Came back at 10:50, seated at 11:15, 11:30 started process of taking gel off, got up and left at 12. They charge 61 dollars for an adult gel French pedicure and $50 for a child French gel pedicure.
A wonderful about of care goes into each customer. Liz O. I rate this as a star pleasant people, but they really need to learn to do nail to do nails right and not quote prices.
The first day go in show a picture of what I want and if they can do they quote me a price and say yes. After they are almost done and fingers are sore they say they can't do and charge me ten over quoted price.
Soon unhappy with the service and if I had known it was same people as Walmart I never would have went. Will never go back or recommend to anyone Facebook is showing information to help you better understand the purpose of a Page.
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~ If you are unable to wear either than unfortunately we CAN NOT provide any services to you at this time ~ We want to keep everyone safe, so masks are REQUIRED to be worn in the salon.
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Lisa Montgomery, 52, was pronounced dead at 1:31 a.m. Wednesday after receiving a lethal injection at the federal prison complex in Terre Haute, Indiana. She was the 11th prisoner to receive a lethal injection there since July when President Donald Trump, an ardent supporter of capital punishment, resumed federal executions following 17 years without one.
“The craven bloodlust of a failed administration was on full display tonight,” Montgomery’s attorney, Kelley Henry said in a statement. “Everyone who participated in the execution of Lisa Montgomery should feel shame.” “The government stopped at nothing in its zeal to kill this damaged and delusional woman,” Henry said.
But a federal judge for the District of Columbia halted the scheduled executions later this week of Corey Johnson and Dustin Higgs in a ruling Tuesday. She used a rope to strangle Sennett, who was eight months pregnant, and then cut the baby girl from the womb with a kitchen knife.
Montgomery’s legal team says she suffered “sexual torture,” including gang rapes, as a child, permanently scarring her emotionally and exacerbating mental-health issues that ran in her family. Henry balked at that idea, citing extensive testing and brain scans that supported the diagnosis of mental illness.
Henry said the issue at the core of the legal arguments are not whether she knew the killing was wrong in 2004 but whether she fully grasps why she is slated to be executed now. Montgomery also experiences delusions and hallucinations, believing God spoke with her through connect-the-dot puzzles, the judge said, citing defense experts.
“The record before the Court contains ample evidence that Ms. Montgomery’s current mental state is so divorced from reality that she cannot rationally understand the government’s rationale for her execution,” the judge’ said. The government has acknowledged Montgomery’s mental issues but disputes that she can’t comprehend that she is scheduled for execution for killing another person because of them.
Prosecutors told the jury Montgomery drove about 170 miles (274 kilometers) from her Severn, Kansas, farmhouse to the northwest Missouri town of Skid more under the guise of adopting a rat terrier puppy from Sennett. Montgomery was arrested the next day after showing off the premature infant, Victoria Jo, who is now 16 years old and hasn’t spoken publicly about the tragedy.
Prosecutors said the motive was that Montgomery’s ex-husband knew she had undergone a tubal ligation that made her sterile and planned to reveal she was lying about being pregnant in an effort to get custody of two of their four children. Needing a baby before a fast-approaching court date, Montgomery turned her focus on Sennett, whom she had met at dog shows.
Anti-death penalty groups said Trump was pushing for executions prior to the November election in a cynical bid to burnish a reputation as a law-and-order leader. The last woman executed by the federal government was Bonnie Brown Heady on Dec. 18, 1953, for the kidnapping and murder of a 6-year-old boy in Missouri.
“Until we get to a level of herd immunity where we have around 70 per cent of our population vaccinated worldwide, there's going to be that question of transmission,” said Jason Kindrachuk, a virologist with the University of Manitoba. “Both Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna, the two vaccines currently approved for use in Canada, were shown in clinical trials to have a 95 per cent efficacy in preventing severe infection from the virus that causes COVID-19.
Kindrachuk says part of the reason for that is the way our immune systems respond to different vaccines. The COVID-19 vaccine seems to effectively produce neutralizing antibodies, he says, “but not necessarily enough to stop the virus from potentially getting into some of our cells.” Dr. “But as it stands in January 2021, when you get vaccinated you'll want to still act like you were doing before: physical distancing, keeping contacts low, masking indoors,” Chakraborty said.
