Maryland, University Of Maryland, Christi King discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News
Bash w T O P News and in Maryland, the governor has declared a state of emergency, saying Maryland is committed to help with security to ensure the peaceful transition of power Governor Larry Hogan notes. There was no hesitation offering critical support during last week's insurrection at the Capitol Hogan spokesman says on Twitter, The emergency declaration makes it easier to coordinate response with local jurisdictions within the state. With other states and to be ready to take whatever actions are necessary to keep the peace. The governor also has asked the White House for presidential disaster declaration so Maryland could be reimbursed for the cost of helping during the insurrection and with activities leading up to and including the inauguration. Christi King. W. T O P News. There were a lot of red flags before the Capitol riot, and we're now learning that the Capitol police had circulated an internal intelligence report three days before the riot that warned there could be an attack. Gone Congress son who was the Capitol police chief until resigning in the wake of the security failures and the siege. He got this Intel report and he's declined to discuss the details of it with me, but I know from other sources. That he got this report on the third, and that's what made him go to the sergeant at arms in the Senate and the House, his bosses and say, Look, guys, I think I need emergency activation of the National Guard. They turned him down and said that they didn't like the idea of that. They didn't like the optics of the military looming over the capital. They didn't think their leadership their bosses, the Speaker Pelosi or Mitch McConnell, the Senate leader would agree. So they said, No, That's Washington Post reporter Carol Lin eggs, she says. The report warned the targets of pro Trump supporters would likely not be counter protesters but rather Congress itself. Multi million dollar settlement is going to the family of a University of Maryland students who died after a preseason football workout nearly three years ago. The settlement $3.5 million. It was approved Friday night by University of Maryland officials and the office of the Attorney General. Maryland Board of Public Works will vote to approve it when they meet on January 27. So what's it about? His name was Jordan, McNair and his life 18 years long. McNair collapsed during a workout on a hot day in May 2018. He died two weeks later, his family still grieving. But in a statement, their attorney says they will continue their work with the Jordan McNair Foundation. It was set up after Jordan's death to educate student athletes about the risks of heatstroke and how to recognize the signs. Read Maura. W t o p dot com This Anderson w T o P. News up ahead after traffic and weather. Maryland loses a giant in state politics It's 907 living under the cloud of treatment.