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Notes and Highlights of Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear’s Live Update August 31, 2020

Notes and Highlights of Kentucky Governor Andy Beshear’s Live Update August 31, 2020
Notes by mr_tyler_durden and Daily Update Team
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Watch here:
  • 48,396 Cases (+381), 933 Deaths (+3)
  • New cases by county: 111x Jefferson, 39x Fayette, 21x Madison, 21x Warren, 20x Pulaski, 17x Calloway, 9x Campbell, 8x Daviess, 8x Oldham, 6x Boone, 6x Harlan, 6x Kenton, 6x McCracken, 5x Bullitt, 5x Clark, 5x McCreary, 4x Breckinridge, 4x Greenup, 4x Johnson, 3x Boyd, 3x Carter, 3x Garrard, 3x Graves, 3x Green, 3x Hardin, 3x Jackson, 3x Laurel, 3x Pike, 2x Casey, 2x Christian, 2x Crittenden, 2x Estill, 2x Henderson, 2x Hopkins, 2x Jessamine, 2x Montgomery, 2x Nelson, 2x Russell, 2x Shelby, 2x Whitley, 1x Bourbon, 1x Carlisle, 1x Cumberland, 1x Fleming, 1x Franklin, 1x Grayson, 1x Hancock, 1x Knox, 1x Lewis, 1x Lincoln, 1x Livingston, 1x Logan, 1x Lyon, 1x Marshall, 1x Meade, 1x Mercer, 1x Monroe, 1x Morgan, 1x Muhlenberg, 1x Ohio, 1x Powell, 1x Rockcastle, 1x Trigg, 1x Webster, 1x Woodford
  • New deaths by county: 61 M Lincoln, 72 F Martin, 65 M Owen
  • Sec. Friedlander: So, we want to acknowledge first: We know parents are coming together in pods to work on NTI (the non traditional instruction). And as folks come together with that, we want to provide some guidance, you know, we think that it's important regulated childcare is very important, because we know that there are childcare background checks we know we can enforce the masking, and things of that nature. So we're gonna make some suggestions: it's better to be outside, it's better to wear a mask, you have to wear a mask, but the group sizes are very important. But as people begin this non-traditional instruction, we also know that in the whole continuum of childcare in Kentucky, we have very, very few of those smaller providers, those registered and certified providers, and what we hope is that people as they experienced this NTI and this working together, that they may want to become registered or certified childcare providers- so we're going to provide some funding and some support to get those folks, registered and certified as ongoing childcare providers. We're going to learn whether this makes a difference and whether this is helpful, and we hope that it is because we need more folks to participate in those smaller size childcare experiences. So we're going to make sure that we accelerate certification and registration. We're going to provide about $2,500 to help people start up. And this we hope leads us to an understanding of how to support folks and better understand how to support folks to become registered and certified providers.
  • Sec. Friedlander: And finally, the other thing that we are doing is that we are increasing the group size from 10 to 15. We know we're at a plateau, we've seen our positivity rate begin to decline. We think that this is an important step. As we have all learned together. The best way to cohort, the importance of masks, the importance of social distancing, and we've learned how to do that. So with that I want to make sure that we support those groups’ size. We're going to allow some very limited tours for parents, that's been a concern, through the childcare providers. We're going to continue with our All Stars program to continue to support quality childcare.
  • -- So we are seeing more cases in people under 18 just about every week, and I believe that's two things. Number one, our kids are doing more things. They're not just at home anymore. So that was going to naturally happen. Number two more of them are getting tested, that's a good thing. It means we can detect it in someone and prevent the spread from it. We are certainly seeing more in that and we see more in 20s, 30s, and 40s. Obviously the age has gone down significantly the average age, I think it was about 40 last week, but remember when we started testing, we were testing those most at risk. So some of it is a little bit natural but some of it's also how it's how it's being spread.
  • Slides from Update
Full Notes
  • Alright. It is Monday at 4pm. We're showing off a little spirit today for Bridgeport Elementary, right here in Frankfort. They are the Tigers. I know that they are looking forward to getting back to in person classes September 28, but until that time, they are making sure they keep all of their students safe and show off their school pride.
  • So we normally start each day with what we're calling a “fast four”, four things that we can give you an update on and we're still going to have that today, but today is International Overdose Awareness Day. It's a day where we recognize another pandemic that is out there, that last year took 1,316 lives of Kentuckians we love and care about. And it wouldn't be right to start today with anything other than a somber recognition of this challenge, one that got me into running for office, one that I've been committed to addressing, and one that's taken people I know and care about, and has taken so many people's parents and grandparents.
    • International Overdose Awareness Day is a global event held on August 31st each year. Its purpose is simple: to raise awareness of overdoses, reduce the stigma of drug related deaths, and acknowledge the grief felt by families and friends. I've seen firsthand how drugs have affected our state, as well as people I know personally that I've lost. I still remember several years ago, being in downtown Lexington, middle of the afternoon, when about 4 cars up, we saw this big plume of smoke. And in going up to figure out what's going on, the driver was overdosing. I still remember grabbing one of his arms to pull him from the car, so that Narcan could be administered, and knowing if we couldn't get him out of the car - he's a bigger individual - if we couldn't get him out of the car, it might be, there might not be time, he might not still be with us. And I remember as he was laying there in the middle of the street, how he stopped breathing, and the different colors that he turned, and knowing that the last color that he turned was dead. Now, Narcan was able, thanks to Lexington police and an EMT that worked in the attorney general's office as also an investigator, was able to bring him back to this world but to watch somebody dying from an overdose in front of you, is something that I know that far too many people out there have seen with results that are far worse.
  • And whether it was in my time leading up to being Attorney General, or the days that I've served, or the days since, sitting with families that have lost their children, especially the Northern Kentucky Hates Heroin Group. An amazing group of parents that have come together to try to make sure that it doesn't happen to any other family out there, sharing just a little bit of their grief, sitting with them as they look at photos and talk to me about how special their kids were. Helping out, whether it was the day that they were here, the very first time that came up, that a different governor Beshear came out here and talked to them, or the 5k that I've gotten to go to every year to help raise awareness where thousands of people turn out in Northern Kentucky. To my friend Emily, who leads ‘Fed Up’ in Kentucky, who lost her son TJ right before he was going to deploy with our National Guard. There's so much pain out there, and these drugs- Somebody may make a bad decision in the start but by the time that an overdose happens, typically, they have been suffering from addiction that we cannot treat as a bad decision. We have to treat it as the disease that it is, knowing that it is preventable, and knowing that all of us can step in to either try to help an individual suffering from it, or to hopefully be there with the training necessary to to protect them in that worst moment.
  • And I promised Emily, when I ran for attorney general, that I’d do everything in my power to hold the companies, pharmaceutical companies, accountable and as attorney general. I filed more lawsuits against opioid manufacturers and distributors than anybody else in the country. Now, my job is a little different but my commitment has not changed. A big part of that is access to health care- ensuring that no one ever thinks that they can't go and get the help they need because of its cost. About making sure we're looking out for the physical, mental and emotional health of all Kentuckians. And trying to make sure that we are investing, knowing how many people are suffering, to make sure that there's always someone there- that these community groups that do such a great job, have the support they need. So listen as Team Kentucky, we talk a lot about COVID and rightfully so- but let's make sure Team Kentucky extends beyond this crisis to others that we've been dealing with, and that we are right now. Awareness can be the key to someone's survival. Knowing what Narcan or Naloxone is, knowing how to use it, knowing who to call, knowing if someone is suffering from addiction and trying to get them help early. It can be uncomfortable, but it's that one call. It's that one intervention, maybe it's multiple ones- that may be the difference between somebody's life and somebody's death.