“Being able to still transmit the virus becomes less of a problem as more and more people are vaccinated, experts say. But Horacio Bach, an adjunct professor of infectious diseases at UBC, doesn't expect SARS-CoV-2 to ever be eradicated. Isaac Bog och, an infectious disease expert with the University of Toronto, says COVID-19's potential staying power will have less of an impact once pressure is relieved on the health-care system.
An exact timeline for reaching that level is hard to predict, however. While a highly effective vaccine will allow us to reach herd immunity quicker, Bog och says a 95 per cent efficacy in a clinical trial might not actually translate that successfully in the real world. Since efficacy was based on a two-dose regime, Bog och expects that number to drop if people don't return for a second shot. The House impeachment articles charge that Trump incited insurrection by exhorting supporters who violently attacked the Capitol last week, resulting in five deaths and a disruption of Congress.
“I have not made a final decision on how I will vote, and I intend to listen to the legal arguments when they are presented to the Senate,” McConnell wrote. McConnell also issued a statement saying Congress and the government should spend the next week “completely focused on facilitating a safe inauguration and an orderly transfer of power” to Biden.
Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer, D-N. Y., said that unless McConnell reverses himself and agrees to quickly start the trial, it would begin after Jan. 19. That's a day before Biden is inaugurated as president and about the time Democrats take over majority control of the Senate.
The Constitution requires a two-thirds majority to convict a president, meaning at least 17 Republicans would need to join all 50 Democrats to oust Trump. Earlier Wednesday, a GOP strategist said McConnell has told people he thinks Trump perpetrated impeachable offenses.
McConnell also saw House Democrats’ drive to impeach Trump as an opportune moment to distance the GOP from the tumultuous, divisive outgoing president, according to the strategist, who spoke on condition of anonymity to describe private conversations. Trump exhorted a throng of his followers to march on the Capitol last Wednesday, where they disrupted Congress' formal certification of Biden's win in a deadly riot that produced widespread damage.
McConnell is looking out for his party’s long-term future, but moving toward a political divorce from Trump could mean that congressional Republicans will face challenges in GOP primaries. “If there was a time for America’s political leaders to bend a knee and ask for God’s counsel and guidance, it is now.
Hundreds of U.S. National Guard members were seen getting some rest ahead of what is expected to be a tumultuous day in Washington, D.C. On Wednesday, Jan. 13, The House of Representatives is pursuing an article of impeachment against President Donald Trump for his role in inciting an angry mob to storm the Capitol last week. In the early hours of Wednesday morning, National Guard members were seen sleeping on the floor in hallways, stairwells and concourses.
Liaise Noemi, senior science adviser for the Africa Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, told The Associated Press in an interview that the current AU chair, South African President Cyril Amphora, is expected to announce the news on Wednesday. The 300 million doses are being secured independently of the global COAX effort aimed at distributing COVID-19 vaccines to lower-income countries, Noemi said.
“We have reached the final stage of our deals,” he said, referring questions about who will be providing the vaccines and at what cost to the upcoming announcement. “We plan to have these by the end of the first quarter” of 2021, Noemi said of the nearly 300 million doses, which will be allocated on the continental platform the AU set up last year to make it easier for Africa’s 54 countries to pool their purchasing power and buy pandemic supplies in bulk.
“We’re expecting 600 million doses from the COAX facility,” he said, but African officials are still waiting on the details, so “we’re happy we have alternative solutions.” Noemi said African officials have approached at least 10 vaccine manufacturers and developers as the continent seeks to vaccinate 60% of its population of 1.3 billion people, or about 780 million people. The Africa CDC has warned that taking much longer than that risks having the virus become endemic in parts of the African continent.
“The South African government has also been engaging directly with several vaccine manufacturers for over six months,” he said. With virus cases and hospitalizations more stable now, the region can resume outdoor dining and worship services, reopen hair and nail salons and other businesses, and increase capacity at retailers Gatherings of up to three households are allowed.
Health officials are warning that hospitalizations and deaths are likely to continue to increase as people who contracted the virus during the holidays get sicker. A huge surge in late fall prompted the Newsom administration to divide the state into five regions in December and impose a new stay-at-home order in four of them when their ICU capacity dropped below 15%.
