10-Year-Old Acted as ‘Class Nurse’ for Her Teacher. She Died of COVID 6 Days Later
Screenshot/YouTubeThe parents of a 10-year-old Virginia girl who died of COVID-19 after her teacher assigned her the role of “class nurse” tore into the school on Saturday for what they described as a half-hearted investigation into her death.Teresa Sperry died Sept. 27, just five days after she started experiencing a headache—and six days after her parents say she was tasked with walking sick children to the nurse’s office. Her parents weren’t even informed she had tested positive until two daynews.yahoo.com
A Virginia couple was heartbroken after they lost their 10-year-old daughter to COVID-19. They quickly pulled their youngest child from school and got him vaccinated.
Nicole and Jeff Sperry said they were excited for a COVID-19 vaccination for kids, but heartbroken because it was authorized around a month after their daughter died.news.yahoo.com
Oregon senator says Saudi Arabia tries to flout law for Saudis accused of crimes in the U.S.
Victims and survivors believe the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia is helping these criminal suspects evade justice by taking advantage of its position as a critical U.S. ally. Prosecutors say Sami Almezaini got to Mexico first and then to Saudi Arabia, where he is free and out of reach of U.S. law enforcement. Law enforcement sources told Pelley the cases, though tragic, aren't as important as maintaining the cooperation between the U.S. and Saudi Arabia crucial to fighting terrorism. And they are certainly looking at every possible tool for being above the law," Wyden says. Wyden was able to declassify a small portion of an intelligence memo on Saudi Arabia.cbsnews.com
They survived World War II. Now coronavirus threatens their lives
Oct. 24, 1942, was the kind of beautiful day in Milan, Italy, that sends children running outside to play the moment school lets out. Like other members of the generation that survived World War II, Andreoni is now living through a coronavirus crisis she never imagined one that is hitting her country and demographic hard. We survived the war, Andreoni, now 84, said by phone from her home in Milan. (Photo courtesy of Elisa Andreoni)The war was far more deadly and, in many cases, more traumatic for everyday Italians, several World War II survivors said in interviews. She was 18 when World War II started, 19 when she met her husband while he was home from the military on leave and 20 when they got married.latimes.com