  • And we talk about the tough outcome. What about all the positive outcomes? Of those that have gotten helped, that have pulled their families back together, have gotten their kids back with them, have rebuilt their lives? I have a friend who was able to start multiple automotive parts companies- he actually got some photography for baseball too. And to be able to, after he got his life back together. Eventually even, rightfully getting a pardon for crimes that he committed while under the influence, under addiction. Watching how a family could come back together can heal and create such a brighter future. This is really important for us. So make sure, even when we are in the midst of what we're dealing with that we're looking out for those around us because COVID doesn't make this any easier, it makes it harder. It makes it harder on us mentally and emotionally which can fuel more addiction, it makes it harder for us to be there and to know when someone is suffering from an addiction, it may make it harder to get to them when we need to. So please keep up all your efforts, redouble them if we have to, it is about saving lives. And finally Kentucky State Police Angel initiative, something started by my predecessor, a great program, something we're going to keep doing, making sure that we have those types of initiatives where anybody can visit a KSP post and be paired with a local officer who will assist them in locating appropriate treatment. This is bigger than all of us, it is another challenge of our times that really questions the type of people that we are. My kids, your kids and grandkids deserve a Commonwealth not just free of COVID, but one where we finally get beyond just the massive amount of addiction we're dealing with. Where we get our people healthier and we move beyond not just the current crisis we're dealing with, but this drug crisis as well.
  • And you know those that suffer from addiction, you shouldn't have the stigma that oftentimes people want to bring up or place. If you're out there and you're trying to get help, it doesn't matter if it's the first time or the 10th time, you're doing the right thing. If anybody judges you for that, it doesn't say something about you, it says something about them. So everybody out there struggling to get their life back together, keep trying. We're all rooting for you.
  • Second announcement is also about something that I worked very hard on in the last office but I’ve carried it over to this one. And it's about our VINE system. So as attorney general one of the core missions of my office was to seek justice for victims. Our work from arresting human traffickers, to helping in the safe kit backlog, a rape kit backlog in the state, creating a cold case unit to seek justice for those folks that had been denied it too long. Our focus was on trying to help and assist those victims. That's why we worked with survivors to improve victim-centered services. That meant providing services in a manner that helped and lifted up those that we're dealing with a level of trauma, most of us can't comprehend. Now as governor, I'm pleased to announce new funding to better assist victims, with the information and services they need. One of the most difficult parts when you are a victim- and remember that's not just somebody a crime has been committed against- if it's a homicide it's that entire family that's been suffering. It's a school shooting, it's the entire community that is torn apart. It's really difficult to navigate, if you are one of those families, our criminal justice system. The number of hearings, what it means, will you be heard? And our VINE system is the way that we try to provide information to those that are living through the trauma and deserve to know what's going on. So the Justice and Public Safety cabinet is awarded Kentucky Department of Corrections $551,000 in grant funding for significant enhancement to the Victim Information and Notification Everyday system, which is called our ‘VINE’ system. It offers timely and potentially life saving notifications by email and phone about an offender, in this instance in custody. With the new funding VINE will also help victims locate services they may need, provide alerts via text message, and create a unified database. Some of the new features include a voice-driven phone experience for victims to search by voice prompts for a faster and more intuitive means of service, a heightened emphasis on confidentiality, and security. Users can now create a personalized watch list allowing them to gain information because I know far too many people that have been the victim of multiple crimes, with multiple perpetrators that could be out there that could be getting out the right of information to know where those folks are. Users can search for service providers by zip code to get the help they need. And while the new protection for months to complete it will be launched by September, 2021. Last year the VINE system made more than 421,000 notifications, and received 100,000 new registrations. So a system, and improvements that are absolutely needed.
  • Also in this area I want to make sure that we highlight a grant that was provided last week, and I know it was reported on, but it was for, for better supporting the victims in Marshall County. It’s a $408,599 anti-terrorism and emergency assistance program to grant assistance to survivors of the 2018 mass shooting at Marshall County High School. I know that that tore that community apart but there's been a lot of healing and I hope this grant continues to provide the services that I know individuals that have been through this in a community that has been through this truly need.
  • So let's remember today that while the crisis of our moment is COVID, there's a lot of pain out there. There's a lot of pain from the things that may happen to us or those that we love- there's a lot of pain out there from addiction. If we truly want to be a better Kentucky as we come out of COVID, let's make sure that we use the same compassion, and the same caring for our neighbor and living for our neighbor. And let's truly address the societal issues too. I'm a big believer that our world can be much better than it is right now. It's why I do this. My kids deserve a better Kentucky, and a better world than they're growing up in. We have an opportunity based on coming together to defeat the crisis of the moment, to build a Kentucky that has fewer crises now and in the future.
  • Alright, let's quickly go through our fast four and then we will have an update on childcare, and then we'll talk about today's COVID report.
  • First voting. We're going to mention this every single day. If you are concerned about COVID and you want to request an absentee ballot. Go to http://govoteky.com/. It is easy to do, you can get through it in just a couple minutes, you need to go ahead and order this now though if you want to vote by absentee ballot. If you get it now and then when it comes to you, you turn it around quickly, you can just ensure that it gets back in there and you can help out all these clerks by letting them do a lot of the work in advance. Make sure your vote is counted. This is how you have a voice for this country, for this Commonwealth, for your county, for your community. Make sure you vote, I would like to see us set an all-time record in terms of percentage of registered voters that vote. And there's gonna be more opportunities to do it. Voting by absentee ballot, early voting, and voting in person. Let's make sure that we grab this opportunity, a better one has never been before us. And if we do it, if we have a record turnout, maybe when our legislature comes in now consider making all this permanent. I certainly think that everyone deserves this convenience, and we should always be for more voting, making sure that it is safe and secure.
  • Travel advisory: Numbers change and so the states on it change. Again, we set a really high threshold, a really high one. To states that we are suggesting people don't travel to. Remember, traveling out of state right now is risky no matter what. Please don't travel, but these are places right now and notice they change. This is how quickly COVID can break out, just like we have counties that blow up and it's happening in states to, you know, obviously, Alabama down here has some vacation spots that a lot of people have gone to this summer. Please, please, please be safe. Make sure that you are not traveling to these areas. Try not to go at all.
  • Testing. So while much of the country is falling behind on testing, we have stayed ahead and we need your help to continue to do that. If your kids are about to go back to in person classes, listen, I hope the district will wait, but if they're going back, you and them oughta get tested. You oughta know. If you're about to start high contact or medium contact sports, your kids and you ought to go get tested, you ought to know. The resources are out there to make sure that you are safe and that you're keeping other people safe around you. We have more than 230 locations out there so there's no excuse not to go and to find out. We also have our drive thru locations. In Louisville, remember it starts with UofL, as well as Norton, they are on our website. There's also many being run by the city that will be there. In Lexington, it's the one with UK and in Northern Kentucky it's the one being run by St. Elizabeth, But they're out there, the ones that I just told you about, are totally free to you and your family. We aim for a 48 hour turnaround, meaning you can get answers, and you can get results. Make sure you do this. And before I leave this subject because I don't think we're going to talk about it today. If we're going to start doing more things, which people want to, if we're going to have more in person activities, if we're going to have more sports, if we're going to go back to school, you can't fight with the health professionals when there has been a case around you. We have seen everything from school officials to different community leaders, arguing with their local health departments saying they shouldn't have to do X or Y when a month before it was “if we can do this we'll follow all the rules”. Local health departments are just trying to do the right thing to keep people safe. If you're not willing to be tested if when your contact traced and you're asked to quarantine, you're not willing to do it then we can't beat this thing. So remember, we've seen it, people said “if you put out this set of rules, we'll follow them. We promise it'll help us to get to do things” and then one week later, nobody's following them. We can't win like that. So, answer the call, follow the advice. These people aren't paid enough for you to yell at them, they are doing their very best and they are right when they are making the recommendation to.
  • All right, next we've got a very neat update on a couple of road completions that Secretary Jim Gray is going to talk about they're going to bring a lot of economic development to some very important areas of our state. It's very exciting.