The Sacramento region’s ICU capacity now sits at 9.4%, but it is projected to rise above 15% in the next four weeks, prompting the state to lift the order. The region includes El Dorado County, home to Lake Tahoe, a tourism hot spot that even with the restrictions saw large crowds during the holidays.
Newsom and Dr. Mark Half, California’s secretary of health and human services, have credited the state-at-home order with limiting the severity of the outbreak, but some experts question how much benefit was derived. You’ve had small social gatherings indoors,” said Dr. Brad Pollock, associate dean for public health sciences at the UC Davis School of Medicine.
Supervisor Mike Ziegenmeyer of Sutter County in the Sacramento region acknowledged as much when he reacted to the order being lifted. Several counties announced they would open mass vaccination sites, including at Dodger Stadium, Disneyland and Cal Expo, an outdoor venue in Sacramento.
But the effort to quickly ramp up vaccinations, including through new rules by the federal government, further led to confusion and varying approaches by county. UC Davis Medical Center on Tuesday began giving the vaccine to people over 75.
While he said the arguments make sense, he could not support a change that would bump back essential workers, recognizing that for many of his members it means “more of you are going to get sick, more of you are going to die.” Dr. Michael Wasserman, president of the California Association for Long Term Care Medicine, worried that the state may be moving on to the next tier without first making sure workers and residents of nursing homes, assisted living and group homes are protected first, while others expressed similar fears that the rush to vaccinate the aging could leave behind other workers who had been next in line or those in disadvantaged communities who are harder to reach. “Sure you’re hitting the gas pedal, but don’t leave us behind,” summarized Charles Bacchic with the California Association of Health Plans, even as he supported concentrating on vaccination the older population.
“We just can’t lose sight of that.” ___ Associated Press writers Janie Heir in San Francisco, Amy Taxi in Orange County, and Don Thompson and Adam Beam in Sacramento contributed. “We just had our conversation with the local health team this morning, and they confirmed that they fully expect to return to in person learning for Jan. 18,” Bradford said on Tuesday.
That has been reassuring,” The additional time after Christmas was added to allow two full viral intubation cycles before students returned to class. “The work that we saw in our principals, division staff and teachers in managing even despite the increasing numbers of classrooms that had to be isolated was really impressive.
River's goals at the Allianz Marque stadium were scored by Robert Rojas in the 29th minute and Rafael Santos Bore in the 44th, both from headers. The tense clash in São Paulo was marked by several decisions by video review that upset the visiting side.
The most decisive review disallowed River's third goal, scored at the beginning of the second half following a short- range volley by Gonzalo Montiel. Uruguayan referee Esteban Ostrich made the decision due to an offside long before the goal was scored, which appeared to confuse many of the players.
The charge to be brought against him: “incitement of insurrection.” Once again the phrase of the founders, “high crimes and misdemeanors,” has been turned against Trump, who was acquitted by the Senate in his first impeachment trial. And tempers are flaring in congressional hallways and offices still cleaning up from the trashing by the attackers. Shaken members, long accustomed to protective bubbles, inquired whether they can expense their own bulletproof vests to taxpayers (yes they can).
Much of it was aimed at House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy of California for not showing enough leadership, according to some former lawmakers as well as congressional GOP aides who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the matter publicly. Some House Republicans are upset that McCarthy, one of Trump’s staunchest defenders in Washington, defended him too forcefully and for too long, making it harder to dissociate themselves from Trump after the Capitol siege. In contrast, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky explicitly criticized Trump’s drive to overturn Biden’s election, saying it would “damage our republic forever.” He did so even as the mob breached the Capitol and lunged toward the chambers against outnumbered police. McCarthy acknowledged outrage among his Republican colleagues over the attack in a letter to them Monday declaring “I share your anger and your pain” and making sure they knew the mob's threat also came close to him.“Zip ties were found on staff desks in my office,” he wrote. Those images will never leave us.” As if nerves weren’t raw enough over the actions of Trump and his diehard loyalists, three Democrats who sheltered with Republican House members when they were spirited to a secure room disclosed they had since tested positive for COVID-19.
