concerns about the future of the plant-based meat industry.

Beyond Meat, once a star in the vegan meat industry, recently said it has laid off about a fifth of its workforce and that the company’s stock price has fallen nearly 83% in the past year. Industry analysts say demand for some plant-based meat substitutes has fallen, even as some producers are seeing increased sales.

Inflation may play a role in slowing some products, as consumers trade more expensive plant-based meat for cheaper animal meat. But Some analysts wonder if companies are reaching the maximum number of consumers willing to try or buy many fake burgers and hot dogs.

8. The beauty of everyday gestures.

German choreographer Katja Heitmann keeps a close eye on the special ways in which anyone can stand, walk and move; She believes that everyone has at least one gesture of their own. Over the years, Heitmann has collected examples of these movements – 1,023 to date – and build a dance project out of them.

A group of 10 dancers spent time with participants from all walks of life, recording their gestures into muscle memory without the use of photos or video. They then perform five-hour dance compositions where they perform hundreds of moves. “The repository,” as one dancer put it, “is our body.”

In other art news, Buffalo AKG Museum of Art will open in May after a 20 million USD commitment from New York State.

9. Thanksgiving can be stressful. An increasingly popular cure: a journey.

For families who want to spend the holidays together but avoid all the cooking, cleaning, and planning, a week at sea is becoming an attractive option. A significant increase in bookings, especially around Thanksgiving, is helping the cruise industry recover from the pandemic.

And as demand grows, some tour companies have embraced Thanksgiving more fully, offering seasonal decorations and holiday menus that include cornbread sauce, pumpkin soup, and cake. Grilled.

If you are a guest of Thanksgiving this year, this is three things to consider bring.

10. And finally, 28 gifts for your healthiest friends and family members.

Our Well Desk has put together a list of reasonably priced gifts to help keep your recipients happy and healthy — Their favorite wellness items from skin care and self care to fitness and food.

An often overlooked option: a basic alarm clock for phone users to wake up in the morning. Avoiding late-night screen time can help you sleep better.

Had a generous night.

Brent Lewis General image for this meeting.


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