  • Secretary Gray takes over:
  • Well, thanks so much governor. As many of you know, one of the most important investments that any state can make for economic development is infrastructure and that means good roads and bridges. And at the transportation department we've been hard at work doing just that. Building and repairing, first bridges, all across Kentucky. There have been some 40 bridges completed so far this year in Western Kentucky and eight more due to be finished by the end of this year. But today we're going to talk about roads, and the influence that roads have, on economic development. And I want to start by mentioning a meeting with the governor just a very few weeks ago. And in that meeting, he was dealing of course with a lot of things: he'd been dealing, of course, and is dealing as he has been all along, with the pandemic- managing this pandemic. I came to talk about roads for a few minutes. And when it came to the projects that we're going to announce today, the governor actually did not miss a beat. When I brought them up, He said, ‘Let's go for it. These projects represent opportunity. We've got a great workforce in Kentucky and we've got to have a great infrastructure to support the opportunity, and to create the jobs that this great workforce we have can secure.
  • So the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet is committing funding toward the construction of access roads to three business or industrial parks in Warren County, Barron County, and Fulton Counties. Community capitalizes on economic development, when it is ready to do so, when it's poised and prepared to do so. And that's exactly what the governor said to me, when we met. And for our business or industrial park, having acreage or land is just the beginning. This infrastructure that we're talking about includes access roads, that allows traffic, employees and transportation, goods and services to be delivered, products to be delivered, raw materials to be delivered to the industrial park to the business park. So today we're announcing action that will advance three prime industrial sites that will appeal to employers that Kentucky wants to compete for.
  • First, we're going to start with Fulton County. And this is actually a two county partnership, a great partnership between Fulton and Hickman counties, the Fulton County Industrial Development Authority has purchased 124 acres, formerly the site of Bluegrass Bio Energy, and they have optioned an additional 46 acres, part of which lives in Hickman County. So that's a total of 170 acres that Fulton and Hickman- The Economic Development Partnership will be able to develop and market as a second industrial park. It's just north of an existing industrial park, the 307 Quarter Industrial Park.
  • This is a significant partnership, not just for Fulton and Hickton counties, but for the entire Jackson Purchase. So the transportation department, through its Office of Rural and Municipal aid, led by Bobbi Jo Lewis, Commissioner is going to aid in this effort by providing $146,500 to the Fulton County Fiscal Court. Specifically this funding will go toward building a turn lane off Kentucky 307 into the new industrial park. So now we are going to hear from Mark Welch, who is president of the Fulton-Hickman Economic Development Partnership with some footage of this new site.
  • Video, transcript below
    • Hello, my name is Mark Welch president of the Fulton Hickman County's Economic Development Partnership.
    • In May of last year the Fulton County Industrial Development Authority was fortunate to acquire 124 acres, formerly owned by Bluegrass Bio Energy LLC. Our new site is contiguous to the existing Fulton industrial park on the highway 307 corridor. Additionally, the Fulton County IDA has optioned 46 and a half acres, which squares off this highlighted Google Earth overlay of the 124 acre tract. When fully developed, a 170 acre park, which lies partially in Hickman county as well, will be nestled between Class One rail and three state highways and is less than one mile from the I-69 corridor.
    • The entire 124 acre tract is within the Fulton city limits, which guarantees for future tenants the benefit of municipal utilities, fire, and police protection and properly maintained streets. Minimal site preparation will be required, particularly on the northern portion of the property. Since a great deal of work was done by the previous landowners.
    • Our first order of business thanks to these funds, is to create a new front door to our industrial park. This award will help underwrite an entryway and vantage point from which visitors and future partners can explore this exceptional property and plan their next enterprise in Western Kentucky.
    • So on behalf of Judge Jim Martin, and the Fulton County fiscal court, Kenny Wilson, and the Hickman county fiscal court, the Industrial Development authorities of Fulton and Hickman counties, Mayor David Prater in the city of Fulton, and all who care deeply about Western Kentucky: Thank you Governor Beshear and Secretary Gray for investing in our future economic growth.
  • All right, next we turn to Barren County. The Barron County Economic authority is in the early stages of developing a new industrial and business park along US 68.
  • The authority is in the process of purchasing 152 acres. And once that's done, we'll be providing $500,000 to help in developing an access road and turn lanes on Highway 68. This money is from the Transportation Cabinets Industrial Access Fund, and we're now going to hear about the project from Maureen Carpenter and Maureen is executive director of the Barren County Economic Authority in Glasgow.
  • Video, transcript below
    • Welcome to the home at the New South Cooper industrial park here in Barron County. As we embark on this new property development venture, we are extremely grateful to Governor Beshear and Secretary Gray for their support. These funds will be used to leverage other resources to create a state-of-the-art industrial park for targeted business recruitment. Having the safe and easy Park access that will be created, with the use of the road access funds, through the widening of 68-80, turning lanes into the park, and an entrance, is vital. The 152 acre Industrial Park is located near Highland Glen Industrial Park and just minutes from Cumberland Parkway and I-65. With a central location between Louisville and Nashville and access to abundant utilities, we feel this is a sound investment for these funds.
    • Property development is essential for our community's success and economic development. We would again like to thank Governor Beshear, the Cabinet for Economic Development, Secretary Gray and the Cabinet for Transportation for their commitment to our community and future success, as we work to grow the economy here in Barren County. Thank you.
  • I want to say real quickly that what Maureen, Maureen mentioned a lot in that one thing that she didn't mention was Judge Michael Hale, who was just absolutely relentless in bringing this project to our attention Barren County Judge Michael Hill.
  • Okay now that brings us to Warren County, the home of Bowling Green, where the assistance that we're announcing today is a little bit different. In Warren County, we already have an established industrial park The Kentucky Transpark. It has been enormously successful. The Transportation Cabinet is committing half a million dollars toward extension of the roadway called Prosperity Drive in the Transpark. This extension will be called Prosperity Lane, and it will serve the new Crown Cork and Seal Plant that's now under construction. But that's not all. It will help open up an additional 296 acres within Transpark- acreage that is already served by rail. It's rare nowadays- it's actually rare- to find that much acreage available for development and already with rail access. The folks in Bowling Green and Warren County are, rightly so, excited about this and we're now going to hear from them. This is Ron bunch, Ron is president and CEO of the bowling green Area Chamber of Commerce.
  • Video, transcript below
    • We are here today to celebrate the state awarding $500,000 to our community for a new road, which will provide access to Crown Core and Seal Facility, as well as a 296 acre expansion of the Kentucky Transpark. This new row will connect the 84 acres to the additional 296 acres that the intermodal Transportation Authority has recently purchased for development.
    • The new land will give our existing businesses the room they need to continue to grow and expand. This new expansion of the Transpark will allow the community to continue to attract new companies. Over the last nine years, there have been over 1500 new jobs announced in the Transpark, thanks to companies investing $838.6 million into their facilities. Because of this new development, our community has the opportunity to surpass those numbers.
    • Thanks to everyone's help on Team Kentucky our community is a top 20 location for manufacturing in the US, a best place to live in Kentucky by Time magazine, and nationally ranked for economic development success, in the US, for seven consecutive years. I want to thank Governor Andy Beshear, Transportation Secretary Gray, the entire Transportation Cabinet, and Kentucky Cabinet for Economic Development. I also want to thank Judge Executive Mike Buchanan, Mayor Bruce Wilkerson, city manager Jeff Mizel, and all of our state legislators.
    • Were all excited to celebrate this future new road in the Transpark. Not only is it a sign of Bowling Green and the park's growth, it is a sign of how well our region, and our counterparts in Frankfort work together to benefit our regional citizens. Crown's investment in Bowling Green will produce returns across many different economic sectors. Crown's decision to locate here will have a $340 million impact over the next decade. The new jobs being created will result in significant consumer spending in every business sector in our area.
    • The Kentucky Transpark is a driver of our regional economy. It is home to many great companies who I want to offer my sincere appreciation. I want to offer our thanks to . Alpla, American HOWA Kentucky, Android, Bowling Green Metal Forming, Bilstein, Cannon , Shiloh, and TMS automotive. I also want to thank tenants South Central Kentucky Community and Technical College, Warren County area Technology Center, Green River education Co Op, and the goodwill regional office. The 2600 jobs in the Transpark support an additional 4500 jobs in our community, which will create an economic impact of $8 billion over the next decade. Each year, Transpark employees spend $13.6 million at our local grocery stores, $8.7 million or local restaurants, $3.4 million on entertainment, and nearly $10 million on insurance, just to name a few sectors that benefit from the spending. All of that is just part of what this road in the Kentucky Transpark means to our region. We owe huge thanks to our companies that continue to invest, create jobs, and support our community. In closing, I want to offer my deep appreciation to the governor, Secretary of Transportation. Secretary of Economic Development, Team Kentucky, our legislators, the city of Bowling Green, Warren County, the ITA board of directors, and our whole economic development team.
