Fran Goldman, Brian Welch, Moola Langi discussed on WTOP 24 Hour News


41 now on double D T. O P, and knew this afternoon allowed in county jury has found a man guilty. Of the 2018 murders of a mother and her son, Brian Welch was convicted of killing Moloch and re she Mon Wani. They were found shot to death in the home they shared in all, the prosecutor said during the trial Well, she killed the two because he was trying to steal $3000 from re Sheiman Wani, who had been dealing drugs from his home the sentencing phase of the trial set to start this afternoon. Well, she faces up to life in prison to 41. New York Governor Andrew Cuomo denies that the number of coronavirus deaths in nursing homes in the state has been under reported in eight to the governor recently told Democratic lawmakers that the real numbers were withheld because of fears that the Trump administration would use the information against them. CBS correspondent Moola Langi reports. The governor has been criticized for a directive early in the pandemic originally meant to ease the load on hospitals erecting nursing homes in March to take in Corona virus patients to relieve stress on hospitals. Although the directive was amended in May, the governor defended it Monday. They were going to be was called cohort ID cared for in areas that are separate. But when we looked into nursing home deaths in August, we found that may not always have been the case. We spoke to a former employee at our Lady of consolation. The former employee who asked to remain anonymous, told us that in March and April, the facility took in covert positive patients from hospitals. That healthy residents were put in rooms with those patients who were infected. And today at a news conference, Cuomo said that it was a mistake to withhold some information in nursing home deaths. But he says the debts were fully publicly and accurately reported to 43 rare winter storm that dumped a foot of snow on Seattle. Couldn't keep a 90 year old woman from making her first covert 19 vaccine appointment. Fran Goldman walked six miles to get her shot, and the Seattle Times reports she had secured an appointment for Sunday morning. But on Friday and Saturday, strong winter storm move through the region turned the city's normally rainy streets into a winter scene of snow drifts so Goldman dressed in police pants, short sleeve shirts so the nurse could get to her arm easily over that a fleet zip up down coat, then rain jacket she put on the snow boots took the walking sticks ventured out, and she made it to her appointment. Just five minutes late. Reminds me of one of those epic stories. When I was a kid, I walked 17 and she did and will never tease anybody about that.

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