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Tim Remington, a pastor in Coeur d\\\'Alene, Idaho, was shot in the back four times outside his church on Sunday, just one day after leading a prayer at a Ted Cruz rally. \\\"We just want to be here for everyone in our congregation. Be here for our pastor. We are going to go to the hospital and wait for the word to make sure he is okay,\\\" said one church member, according to CBS affiliate KREM.
\\\"He opens his home to people. He takes them in and lets them live in his home. All the people society has turned their backs on, he goes out and he reaches out to them.\\\" Police said the shooting took place around 2:00 p.m.
Kyle Odom, 30, is suspected of shooting Remington in the back four times, then fleeing the scene in a 2004 Silver Honda Accord with Idaho license plate K578519. Witnesses told NBC affiliate KHQ that Odom attended church services, then waited in his car until Remington came out to the parking lot.
\\\"He\\\'s introducing the Bible and Jesus Christ to so many lost souls around here that it\\\'s just, I can\\\'t believe that someone would even think of doing something like this to him,\\\" Kevin Baurele said.
According to KXLY, Altar Church Outreach Pastor John Padula said Remington suffered a shattered pelvis, a skull fracture, a broken arm, and a punctured lung. \\\"It\\\'s absolutely amazing seeing the community coming together,\\\" Padula said. \\\"A lot of people just care about Pastor Tim as a person and what he\\\'s doing in the community.\\\" Remington was reportedly talking to medics when they arrived and transported him to Kootenai Medical Center.
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He is expected to make a full recovery, and could be released this week, KREM reported.
Financial stocks weighed on Wall Street on Tuesday ahead of the Federal Reserve’s policy meeting as traders see very slim chances of a rate hike in the near term.The Federal Open Market Committee (FOMC) will commence its two-day meeting on Tuesday to decide whether the U.S. economy has recovered enough to be able to absorb an interest rate hike.While traders have discounted a rate increase this month, they will parse Fed Chair Janet Yellen’s speech at a conference on Wednesday for clues on the health of the economy and the trajectory of hikes.
Yellen, who had dropped hints last month of a rate hike in the near term, was more vague on the timing last week after a dismal May employment report set off fresh concerns of the strength of the economy.All 10 major S&P sectors were lower, with financials falling more than 1 percent. The sector, which benefits the most if interest rates are raised, was on track to close lower for the fourth straight day.Wells Fargo and JPMorgan were among the top losers on the S&P.
Traders have priced in a 17.9 percent chance of a rate hike next month and a 29 percent chance in September, according to CME Group’s FedWatch tool.Adding to the uncertainty, recent opinion polls have indicated growing support for Britain’s exit from the European Union, prompting investors to rush to safe-haven assets such as gold and the yen.The yield on the 10-year German bond turned negative for the first time.One bright spot was the 0.5 percent rise in U.S. retail sales in May, compared with a 0.3 percent rise analysts had expected.
“There is a certain degree of reconciliation that needs to be made between the number of rate hikes the Fed sees for 2016 and those the markets expect,” said Bill Northey, chief investment officer at Private Client Group of U.S. Bank.Traders expect a less than 40 percent chance of a rate hike until February.At 11:05 a.m. ET (1505 GMT), the Dow Jones Industrial Average was down 103.06 points, or 0.58 percent, at 17,629.42.
The S&P 500 was down 12.54 points, or 0.6 percent, at 2,066.52 and the Nasdaq Composite was down 29.07 points, or 0.6 percent, at 4,819.38.Declining issues outnumbered advancing ones on the NYSE by 2,238 to 644. On the Nasdaq, 1,867 issues fell and 770 advanced.The S&P 500 index showed two new 52-week highs and four new lows, while the Nasdaq recorded 11 new highs and 49 new lows.
Since 1994 Americans have been in favor of the use of nuclear energy, however, a new Gallup survey released Friday shows the majority of Americans, for the first time, oppose nuclear energy by 54 percent — a significant amount more than those who opposed it in 2015. 54 percent oppose nuclear energy, up from 43 percent in 2015.
44 percent are in favor of nuclear energy, down from 51 percent in 2015.
The survey notes since gasoline prices have been lower over the past year, Americans are \\\"prioritizing environmental protection and fewer are backing nuclear power as an alternative energy source.\\\"
This includes both Democrats and Republicans who surveyed to be less likely to favor nuclear energy.According to the survey:
53 percent of Republicans are in favor of nuclear energy, down from 68 percent in 2015.34 percent of Democrats are in favor of nuclear energy, down from 42 percent in 2015.