  • Right. Governor- Thanks for helping us allow opportunity to meet preparation. Thank you, sir.
  • Gov takes over:
  • They told me that last video was long- they weren't kidding.
  • The last one though is a little special to me, because the very first economic development deal done “soup to nuts”: From the very first approach to signing on the dotted line, to breaking ground during my administration is Crown Cork and Seal that they just talked about. $147 million dollar project, 126 jobs, and it’s going to be up and running in March of next year. It's pretty special. They are a special company. My hope is that they see everything great going on in Kentucky with this and one other related company and just want to do more.
  • Alright, moving into COVID. The first thing on our agenda today is an announcement on childcare that Secretary Friedlander is going to make. I will say that the changes we're going to make today, and he'll talk about this a little more, are enabled by a couple of things. Number one, on the positive side, what we have been able to learn from childcare during COVID, thus far in Kentucky, and from the continued good work, and and practice and getting in better practices, by those working in the facilities. The other is a harm reduction effort. We are starting to see different groups like catering companies all of a sudden bringing in kids for NTI and that's not a system of safety, that would otherwise be provided by childcare facilities. So, with that Secretary Friedlander.
  • Sec Friedlander takes over:
  • Thank you Governor. By the way I did ask for my absentee ballot last week so I just want you to know that.
(continued in stickied comment)
submitted by mr_tyler_durden to Coronavirus_KY

[Election] US General Election 2020

US General Election 2020

November 3, 2020
Across the United States voters took to the ballot box with COVID-19 precautions in place. Voting lines were longer than usual for a few reasons: firstly, social distancing meant that the lines would be extended by 6 ft per person, secondly, the COVID-19 response in the US had polarized an already polar nation split along the lines of emergency and hoax, at-risk and not at risk. Thirdly, fears that mail-in ballots would not be counted only extended the lines further than usual. This meant populous cities had to create more polling places with emergency haste right before the election to create more room to alleviate voter overload and fears of spread/their votes mattering less than they already do. It was expected that with the high-stakes election of a potential second term for President Trump, that turn out would be much higher anyways. Those who could afford to take vacation time to line up much earlier than normal, in working families where this was not possible they mailed in their ballots and hoped for the best. Ultimately, despite former concerns, the US Postal Service had no intention of delaying ballots any longer than the normal mail service already takes. Some states with toss-up and mail-in concerns set up a ballot counting notification system, like Arizona that informs the voters that their ballot was received, the vote was counted and who the votes were cast for via text or email which is selective for registration upon receiving the mail-in ballot. In the Senate, 35 seats were up for election, and in the House- the entire place was open for election as usual.
Despite concerns around social distancing and mail-in ballots, the election went forward as expected. Rural and hardline Republican areas saw little to no social distancing or mask-wearing, while those more conscious in the cities saw compliance with mask and distancing regulations irrespective of political leanings. With around 171,000 dead from the virus, and spread still occurring as the nation plans to implement vaccine distribution of the Moderna, and AstraZeneca vaccines, while an end may be in sight- at what cost. The American people have not so quickly forgotten the actions or inactions of their leaders, and have planned to vote accordingly. President Trump and Vice President Pence watched the election results on Fox News from their “headquarters” at the White House while Joe Biden and Kamala Harris watched from a private suite at their headquarters in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
In the early hours of the night, as expected, Kentucky, West Virginia, and Tennessee were awarded to President Trump. Vermont, New Hampshire, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode Island, Maine, New York, and New Jersey was awarded to Biden. One of the former states won by President Trump, Pennsylvania, was soon to follow by solidifying its position as a Biden state, with Maryland, Delaware, the District of Columbia, the following suit. In this time, President Trump swept the American South, with Mississippi, Alabama, South Carolina, Louisiana, and Arkansas falling in line with the President. Virginia and North Carolina were called for Biden, while President Trump called in Texas, Oklahoma, Kansas, Missouri, Iowa, Nebraska, South Dakota, North Dakota, Wyoming, Montana, and Idaho. The election seemed decidedly Trump, while Florida, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, Ohio were too close to call. Unsurprisingly, Colorado, New Mexico, Nevada, and California made their unsurprising declaration as Democratic voting states, followed by Oregon and Washington State. Alaska called Republican while Hawaii was decidedly Democrat. By the end of the night Arizona, Florida, Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota, and Ohio were too close to call, by 2:00 AM EST, Ohio was called Republican, followed by Wisconsin, and Florida by 4:00 AM. President Trump declared he was victorious, and Biden prepared his concession speech while Michigan, Minnesota, Illinois, and Arizona were still left in play.
In the middle of Trump’s victory speech at the White House, he was briefly interrupted by Vice President Pence, where he was informed that Minnesota, Michigan, Illinois had flipped democrat by a few thousand votes that were previously led by Republican voters, and all eyes remained on Arizona. President Trump decided to continue his victory speech despite having only 243 electoral votes, and only a few moments later was informed that Arizona had flipped Democrat- the first time since Bill Clinton’s election in 1996. In the span of 10 minutes, the election had completely changed course from what was seen early in the night as a Trump wave, and Biden was confirmed as the President-elect securing 295 electoral votes to Trump’s 243. President Trump lost key states that he formerly won like Michigan, Minnesota, Wisconsin and Pennsylvania- also states that were surprisingly Republican at the time. Arizona, which was a toss-up state in 2016, had flipped blue after horrendous COVID-19 management citing lack of confidence in Governor Doug Ducey, and appointed Senator Martha McSally. North Carolina made a surprising call for the Democratic Party, which was also formerly Republican voting in 2016. Trump stopped speaking once he received word, and turned to Pence:
“Are you serious? We have already begun, there must be a mistake.”
Pence shook his head and stepped back, while the President was live on the air at his podium in front of the White House with the entire nation watching him. He looked off to the side as if he was thinking, and looked back up to the camera a moment later.
“Ladies and gentlemen, I have received reports that there is evidence of voter fraud in Arizona related to mail-in ballots, as well as Michigan, Minnesota, and North Carolina. We will be holding a recount of the votes cast before the election is called, but it appears that Sleepy Joe and his team have been casting votes for hundreds of thousands of Americans who have been dead for decades, and that doesn’t even include the illegals voting in Arizona. I do not believe we can respect the outcome of a rigged election, do you? We have worked hard for four years to be outplayed by Sleepy Joe? No one believes it!”
Biden posted up at his podium while Trump was in the middle of deciding what he should do. What was expected to be a concession speech, turned into a bright celebration with fireworks and wild cheers from his supporters. He raised both of his fists in the air,
“We did it, folks! It took four years! Democracy is coming back to America, everywhere! The heartland, the rust belt, the.. the... rich communities and black communities too. We did this united, as a team, we finally stood up and said no to Trump, and no to malarkey, this is our time! As we speak, Trump is frozen at his podium and won’t accept the outcome of the election, just as we predicted, he will not accept that America has outlasted the need for Trump-era racism and politics. I am ready, as the elected leader of the free world, alongside Ms. Harris, to bring the heart and soul back into this country that Trump took out of it. We will return back to being reasonable, and respectable, a leadership that America desperately needs after being misguided for four years and lied to. It is time to trust your leaders again, and stop the lying! I want to thank all of you for letting reason, respect, and democracy win in this country. To be honest, I was very unprepared to give a victory speech tonight, as just a few moments ago, I thought that Trump had been re-elected, so I apologize if I seem unprepared, but I really wanted to thank the hardworking men and women on our team and in this country for their confidence, and I will do my absolute best to represent the best of this country. Congratulations, everyone!”
