- U.S.Associated Press
While Chicago officials took extraordinary steps Sunday to patrol and restrict access to downtown in the hopes of preventing further chaos after tense weekend protests over the death of George Floyd, destruction and unrest spread to the city's neighborhoods and suburbs. Crowds broke into a Family Dollar store at a South Side strip mall. Multiple suburban shopping malls were closed, including in Calumet City, where the mayor declared a “state of emergency."
- BusinessMotley Fool
Here's how much stimulus money could be coming soon The $3 trillion HEROES Act would entitle some families to larger payments the second time around. Here's what you'd get if the Senate passes the bill as written: Adults would get $1,200 per person, the same as the CARES Act Families also would be entitled to $1,200 per dependent, up to a maximum of three dependents. The CARES Act provided just $500 per dependent Families with two adults and three dependents could get a maximum payment of $6,000 The HEROES Act also makes more dependents eligible for the money.
- BusinessYahoo Finance
Here's how investors should be thinking through the impact of social unrest sweeping the country.
- CelebrityDigital Spy
The Tyler Crowley actor was 30 years old.
LAPD Chief Michel Moore Says George Floyd’s Death Is On Looters’ Hands “As Much As” Officers’, Then Says He Misspoke
At a press conference held by Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti on Monday, the city's police chief, Michel Moore, initially sought to place blame on those fomenting violence. "Last night," said Moore, "just under 700 arrests. Of that, just under 70 were for looting and burglarizing." Of the incident that sparked the protests, the death […]
- U.S.LA Times
USC distanced itself from a booster after 'abhorrent and blatantly racist tweets' in the wake of mass protests over the death of George Floyd.
- U.S.The Wrap
In a huge new wrinkle to the labyrinthine “Tiger King” saga, Big Cat Rescue owner Carole Baskin won a lawsuit against her imprisoned nemesis Joseph “Joe Exotic” Maldonado-Passage and was granted control of the Garvin County, Oklahoma property at the center of the hit Netflix docu-series.As detailed in “Tiger King,” Baskin had already won a trademark infringement lawsuit against Exotic in 2011, and Exotic was ordered to pay her $1 million. But prior to the judgement, Exotic transferred ownership of the 6.2 acre Greater Wynnewood Exotic Animal Park property to his mother, which meant that Baskin could not take ownership of the zoo as payment for that judgement.But in the subsequent lawsuit, filed in 2016, Baskin alleged that Exotic had transferred had fraudulently given the property to his mother in order to evade his creditors, something his mother later admitted to under oath, according to the suit. And on Monday, a federal judge in Oklahoma city agreed, ruling that the transfer was “fraudulent,” and that Baskin had “sufficiently traced funds to allow for the imposition of a constructive trust under Oklahoma law.”Also Read: Facebook Staff Stage Virtual Walkout Over Inaction on Trump PostsJudge Scott Palk has given the Greater Wynnewood Development Group, the company that operates the facilities on the land, 120 days to vacate and to hand over title to the land, as well as control of all portable buildings and several vehicles. Greater Wynnewood Development Group must also remove all animals currently on the property, though the ruling did not provide any guidelines for doing so.The development is unlike to make much of a difference to Exotic, who is currently serving a 22-year prison sentence for hiring a hitman to murder Baskin.Pamela Chelin contributed to this report.Read original story ‘Tiger King': Judge Grants Carole Baskin Control of Joe Exotic’s Former Oklahoma Zoo At TheWrap