Gallup notes the increased opposition to nuclear power does not seem to result from a fear of it — there have been no major nuclear disasters anywhere in the world since 2011 — but rather because of the sharp decline in oil and natural gas prices. Special: Barbara Walters Refuses to Return to the View, Due to This Secret
Results for this Gallup poll are based on telephone interviews conducted March 2-6, 2016, with a random sample of 1,019 adults, aged 18 and older, living in all 50 U.S. states and the District of Columbia.
Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump assured gun owners on Friday he would protect their constitutional right to bear arms and eliminate gun-free zones if elected, accusing Democrat Hillary Clinton of wanting to weaken gun rights.Trump, who will almost certainly be the Republican presidential nominee, picked up the endorsement of the National Rifle Association, a politically powerful lobbying group which claims more than 4 million members.
Trump’s remarks at the NRA’s national convention in Louisville, Kentucky, were not a surprise, but they could solidify his status among conservatives who see protecting the U.S. Constitution’s Second Amendment as a top priority.Trump also planned to meet on Monday with U.S. Senator Bob Corker of Tennessee, a source close to the Trump campaign said. The two are expected to consult on foreign policy. The source said Corker remains on Trump’s list of potential vice presidential running mates.
Clinton, who is close to clinching the Democratic Party’s nomination for the Nov. 8 election, has vowed to take on the gun lobby and expand gun control measures to include comprehensive background checks for gun buyers, including at open-air gun shows and online.Trump, who is trying to unite the Republican Party behind him after a brutal primary battle, accused Clinton, a former secretary of state to President Barack Obama, of wanting to end the 2nd Amendment, which says in part that the people’s right to keep and bear arms “shall not be infringed.”“Hillary Clinton wants to abolish the Second Amendment, not change it; she wants to abolish it,” Trump said.
Clinton campaign senior policy adviser Maya Harris said Trump is peddling falsehoods and denounced “Donald Trump’s conspiracy theories.” She said Clinton believes there are “common-sense steps we can take at the federal level to keep guns out of the hands of criminals” while protecting the Second Amendment.Trump told the NRA he would eliminate gun-free zones imposed in some areas, noting that the 2015 shooting deaths of four U.S. Marines at an armed forces recruiting center in Chattanooga, Tennessee, took place in a gun-free zone.“The Second Amendment is on the ballot in November,” he said. “The only way to save our Second Amendment is to vote for a person you know: Donald Trump.”
The NRA’s convention took place on the same day that a man brandished a gun at a checkpoint near the White House in Washington and was shot and wounded by a law enforcement officer.The New York billionaire’s NRA speech was another step in his drive to make more conservatives comfortable with his candidacy. Earlier this week, he released a list of 11 potential Supreme Court nominees who are conservative jurists, a step well-received on the right.Many conservatives, who had backed other Republican candidates in the 2016 race, worry that Trump is a closet liberal on many issues.But Chris Cox, executive director of the NRA’s Institute for Legislative Action, said it was time for them to get over their qualms about the 69-year-old candidate.
“If your preferred candidate is out of the race, it’s time to get over it,” Cox told the NRA audience. “Are there valid arguments in favor of some over others? Sure. Will any of it matter if Hillary wins in November? Not one bit.”In another step toward trying to unify the party, Cox has invited members of Congress to a “small roundtable discussion” with one of Trump’s sons, Donald Trump Jr., on Wednesday at the Capitol Hill Club near the U.S. Capitol, a copy of the invitation said.
Barack Obama will add an optimistic pitch on Wednesday to the campaign to elect Hillary Clinton as the first woman U.S. president, as he seeks to hand off the White House to a trusted fellow Democrat and stop Republican Donald Trump.Clinton formally secured the Democratic Party’s presidential nomination on Tuesday, coming back from a stinging defeat to Obama in her first White House run in 2008 and surviving a bitter primary fight against Bernie Sanders to become the first woman to head the ticket of a major U.S. party.The 68-year-old former secretary of state will accept the nomination on the last day of the party’s convention in Philadelphia on Thursday, becoming the Democratic standard-bearer against Trump in the Nov. 8 election.Obama, due to address the meeting on Wednesday evening, has been vocally critical of the Republican candidate, and is likely to contrast his optimistic view of the United States with Trump’s darker vision, on a day when the convention will focus on national security.The New York businessman has cast America as a place in need of a strong leader, where security threats abound and law and order are breaking down. Trump, 70, has proposed deeply controversial measures such as temporarily banning Muslims from entering the country and building a wall on the Mexico border to stop illegal immigrants.