A very furious President Trump took to Twitter to address the nation after leaving the podium without saying anything more.
“I spoke to Ratcliffe, the BEST and MOST SKILLED, and he has EVIDENCE!”
“We will be watching these recounts CLOSELY, WE KNOW THE REAL WINNER!”
Within several weeks, in a call-back to the Bush v. Gore election, the election results went to the Supreme Court. Democrats were very concerned about what the outcome might be, but the recount votes were upheld as the deviations were not significant and were not influential to the overall result of the election and confirmed Joe Biden as the victor in the election. This was significantly helped by the fact Biden and his team was not as willing to back down as Al Gore was in 2000, and stuck to the message that they had won. So had President Trump, however, there were clear results, and the Supreme Court, mostly Trump appointed, was willing to accept Biden as a victor.
It was time to hang up the red hat, and Trump, rather than admitting defeat, silently was prepared to embrace the transition and deflected all questions regarding conceding defeat. He released a cryptic Tweet that was the closest thing to his vocal admission of concession:
Most of the nation was satisfied, knowing Trump would hold on to his pride at all costs, while all silently accepting the results with the expected KAG protests and Antifa and BLM protests that persisted to around Christmas time.
Electoral Map

Senate Electoral Results

State Senator Seat Status
Alabama Tommy Tuberville (R) Flip
Alaska Dan Sullivan (R)) Hold
Arizona (Special) Mark Kelly (D) Flip
Arkansas Tom Cotton (R) Hold
Colorado John Hickenlooper (D) Flip
Delaware Chris Coons (D) Hold
Georgia (Regular) David Perdue (R) Hold
Georgia (Special) Kelly Loeffler (R) Hold
Idaho Jim Risch (R) Hold
Illinois Dick Durbin (D) Hold
Iowa Theresa Greenfield (D) Flip
Kansas Roger Marshall (R)) Hold
Kentucky Mitch McConnell (R) Hold
Louisiana Bill Cassidy (R) Hold
Maine Sara Gideon (D) Flip
Massachusetts Ed Markey (D) Hold
Michigan Gary Peters (D) Hold
Minnesota Tina Smith (D) Hold
Mississippi Cindy Hyde-Smith (R) Hold
Montana Steve Bullock (D)) Flip
Nebraska Ben Sasse (R) Hold
New Hampshire Jeanne Shaheen (D) Hold
New Jersey Cory Booker (D) Hold
New Mexico Ben Ray Lujan (D) Hold
North Carolina Cal Cunningham (D) Flip
Oklahoma Jim Inhofe (R) Hold
Oregon Jeff Merkley (D) Hold
Rhode Island Jack Reed (D)) Hold
South Carolina Jaime Harrison (D) Flip
South Dakota Mike Rounds (R) Hold
Tennessee Bill Hagerty (R)) Hold
Texas John Cornyn (R) Hold
Virginia Mark Warner (D) Hold
West Virginia Shelley Moore Capito (R) Hold
Wyoming Cynthia Lummis (R) Hold
Senate Composition
Party Seats Change
Democrat 51 +6
Republican 47 -6
Independent 2 -

House Electoral Results

  • 1: Jerry Carl (R)
  • 2: Barry Moore (R)
  • 3: Mike Rogers (R)
  • 4: Robert Aderholt (R)
  • 5: Mo Brooks (R)
  • 6: Gary Palmer (R)
  • 7: Terri Sewell (D)
R: 6 D: 1
Newcomers: Jerry Carl (R), Barry Moore (R)
  • At-Large: Don Young (R)
R: 1
  • 1: Tom O’Halleran (D)
  • 2: Ann Kirkpatrick (D)
  • 3: Raul Grijalva (D)
  • 4: Paul Gosar (R)
  • 5: Andy Biggs (R)
  • 6: Hiral Tipirneni (D)
  • 7: Ruben Gallego (D)
  • 8: Debbie Lesko (R)
  • 9: Greg Stanton (D)
R: 3 D: 6
Newcomers: Hiral Tipirneni (D)
  • 1: Rick Crawford (R)
  • 2: French Hill (R)
  • 3: Steve Womack (R)
  • 4: Bruce Westerman (R)
R: 4
  • 1: Doug LaMalfa (R)
  • 2: Jared Huffman (D)
  • 3: Tamika Hamilton (R)
  • 4: Tom McClintock (R)
  • 5: Mike Thompson (D)
  • 6: Doris Matsui (D)
  • 7: Ami Bera (D)
  • 8: Jay Obernolte (R)
  • 9: Jerry McNerney (D)
  • 10: Josh Harder (D)
  • 11: Mark DeSaulnier (D)
  • 12: Nancy Pelosi (D)
  • 13: Barbara Lee (D)
  • 14: Jackie Speier (D)
  • 15: Eric Swalwell (D)
  • 16: Jim Costa (D)
  • 17: Ro Khanna (D)
  • 18: Anna Eshoo (D)
  • 19: Zoe Lofgren (D)
  • 20: Jimmy Panetta (D)
  • 21: David Valadao (R)
  • 22: Devin Nunes (R)
  • 23: Kevin McCarthy (R)
  • 24: Salud Carbajal (D)
  • 25: Christy Smith (D)
  • 26: Julia Brownley (D)
  • 27: Judy Chu (D)
  • 28: Adam Schiff (D)
  • 29: Tony Cardenas (D)
  • 30: Brad Sherman (D)
  • 31: Pete Aguilar (D)
  • 32: Grace Napolitano (D)
  • 33: Ted Lieu (D)
  • 34: Jimmy Gomez (D)
  • 35: Norma Torres (D)
  • 36: Erin Cruz (R)
  • 37: Karen Bass (D)
  • 38: Linda Sanchez (D)
  • 39: Young Kim (R)
  • 40: Lucille Roybal-Allard (D)
  • 41: Mark Takano (D)
  • 42: Liam O’Mara (D)
  • 43: Maxine Waters (D)
  • 44: Nanette Barragan (D)
  • 45: Greg Raths (R)
  • 46: Lou Correa (D)
  • 47: Alan Lowenthal (D)
  • 48: Michelle Steel (R)
  • 49: Brian Mayott (R)
  • 50: Darrell Issa (R)
  • 51: Juan Vargas (D)
  • 52: Scott Peters (D)
  • 53: Sara Jacobs (D)
R: 13 D: 40
Newcomers: Tamika Hamilton (R), Jay Obernolte (R), David Valadao (R), Christy Smith (D), Erin Cruz (R), Young Kim (R), Liam O’Mara (D), Greg Raths (R), Michelle Steel (R), Brian Mayott (R), Darrell Issa (R), Sara Jacobs (D)
  • 1: Diana DeGette (D)
  • 2: Joe Neguse (D)
  • 3: Lauren Boebert (R)
  • 4: Ken Buck (R)
  • 5: Doug Lamborn (R)
  • 6: Jason Crow (D)
  • 7: Ed Perlmutter (D)
R: 3 D: 4
Newcomers: Lauren Boebert (R)
  • 1: John Larson (D)
  • 2: Joe Courtney (D)
  • 3: Rosa DeLauro (D)
  • 4: Jim Himes (D)
  • 5: Jahana Hayes (D)
D: 5
  • At-Large: Lisa Blunt Rochester (D)
D: 1
  • 1: Matt Gaetz (R)
  • 2: Neal Dunn (R)
  • 3: Kat Cammack (R)
  • 4: John Rutherford (R)
  • 5: Al Lawson (D)
  • 6: Michael Waltz (R)
  • 7: Stephanie Murphy (D)
  • 8: Bill Posey (R)
  • 9: Darren Soto (D)
  • 10: Val Demings (D)
  • 11: Daniel Webster (R)
  • 12: Gus Bilirakis (R)
  • 13: Charlie Crist (D)
  • 14: Kathy Castor (D)
  • 15: Alan Cohn (D)
  • 16: Vern Buchanan (R)
  • 17: Greg Steube (R)
  • 18: Pam Keith (D)
  • 19: Bryon Donalds (R)
  • 20: Alcee Hastings (D)
  • 21: Lois Frankel (D)
  • 22: Ted Deutch (D)
  • 23: Debbie Wasserman Schultz (D)
  • 24: Frederica Wilson (D)
  • 25: Mario Diaz-Balart (R)
  • 26: Debbie Mucarsel-Powell (D)
  • 27: Maria Elvira Salazar (R)
R: 13 D: 14
Newcomers: Kat Cammack (R), Alan Cohn (D), Pam Keith (D), Bryon Donalds (R), Maria Elvira Salazar (R)
  • 1: Buddy Carter (R)
