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Lawmakers demand answers in Biden classified docs scandal



After a bumpy start, the new Congress is working to get down to business launching investigations and deciding which lawmakers will sit on certain committees

In the ever-growing classified document scandal involving a sitting President—U.S. President Joe Biden, the DOJ is continuing with its ongoing investigation.

This comes after FBI agents searched the President’s beach house earlier this week.

While no additional classified materials were found—officials are looking into whether classified information was transferred to notebooks.

Meanwhile, according to reports, the FBI is set to search former vice President Mike Pence’s Indiana home for additional classified materials in the coming days.

Back on Capitol Hill, the GOP has ousted Democrat Ilhan Omar from the powerful foreign affairs committee over her history of antisemitic and anti-American remarks.

Long-promised investigation into the Biden family and alleged misuse of powerful will begin next week. The Chairman of the Judiciary Committee, Rep. Jim Jordan, discussed what they will focus on during their investigation.

“Is how big government worked with big tech to keep that information from the American people, starting with those 51 former intel officials who wrote that now famous line, that ‘he Hunter Biden laptop story has all the earmarks of a Russian information operation,'” he said.

And John Kerry, the President’s Climate Envoy has been informed, he too is under investigation by the House for secretive negotiations with the Chinese Communist Party.

Veronica Dudo is the U.S. Correspondent for Ticker News covering America’s biggest headlines. As an Emmy® Award nominated global journalist, Veronica has traveled across the country and around the world reporting on historical events that connect all citizens. Lauded as an award-winning international journalist, Veronica has executed stellar news coverage for NBC News, CBS News, The Hill, ME-TV Network and AOL. Her stories have highlighted a plethora of topics ranging from breaking news and politics to economic affairs across the USA, European Union, and Asia; cultural affairs; globalization; governance; education; and sustainability.

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The ever-changing security landscape



Leaders from Russia and Moscow are meeting in one location, while Tokyo and Kyiv’s are in another, and there’s an AUKUS alliance that was agreed to recently

Leaders from China and Russia are meeting in Moscow for talks on Ukraine.

Western leaders will be keeping a close eye on the developments.

It follows the U.S., U.K. and Australia signing a nuclear-powered submarine agreement under the AUKUS alliance.

This all comes amid a changing security landscape. So, how do we make sense of it all?

For more, Adjunct Professor Olena Lennon from the University of New Haven joined to discuss.

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Protests continue across France over pension reforms



People have been clashing with police since last week

Thousands of people have gathered on the streets of France to once against protest against the government’s move to raise the pension age by two years.

Protesters have been clashing with police since last week, setting bins and barricades on fire, as well as lighting fireworks.

Police have countered this approach, by shooting tear gas to disperse the crowds.

President Emmanuel Macron pushed through a Bill In Parliament, increasing the age of retirement from 62 to 64.

He says this is to ensure the entire system doesn’t go bust.

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Burrowing badgers wreak havoc on Dutch railway tracks



Authorities are needing to cancel services because of the severity of the damage

The Netherlands is experiencing a bad case of burrowing badgers.

The cute, fury critters are tunnelling below railway tracks and are wreaking havoc on train services across the country.

In fact, it’s so getting bad, authorities are being forced to cancel services.

Trains in the north and south are the worst affected, with some lines halted for at least a week.

The route between Den Bosch and Boxtel in the south was closed on Tuesday after the mammals dug under the tracks.

Officials are unsure how long the problem will continue as badgers are a protected species.

The CEO of ProRail, the company that maintains the Dutch rail network, says it is the second time in a week that services have been stopped because of badger activity.

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