“I hope my headline (from the speech) is that the president of the United States is profoundly optimistic about America’s future and is 100 percent convinced that Hillary Clinton can be a great president,” Obama said in an interview with NBC News that aired on Wednesday.His remarks will follow his wife Michelle Obama’s opening night speech to the gathering on Monday, which was a rousing success with delegates. “I’m not going to hit that bar, so let me concede top speech-making already to my wife, but I couldn’t have been prouder of her,” Obama said.Obama “has been candid about why he thinks electing the Republican nominee is a risky path for the United States,” White House spokesman Eric Schultz said on Tuesday.
But Obama’s speech will focus more “on how Secretary Clinton has the judgment, the toughness and the intellect to succeed him in the Oval Office,” Schultz said.The Clinton campaign portrays Trump, a former reality TV star whose campaign style has been freewheeling and whose remarks have been peppered with insults, as temperamentally unfit for the White House.The convention aimed to reinforce this message on Wednesday. Events would seek to contrast Clinton’s approach to national security with Trump’s “unsteady, unfit and dangerous approach,” said Clinton campaign chair John Podesta.Trump has accused Obama and Clinton of being far too weak on the threat posed by Islamist militants such as Islamic State.
“There is no more urgent priority to (Clinton) than making sure that the threat of radical jihadist terrorism (…) is stopped,” Clinton foreign policy adviser Jake Sullivan told reporters, adding that speakers would seek to highlight Clinton’s foreign policy experience.“Donald Trump has disrespected our military, and I think that will shine through tonight,” Sullivan said.Obama, who beat Clinton in the 2008 campaign for the Democratic nomination, will be speaking 12 years to the day since he gave a keynote address as a U.S. senator to the Democratic convention in 2004, which effectively launched him on the national stage.
Clinton waged another hard-fought primary battle this year, beating off an unexpectedly strong challenge from the left by Sanders, a U.S. senator from Vermont.The Democrats have sought to buttress Clinton with a star gathering of current and past party notables in Philadelphia. As well as Obama, speakers on Wednesday will include Clinton’s vice presidential running mate, Tim Kaine, Vice President Joe Biden, former New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg and Leon Panetta, a former defense secretary and former head of the CIA.Bloomberg, founder of the Bloomberg news and data service, was previously elected as a Republican and later became an independent.Bloomberg would take on Trump in the area where the New York real estate developer seeks to appeal to voters: his business acumen, said campaign chair Podesta.
“He (Bloomberg) will talk about the reason he has come to the conclusion that Hillary Clinton is the right choice to be a stable leader on economic matters, and why Donald Trump through his life in business is incapable of managing the economy let alone his own affairs,” Podesta said.Bloomberg, one of the founders of a mayors’ initiative against illegal guns, is also a strong ally to Clinton in her efforts to reduce gun violence.Kaine will also get a chance to present himself to the party. Announcing her choice of running mate last week, Clinton cast the U.S. senator from Virginia as a seasoned and steady leader and a contrast with Trump’s volatile campaign.
But the pick disappointed some supporters of Sanders who were upset over Kaine’s past support for the Trans-Pacific Partnership trade agreement.On Tuesday night, Democrats reveled in history being made.Addressing the gathering, former President Bill Clinton called his wife, who has also been a U.S. senator, a dynamic force for change.Bill Clinton also sought to paint his wife in a warm, personal light, countering the Republican portrayal of her as a power-hungry politician who bends the rules and lacks transparency in her political dealings.
Controversy over her use of a private email server for official business while she was secretary of state from 2009-2013 dogged her during the campaign, and more than half of American voters view her unfavorably, according to Reuters/Ipsos polling.Trump, who has never held elective office, is even less popular, with 61 percent holding an unfavorable view, the polling showed.Trump got a boost in opinion polls from his nomination at the Republican convention in Cleveland last week. He had a 2-percentage-point lead over Clinton in a Reuters/Ipsos poll released on Tuesday, the first time he has been ahead in this survey since early May.
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