  • 2: Sandford Bishop (D)
  • 3: Drew Ferguson (R)
  • 4: Hank Johnson (D)
  • 5: Nikema Williams (D)
  • 6: Karen Handel (R)
  • 7: Rob Woodall (R)
  • 8: Austin Scott (R)
  • 9: Doug Collins (R)
  • 10: Jody Hice (R)
  • 11: Barry Loudermilk (R)
  • 12: Rick Allen (R)
  • 13: David Scott (D)
  • 14: Marjorie Taylor Greene (R)
R: 10 D: 4
Newcomers: Nikema Williams (D), Karen Handel (R), Marjorie Taylor Greene (R)
Hawaii * 1: Ed Case (D) * 2: Kai Kahele (D)
D: 2
Newcomers: Kai Kahele (D)
  • 1: Russ Fulcher (R)
  • 2: Mike Simpson (R)
R: 2
  • 1: Bobby Rush (D)
  • 2: Robin Kelly (D)
  • 3: Marie Newman (D)
  • 4: Chuy Garcia (D)
  • 5: Mike Quigley (D)
  • 6: Sean Casten (D)
  • 7: Danny Davis (D)
  • 8: Raja Krishnamoorthi (D)
  • 9: Jan Schakowsky (D)
  • 10: Brad Schneider (D)
  • 11: Bill Foster (D)
  • 12: Mike Bost (R)
  • 13: Betsy Dirksen Londrigan (D)
  • 14: Lauren Underwood (D)
  • 15: Mary Miller (R)
  • 16: Adam Kinzinger (R)
  • 17: Cheri Bustos (D)
  • 18: Darin LaHood (R)
R: 4 D: 14
Newcomers: Marie Newman (D), Betsy Dirksen Londrigan (D), Mary Miller (R)
  • 1: Frank J. Mrvan (D)
  • 2: Jackie Walorski (R)
  • 3: Jim Banks (R)
  • 4: Jim Baird (R)
  • 5: Victoria Spartz (R)
  • 6: Greg Pence (R)
  • 7: Andre Carson (D)
  • 8: Larry Buchson (R)
  • 9: Trey Hollingsworth (R)
R: 7 D: 2
Newcomers: Frank J. Mrvan (D), Victoria Spartz (R)
  • 1: Abby Finkenauer (D)
  • 2: Rita Hart (D)
  • 3: Cindy Axne (D)
  • 4: Randy Feenstra (R)
R: 1 D: 3
Newcomers: Rita Hart (D), Randy Feenstra (R)
  • 1: Tracey Mann (R)
  • 2: Jake LaTurner (R)
  • 3: Sharice Davids (D)
  • 4: Ron Estes (R)
R: 3 D: 1
Newcomers: Tracey Mann (R), Jake LaTurner (R)
  • 1: James Comer (R)
  • 2: Brett Guthrie (R)
  • 3: John Yarmuth (D)
  • 4: Thomas Massie (R)
  • 5: Hal Rogers (R)
  • 6: Frank Harris (L)
R: 4 D: 1 L: 1
Newcomers: Frank Harris (L)
  • 1: Steve Scalise (R)
  • 2: Cedric Richmond (D)
  • 3: Clay Higgins (R)
  • 4: Mike Johnson (R)
  • 5: Lance Harris (R)
  • 6: Garret Graves (R)
R: 5 D: 1
Newcomers: Lance Harris (R)
  • 1: Chellie Pingree (D)
  • 2: Jared Golden (D)
D: 2
  • 1: Andy Harris (R)
  • 2: Dutch Ruppersberger (R)
  • 3: John Sarbanes (D)
  • 4: Anthony Brown (D)
  • 5: Steny Hoyer (D)
  • 6: George Gluck (G)
  • 7: Kweisi Mfume (D)
  • 8: Jamie Raskin (D)
R: 2 D: 5 G: 1
Newcomers: George Gluck (G)
  • 1: Richard Neal (D)
  • 2: Jim McGovern (D)
  • 3: Lori Trahan (D)
  • 4: Natalia Linos (D)
  • 5: Katherine Clark (D)
  • 6: Seth Moulton (D)
  • 7: Ayanna Pressley (D)
  • 8: Stephen Lynch (D)
  • 9: Bill Keating (D)
D: 9
Newcomers: Natalia Linos (D)
  • 1: Ben Boren (L)
  • 2: Bill Huizenga (R)
  • 3: Peter Meijer (R)
  • 4: John Moolenaar (R)
  • 5: Dan Kildee (D)
  • 6: Fred Upton (R)
  • 7: Tim Walberg (R)
  • 8: Elissa Slotkin (D)
  • 9: Andy Levin (D)
  • 10: Lisa McClain (R)
  • 11: Eric Esshaki (R)
  • 12: Debbie Dingell (D)
  • 13: Rashida Tlaib (D)
  • 14: Brenda Lawrence (D)
R: 7 D: 6 L: 1
Newcomers: Ben Boren (L), Peter Meijer (R), Lisa McClain (R), Eric Esshaki (R)
  • 1: Dan Feehan (D)
  • 2: Angie Craig (D)
  • 3: Dean Phillips (D)
  • 4: Betty McCollum (D)
  • 5: Ilhan Omar (D)
  • 6: Tom Emmer (R)
  • 7: Michelle Fischbach (R)
  • 8: Quinn Nystrom (D)
R: 2 D: 6
Newcomers: Dan Feehan (D), Michelle Fischbach (R), Quinn Nystrom (D)
  • 1: Trent Kelly (R)
  • 2: Bennie Thompson (D)
  • 3: Michael Guest (R)
  • 4: Steven Palazzo (R)
R: 3 D: 1
  • 1: Cori Bush (D)
  • 2: Ann Wagner (R)
  • 3: Blaine Luetkemeyer (R)
  • 4: Vicky Hartzler (R)
  • 5: Emmanuel Cleaver (D)
  • 6: Sam Graves (R)
  • 7: Billy Long (R)
  • 8: Jason Smith (R)
R: 6 D: 2
Newcomers: Cori Bush (D)
  • At-Large: Matt Rosendale (R)
R: 1
Newcomers: Matt Rosendale (R)
  • 1: Jeff Fortenberry (R)
  • 2: Don Bacon (R)
  • 3: Adrian Smith (R)
R: 3
  • 1: Dina Titus (D)
  • 2: Mark Amodei (R)
  • 3: Susie Lee (D)
  • 4: Steven Horsford (D)
R: 1 D: 3
New Hampshire
  • 1: Jeff Denaro (R)
  • 2: Ann Kuster (D)
R: 1 D: 1
Newcomers: Jeff Denaro (R)
New Jersey
  • 1: Donald Norcross (D)
  • 2: Amy Kennedy (D)
  • 3: Andy Kim (D)
  • 4: Chris Smith (R)
  • 5: Frank Pallotta (R)
  • 6: Frank Pallone (D)
  • 7: Tom Malinowski (D)
  • 8: Albio Sires (D)
  • 9: Bill Pascrell (D)
  • 10: Donald Payne Jr. (D)
  • 11: Mikie Sherrill (D)
  • 12: Bonnie Watson Coleman (D)
R: 2 D: 10
Newcomers: Amy Kennedy (D), Frank Pallotta (R)
New Mexico
  • 1: Deb Haaland (D)
  • 2: Yvette Herrell (R)
  • 3: Teresa Leger Fernandez (D)
R: 1 D: 2
Newcomers: Yvette Herrell (R), Teresa Leger Fernandez (D)
New York
  • 1: Lee Zeldin (R)
  • 2: Andrew Garbarino (R)
  • 3: Tom Suozzi (D)
  • 4: Kathleen Rice (D)
  • 5: Gregory Meeks (D)
  • 6: Grace Meng (D)
  • 7: Nydia Velazquez (D)
  • 8: Hakeem Jeffries (D)
  • 9: Yvette Clarke (D)
  • 10: Jerry Nadler (D)
  • 11: Max Rose (D)
  • 12: Carolyn Maloney (D)
  • 13: Adriano Espaillat (D)
  • 14: Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez (D)
  • 15: Ritchie Torres (D)
  • 16: Jamaal Bowman (D)
  • 17: Mondaire Jones (D)
  • 18: Sean Patrick Maloney (D)
  • 19: Kyle Van Der Water (R)
  • 20: Paul Tonko (D)
  • 21: Elsie Stefanik (R)
  • 22: Anthony Brindisi (R)
  • 23: Tom Reed (R)
  • 24: Dana Balter (D)
  • 25: Joseph Morelle (D)
  • 26: Brian Higgins (D)
  • 27: Chris Jacobs (R)
R: 7 D: 20
Newcomers: Andrew Garbarino (R), Ritchie Torres (D), Jamaal Bowman (D), Mondaire Jones (D), Kyle Van Der Water (R), Dana Balter (D)
North Carolina
  • 1: G.K. Butterfield (D)
  • 2: Deborah Ross (D)
  • 3: Greg Murphy (R)
  • 4: David Price (D)
  • 5: Virginia Foxx (R)
  • 6: Kathy Manning (D)
  • 7: David Rouzer (R)
  • 8: Richard Hudson (R)
  • 9: Dan Bishop (R)
  • 10: Patrick McHenry (R)
  • 11: Madison Cawthorn (R)
  • 12: Alma Adams (D)
  • 13: Ted Budd (R)
R: 8 D: 5
Newcomers: Deborah Ross (D), Kathy Manning (D), Madison Cawthorn (R)
North Dakota
  • At-Large: Kelly Armstrong (R)
R: 1
  • 1: Kate Schroder (D)
  • 2: Brad Wenstrup (R)
  • 3: Joyce Beatty (D)
  • 4: Jim Jordan (R)
  • 5: Bob Latta (R)
  • 6: Bill Johnson (R)
  • 7: Bob Gibbs (R)
  • 8: Warren Davidson (R)
  • 9: Marcy Kaptur (D)
  • 10: Desiree Tims (D)
  • 11: Marcia Fudge (D)
