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A man hung off Trump tower escapes via private ambulance



A man who on Sunday night hanged himself from the side of Trump Tower in Chicago, starting a 14-hour stalemate situation with a SWAT group, has gotten away from a rescue vehicle, police revealed to Fox News on Tuesday. The man got away from not long before 5:30 p.m.

while being shipped by private emergency vehicle from NW Hospital to another medical clinic, Chicago police said. Police affirmed to Fox News that he is a similar 31-year-elderly person associated with the Trump Tower occurrence.

The “circumstance settled calmly by” mediators and the “suspect in guardianship” without any wounds, Chicago police representative Tom Ahern tweeted. The 98-story building has a noticeable spot in the Windy City horizon at 401 N. Wabash Ave.

The man had a blade and taken steps to cut the line if police attempted to pull him up, said Chicago police arbitrator Det. Hector Matias. “It was very testing. It was something that we needed to take as much time as necessary and persistence with,” Matias told columnists.

The man was arrested early Monday following a 14-hour deadlock with specialists, the Chicago Tribune detailed. He started hanging from the pinnacle’s sixteenth-floor gallery around 5:30 p.m., requesting to address President Trump, Chicago Police representative Tom Ahern said.

Chicago police said the man was taking steps to slaughter himself. Mediators went through hours attempting to get the man to come up and a Russian translator was utilized, as per the Tribune. Ahern said the circumstance was “settled calmly” and the individual was in police authority quickly before 7 a.m. Video, obviously of the man, later surfaced on the web, the New York Post detailed. In the recording, the camera container down to the Chicago River, and the man takes steps to murder himself by cutting the rope holding him.

At the point when police at long last figured out how to convince the man to give up, he pulled himself up to the arrival where one official held out a hand and got the climber.

No additional data was delivered concerning his departure from the emergency vehicle. An examination is continuous.

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California cops’ Memorial Day tribute busted by spelling police



Just throw in the “e” for effort.

A well-meaning salute to heroes by the San Jose Police Department was cited for bad spelling on Twitter, where the cops botched an operative word.

“Remembering and Honoring Our Heros,” reads a graphic celebrating Memorial Day.

Missing from the SJPD’s spelling of the word “heros” is the letter e.

Several commenters, all of whom should expect to get a ticket if pulled over for speeding in the Silicon Valley area, noted that a heros is a type of fish found in South America.

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Only 10 people who’ve gotten Moderna’s COVID-19 vaccine have had severe allergic reactions – and more than 4 million doses have been given out



The odds of having a severe allergic reaction after receiving Moderna’s COVID-19 vaccine are looking incredibly slim.

On Friday the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention released its first comprehensive trove of data detailing how many people have had confirmed allergic reactions after getting Moderna’s new shot.

Among more than 4 million doses of the vaccine that were administered nationwide from December 21 to January 10, just 10 people reported confirmed cases of anaphylaxis after vaccination, which is a severe allergic reaction requiring administration of epinephrine. That rate of anaphylaxis cases is 2.5 per million.

An additional 43 vaccine-takers had less severe nonanaphylactic allergic reactions, with symptoms including itching (especially in the mouth and throat), rashes, and “sensations of throat closure.”

There have been no reports of death so far, and patients have generally recovered well after these allergic reactions, though five of the 10 severe cases had to be admitted to intensive care first. ( Pfizer’s new COVID-19 vaccine , too, has been very rarely associated with severe allergic reactions .)

Read More : Why America’s vaccine rollout was a total disaster – and what it means for the next few months

10 women have had severe, allergic reactions to the Moderna vaccine
The first day of Moderna COVID-19 vaccinations in Broadbent Arena at the Kentucky State Fair and Exposition Center on January 4, 2021 in Louisville, Kentucky.
Jon Cherry/Getty Images

All of the confirmed cases of anaphylaxis after administration of Moderna’s shot so far were in women, which isn’t a huge surprise when you consider that most of the non-elderly people who’ve been vaccinated so far are healthcare workers, an industry which is 76% female in the US.

In addition, according to CDC data, more than 2.4 million woman have gotten Moderna’s shot, compared with 1.4 million men (an additional 125,000-plus people who got Moderna shots didn’t record a sex.)

Most of the anaphylactic reactions happened within just minutes of vaccination. Only one of the ten cases took longer than 30 minutes to present, post-vaccination:

For these reasons, the CDC is recommending that all vaccine sites have doses of epinephrine on hand, and that people who get vaccinated should wait 30 minutes at the vaccine site before heading off, just in case something happens.

“It’s important that anybody who has had anaphylaxis talk to their vaccinator about that, and make sure that if they choose to be vaccinated, they wait the 30 minutes,” Dr. Thomas Clark, who’s been tracking allergic reactions after vaccination at the CDC, told reporters earlier this month .

Nine of the 10 patients who had severe, allergic reactions after Moderna’s shot had a history of allergies, and the most common allergies among them were to drugs (six patients). Just one patient with a severe reaction after vaccination had a food allergy.

“You know, many, many people with histories of allergies were vaccinated uneventfully,” Dr. Clark added.

People who do have an allergic reaction after their first shot of Moderna or Pfizer’s vaccine should not get their second dose, the CDC says.

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Sullivan County Sheriff’s Office: Woman charged with second-degree murder following shooting



PINEY FLATS, Tenn. (WJHL) – The Sullivan County Sheriff’s Office has charged a woman with second-degree murder following a shooting investigation.

According to a release, Teresa Sherrill, 48, is charged for the death of John Sherrill, 71.

The Sullivan County Sheriff’s Office Dispatch received a 911 call Sunday just before 9:00 p.m. from 341 Warren Road in Piney Flats in “reference to a shooting.”

“The caller identified herself as Teresa Sherrill and stated that her boyfriend, John Sherrill, had attacked her,” the press release said. “Ms. Sherrill stated that she shot Mr. Sherrill.”

According to the press release, upon arrival, deputies discovered John Sherrill was dead.

The release stated the victim appeared to have both knife and gunshot wounds.

Sherill is being held in the Sullivan County Jail on a $10,000 bond.

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