Bonnie Watson Coleman of New Jersey and Brad Schneider of Illinois were the others who announced positive tests after their time in the room as everyone waited to hear whether more cases were coming. Democrats were livid.“In the midst of a deadly assault on our United States Capitol, a number of our Republican colleagues laughed off rules designed to keep not just their colleagues safe, but to protect the lives of the teams of workers keeping things going, law enforcement, and staff throughout the Capitol,” said Rep. Debbie Ding ell, D-Mich. On Tuesday, the House sergeant at arms office issued a statement saying all members and others going into the chamber must be screened for prohibited items, including firearms, and anyone failing to wear a mask on the House floor will be removed. The House was also voting to impose fines on lawmakers without face coverings. The screening requirement comes as at least one lawmaker, freshman Rep. Lauren Robert, R-Colo., has talked openly about carrying her firearm around town and onto the Capitol grounds, which has infuriated gun-control Democrats. The new metal detectors outside the House chamber also galled some Republicans, some of whom uttered obscenities or ignored the devices, claiming they were impeding them from voting. At a virtual meeting of the House rules committee, Democrats implored Republicans to stop peddling Trump's myths of a stolen election.
But in a private conference call Monday with GOP colleagues, he expressed an openness to censuring Trump. McCarthy “amplified the president’s disinformation about wide scale election fraud,” former Sen. Jeff Flake, R-Ariz., who often clashed with Trump, said in an interview last week. Mitch doesn’t fall in that category.”“McCarthy is all in with Trump,” said Paul Cook, who retired in January as a GOP congressman from California and had differences with him over the years.
The Ontario government’s stay-at-home order that begins Thursday needs to have stricter guidelines, says Selwyn Township Coin. Ford made it clear that he thinks the lockdown is a lot stricter than the rules prior to and during the holidays.
She posted a video, which shows an officer from AHS taping a notice to the door of the salon, on her business Facebook page. Klein said it is unfair to allow big-box stores to stay open while forcing salons to remain closed, and said that she is in deep financial trouble.
“How can they pick and choose who gets to close and who doesn't … all these big box stores are thriving, and they can operate at 15 per cent capacity, why can't we have one customer in our chair for 15 minutes?” Meanwhile, in Lethbridge on Tuesday, police were investigating a rally against public health restrictions that took place outside city hall.
Alberta's contact tracing system collapsed in the fall, and for months the source of approximately 80 per cent of cases was unknown. “We definitely know the virus is a real thing,” she said, adding that she considers the issue as being about small business survival.
The two-day hearing pits Men, Huawei's chief financial officer, against the head of the company tasked by the court with preventing her from fleeing Canada pending a decision in her extradition case. Charged with fraud, conspiracy Men has lived under the same set of bail conditions since December 2018, when a judge released her from institutional custody pending extradition proceedings.
She's charged in New York with fraud and conspiracy in relation to allegations she lied to an HSBC executive about Huawei's control of a company accused of violating U.S. economic sanctions. U.S. prosecutors claim Men's alleged misrepresentations put the bank at risk of loss, because HSBC would be breaking the same set of sanctions in handling Huawei's financial transactions.
The daughter of Huawei's billionaire founder, Men wears a GPS ankle monitoring bracelet and is confined to her home from 11 p.m. to 6 a.m. every day. Liu Xizang claimed the constant presence of guards is preventing his family from spending quality time together without attracting attention from strangers anxious to photograph the woman at the center of the high-profile international court case.
Under cross-examination, Liu conceded that nothing in the bail conditions prevents Men from going to malls, coffee shops and grocery stores with their two children. He also admitted that, despite her confessed concerns about catching the coronavirus, Men lived with him as he quarantined at their Vancouver mansion after arriving in Canada on a flight from Hong Kong last fall.
He said they have had gatherings in the past three months of around 10 people, where food and wine was shared in a restaurant closed for the occasion. Men has also had frequent trips downtown for “private shopping” sprees, Maynard said, where Vancouver's high-end retailers close their doors for her.
During the bail hearing, Crown attorney John Gibb-Carsley asked Men's husband to count the 11 people in the photograph. After the CBC broke the story, Maynard said his staff compared the angle of the spot where Men's entourage took their photo to that of Elms's image to confirm their suspicions about the possible presence of a photographer and reporter.
Rights violations The extradition proceeding itself is expected to get underway at the beginning of March and to continue in various stages until the end of April. The first part of the proceedings will involve a defense bid to have the case tossed because of alleged violations of Men's rights.