  • 12: Tory Balderson (R)
  • 13: Tim Ryan (D)
  • 14: David Joyce (R)
  • 15: Steve Stivers (R)
  • 16: Anthony Gonzalez (R)
R: 10 D: 6
Newcomers: Kate Schroder (D), Desiree Tims (D)
  • 1: Kevin Hern (R)
  • 2: Markwayne Mullin (R)
  • 3: Frank Lucas (R)
  • 4: Tom Cole (R)
  • 5: Stephanie Bice (R)
R: 5
Newcomers: Stephanie Bice (R)
  • 1: Suzanne Bonamici (D)
  • 2: Cliff Bentz (R)
  • 3: Earl Blumenauer (D)
  • 4: Peter DeFazio (D)
  • 5: Kurt Schrader (D)
R: 1 D: 4
Newcomers: Cliff Bentz (R)
  • 1: Christina Finello (D)
  • 2: Brendan Boyle (D)
  • 3: Dwight Evans (D)
  • 4: Madeleine Dean (D)
  • 5: Mary Gay Scanlon (D)
  • 6: Chrissy Houlahan (D)
  • 7: Lisa Scheller (R)
  • 8: Jim Bognet (R)
  • 9: Dan Meuser (R)
  • 10: Scott Perry (R)
  • 11: Lloyd Smucker (R)
  • 12: Fred Keller (R)
  • 13: John Joyce (R)
  • 14: Guy Reschenthaler (R)
  • 15: Glenn Rhompson (R)
  • 16: Mike Kelly (R)
  • 17: Conor Lamb (D)
  • 18: Mike Doyle (D)
R: 10 D: 8
Newcomers: Christina Finello (D), Lisa Scheller (R), Jim Bognet (R)
Rhode Island
  • 1: David Cicilline (D)
  • 2: Jim Langevin (D)
D: 2
South Carolina
  • 1: Nancy Mace (R)
  • 2: Joe Wilson (R)
  • 3: Jeff Duncan (R)
  • 4: William Timmons (R)
  • 5: Ralph Norman (R)
  • 6: Jim Clyburn (D)
  • 7: Tom Rice (R)
R: 6 D: 1
Newcomers: Nancy Mace (R)
South Dakota
  • At-Large: Dusty Johnson (R)
R: 1
  • 1: Diana Harshbarger (R)
  • 2: Tim Burchett (R)
  • 3: Chuck Fleischmann (R)
  • 4: Scott DesJarlais (R)
  • 5: Jim Cooper (D)
  • 6: John Rose (R)
  • 7: Mark Green (R)
  • 8: David Kustoff (R)
  • 9: Steve Cohen (D)
R: 7 D: 2
Newcomers: Diana Harshbarger (R)
  • 1: Louie Gohmert (R)
  • 2: Dan Crenshaw (R)
  • 3: Van Taylor (R)
  • 4: Pat Fallon (R)
  • 5: Lance Gooden (R)
  • 6: Ron Wright (R)
  • 7: Shawn Kelly (L)
  • 8: Kevin Brady (R)
  • 9: Al Green (D)
  • 10: Michael McCaul (R)
  • 11: August Pfluger (R)
  • 12: Kay Granger (R)
  • 13: Ronny Jackson (R)
  • 14: Randy Weber (R)
  • 15: Vincente Gonzalez (D)
  • 16: Veronica Escobar (D)
  • 17: Pete Sessions (R)
  • 18: Shelia Jackson Lee (D)
  • 19: Jodey Arrington (R)
  • 20: Joaquin Castro (D)
  • 21: Chip Roy (R)
  • 22: Troy Nehls (R)
  • 23: Gina Ortiz Jones (D)
  • 24: Beth Van Duyne (R)
  • 25: Roger Williams (R)
  • 26: Michael Burgess (R)
  • 27: Michael Cloud (R)
  • 28: Henry Cuellar (D)
  • 29: Sylvia Garcia (D)
  • 30: Eddie Bernice Johnson (D)
  • 31: John Carter (R)
  • 32: Colin Allred (R)
  • 33: Marc Veasey (D)
  • 34: Filemon Vela Jr. (D)
  • 35: Lloyd Doggett (D)
  • 36: Brian Babin (R)
R: 23 D: 12 L: 1
Newcomers: Pat Fallon (R), Shawn Kelly (L), August Pfluger (R), Ronny Jackson (R), Pete Sessions (R), Troy Nehls (R), Gina Ortiz Jones (D), Beth Van Duyne (R)
  • 1: Blake Moore (R)
  • 2: Chris Stewart (R)
  • 3: John Curtis (R)
  • 4: Burgess Owens (R)
R: 4
Newcomers: Blake Moore (R), Burgess Owens (R)
  • At-Large: Peter Welch (D)
D: 1
  • 1: Rob Wittman (R)
  • 2: Elaine Luria (D)
  • 3: Bobby Scott (D)
  • 4: Donald McEachin (D)
  • 5: Bob Good (R)
  • 6: Ben Cline (R)
  • 7: Abigail Spanberger (D)
  • 8: Don Beyer (D)
  • 9: Morgan Griffith (R)
  • 10: Jennifer Wexton (D)
  • 11: Gerry Connolly (D)
R: 4 D: 7
Newcomers: Bob Good (R)
  • 1: Suzan DelBene (D)
  • 2: Rick Larsen (D)
  • 3: Jaime Herrera Beutler (R)
  • 4: Dan Newhouse (R)
  • 5: Cathy McMorris Rodgers (R)
  • 6: Derek Kilmer (D)
  • 7: Pramila Jayapal (D)
  • 8: Kim Schrier (D)
  • 9: Adam Smith (D)
  • 10: Marilyn Strickland (D) R: 3 D: 7
Newcomers: Marilyn Strickland (D)
West Virginia
  • 1: David McKinley (R)
  • 2: Alex Mooney (R)
  • 3: Carol Miller (R)
R: 3
  • 1: Bryan Stell (R)
  • 2: Mark Pocan (D)
  • 3: Ron Kind (D)
  • 4: Gwen Moore (D)
  • 5: Scott Fitzgerald (R)
  • 6: Glenn Grothman (R)
  • 7: Tom Tiffany (R)
  • 8: Mike Gallagher (R)
R: 5 D: 3
Newcomers: Scott Fitzgerald (R)
  • At-Large: Liz Cheney (R)
R: 1
Non-Voting Delegates
  • American Samoa: Amata Coleman Radewagen (R)
  • DC: Eleanor Holmes Norton (D)
  • Guam: Michael San Nicolas (D)
  • Northern Mariana Islands: Gregorio Kilili Sablan (I)
  • Puerto Rico: Jenniffer Gonzalez (NPP)
  • Virgin Islands: Stacey Plaskett (D)
Party Seats Change
Republicans 206 +8
Democrats 225 - 7
Libertarians 3 +2
Green Party 1 +1

Gubernatorial Election Results

New Hampshire
North Carolina
North Dakota
Vermont * David Zuckerman (D))
West Virginia

Cabinet of President Joe Biden

Office Choice
Vice President Kamala Harris
Secretary of State Judy Chu
Secretary of Treasury Elizabeth Warren
Secretary of Defense Tulsi Gabbard
Attorney General Cory Booker
Secretary of the Interior Sharice Davids
Secretary of Agriculture Hugh Grant)
Secretary of Commerce Michael Bloomberg
Secretary of Labor Ed Bastian
Secretary of Health and Human Services Anthony Fauci
Secretary of Housing and Urban Development Pete Buttigieg
Secretary of Transportation Elon Musk
Secretary of Energy Raul Grijalva
Secretary of Education Andrew Cuomo
Secretary of Veteran Affairs John Kerry
Secretary of Homeland Security Charles Djou
Chief of Staff Jim Mattis
Trade Representative Earl Blumenauer
Director of National Intelligence Stephanie Murphy
Director of the Office of Management and Budget Raja Krishnamoorthi
Director of the Central Intelligence Agency Scott D. Berrier
Director of the Environmental Protection Agency Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez
Administrator of Small Business Administration Michelle Lujan Grisham
Elizabeth Warren - Former Presidential candidate with extensive experience on the Congressional Oversight Panel, and established the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau. A natural selection for the role due to her experience in finance, securities, and the banking sector in Congress.
Michael Bloomberg - Former Presidential candidate, with a background with philanthropy, and wall-street; he symbolizes President Biden’s ties to big-business and commitment to Wall-Street executives.
Andrew Cuomo - Governor of New York who took a leading role in the nation to drive the country out of the COVID-19 pandemic, and led the push towards virtual learning, while also having experience with gun legislation for schools making him a preferred selection for the Secretary of Education.