The defense also claims that the U.S. deliberately misled Canada about the strength of the case against Men and is reaching beyond its jurisdiction to punish her. Rafael Gonzalez-Montero, the chief executive of Parliamentary Service, said it was important to maintain a balance between security and accessibility.
And with just eight days left before Biden's inauguration, environmentalists said the Trump administration's latest move won't change anything, barring a last-minute reversal by the court.“It's a nothing burger. It's a parting shot on the way out the door,” said Greta Anderson with Western Watershed Project, one of the group's involved in the legal case.
But it did, and the videos are the terrifying proof. I want to piece it all together, to better understand my own experience that day as hundreds of angry rioters supportive of President Donald Trump stormed the Capitol to protest his defeat in the election. Below, at the main entrance, we could see police keeping them out with a furniture barricade, shouting with their guns drawn, and broken glass in the door.
What we didn’t know then was that on the other side of the House, rioters were also breaking the glass doors of the ornate speaker's lobby, a frequent gathering spot for members and reporters. The woman struck by that bullet later died. When we were finally taken out of the House gallery, police leading us quickly down a grand stairway, we passed another group of at least six intruders laying on the floor, officers over them with enormous guns pointed down.
It appeared that they had been close to the area where we had waited. Just an hour earlier, as TV reports started to come in about the insurgents outside, my mother sent me a text telling me to stay safe. During Trump’s impeachment trial a year ago, what seemed like hundreds of police lined the same hallways and staircases that the officer in the Senate defended alone last Wednesday.
And I have pored over the small details of the day with my husband, a reporter for another publication who was in a different part of the Capitol. His photos and videos, like mine, are chilling. When I saved his images to my phone, making sure they were kept for posterity, they mixed with my own in chronological order.
The time stamps told a story. At 2:20 p.m., my husband filmed rioters trying to break through a main door on the east front of the Capitol. By 2:42 p.m., I am filming from a different location in the upper gallery, where they have moved those of us who remained, and peeking my phone above the balcony to capture the armed standoff below.
At 2:50, a video I didn’t even realize I had taken, chaotic footage of the ground as they hustled us out of the chamber. I am focusing on the good things, and the people who helped. None of us was hurt inside the House chamber, or across the Capitol on the Senate side, where an AP colleague was evacuating as the rioters pushed up those stairs.
Press gallery staff moved extremely quickly and got us out of the House safely. Still, I am sad to lose that sense of safety I always had in the Capitol, not only for myself but for my country. I’ll be back there soon, and security will be much tighter. Boeing Co. got a bump in orders and deliveries of new planes in December, but it wasn't enough to salvage a poor year for the big aircraft maker. Chicago-based Boeing still reported more cancellations than new orders for its 737 Max jet, which was grounded for 21 months after crashes in Indonesia and Ethiopia killed 346 people. The market for new planes remains depressed by the pandemic, which has devastated air travel and caused airlines to reconsider aircraft purchases.
European rival Airbus finished the year with 566 deliveries. Deliveries are crucial because aircraft makers get much of their cash when planes are delivered. The total included cargo carrier DHL's order for eight Boeing 777 freighters, which was announced Tuesday. However, Boeing also reported cancelled orders for 105 Max planes, all but five by leasing companies that fear it will be difficult to find operators to take the planes. The totals don't include Alaska Airlines' decision to buy 23 more Max jets.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention requirement expands on a similar one announced late last month for passengers coming from the United Kingdom. The new measures are designed to try to prevent travelers from bringing in newer forms of the virus that scientists say can spread more easily.
International travel to the U.S. has already been decimated by pandemic restrictions put in place last March that banned most foreigners from Europe and other areas. Travel by foreigners to the U.S. and by Americans to international destinations in December was down 76% compared to a year earlier, according to trade group Airlines for America.
“But when combined with a period of staying at home and everyday precautions like wearing masks and social distancing, it can make travel safer, healthier, and more responsible by reducing spread on planes, in airports, and at destinations.” The CDC order is “a reasonable approach” to reducing the risk of new variants from abroad entering the U.S., said Dr. Ashish JMA, dean of Brown University’s school of public health. But the new order may stop or diminish spread of other new versions of the virus, like one recently identified in South Africa.
Airlines have been lobbying for preflight testing to replace broad travel restrictions between the U.S. and the rest of the world.