Tulsi Gabbard - A Major in the United States Army who has stepped down to take her position as Secretary of Defense. A reminder to Americans that Hawaii is just as important to the US as all the contiguous 48 states. While she and Biden disagree on issues of intervention, she will be the devil’s advocate to offer alternate opinions on intervention, which allows Biden to know that if the Secretary of Defense recommends action, Gabbard has likely considered it deeply.
Judy Chu - Relations with China have bottomed out under the Trump Administration, and it is time to get back in the saddle to deal with them. There will be no better mutual understanding than employing an American politician with Chinese abilities and family to understand their culture and give insight into their negotiation strategies. Biden hopes that Chu will help the United States restore its relationship with the People’s Republic of China, but be sure to not allow China to get a better deal.
Raul Grijalva - Bringing in Arizona to the democrat fold was not an easy task, but now that they have come over, there needs to be incentive to stay. Grijalva has been around for some time and has experience with the House Natural Resources Committee, he would be great to keep around.
Michelle Lujan Grisham - The Governor of New Mexico and a former member of the Hispanic caucus. Trump destroyed relations with the Hispanic community, and Biden needs a strong team of cabinet members to keep him focused on restoring relations with them and solving the issues that impact them directly.
Sharice Davids - A Native American representative would be very symbolic if placed into the position of Secretary of the Interior. The Dakota Access pipeline fiasco did not do the American Government any favors, and the mistreatment of the Navajo Nation during the COVID-19 pandemic is certainly leaving the native community feeling isolated, it is important that their interests are not forgotten, but also represented on a federal level.
Cory Booker - A former Presidential candidate and an African American Senator who is vocal about the criminal justice system and mending the racial disparities in the country. Having Booker in the AG position would be very interesting to see what ideas he can generate to reform and improve our current systems.
Raja Krishnamoorthi - Time for another Indian-American for the cabinet. Krishnamoorthi’s extensive experience in the House Oversight Committee has aligned his work with the Director of the Office of Management and Budget, Biden hopes that he will excel in this role and his membership to the Cabinet alongside VP Harris will forge a pathway to mend and progress American-Indian Relations.
John Kerry - After a wild career with President Obama as Secretary of State and also a Naval career, Kerry isn’t likely wanting any big or spotlight position. However, Biden’s experience with Kerry has called him back to the White House, but this time for his Naval experience for the Secretary of Veteran Affairs.
Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez - Biden was very cautious to give a platform to AOC since she is known to be outspoken, and much further left than Biden is himself. She has called out to abolish ICE, and has set Medicare for All as an important platform, while Biden doesn’t really support these things, she is vocal about the Green New Deal- having a part in the authorship. Biden thinks the Green New Deal is a step too far, but appointing something with thoughts in the correct direction to the EPA would be a strong signal to the country that it is time to get serious about the problems we are facing. Biden knows AOC will be able to get the job done, while not always seeing eye-to-eye.
Anthony Fauci - The perfect thing about Dr. Fauci, is that he isn’t a politician, he is here to do his job and do it well, and save lives along the way. Biden doesn’t need a politician to make decisions about the direction of the nation during a health crisis, he needs an expert. While Fauci is more advanced in his years, he will be asked to seek out a successor to his role at the NIAID that he feels is the most qualified for the job, before finishing out his career in a role that suits the spotlight necessary for federal management of emergencies.
Stephanie Murphy - A Vietnamese-American who supports Presidential war powers, she is fluent in Vietnamese and would be very helpful to East-Asian relations, specifically with Vietnam. She formerly worked in the DoD as a national security specialist, which makes her fit for the role.
Charles Djou - An independent politician of Thai descent who has military experience. Biden hopes he will take a very neutral approach to address the US domestic security concerns to provide resolutions that both sides will appreciate.
Elon Musk - Immigrants often represent the best of the United States by using uncommon solutions for uncommon problems. Biden has long supported an HSR system for the United States, and Musk might be the only one with enough balls to do something about it. With the funding of the United States at his back, the benefit might be worth giving his idiocy a platform. However, it would of course mean he will have to separate from his company, at least temporarily.
Ed Bastian - The CEO of Delta Airlines, one of the US forefront passenger airline services. Bastian wasted no time by providing alternatives and coping with change faced during the epidemic and is renowned by his employees as a respectable and thoughtful leader.
Scott D. Berrier - Former Director of the Defense Intelligence Agency, and Deputy Chief of Staff to INSCOM. The US needs someone that gathers accurate and precise intelligence, with the most qualified professional out there. If a government needs overthrowing, a leader needs assassinating, a military man in the CIA will get the job done.
Hugh Grant - CEO of Monsanto prior to Bayer acquisition, he knows his stuff.
Pete Buttigieg - Biden didn’t really have the choice of ignoring Pete, he is sometimes useful, but needs to be kept at an arm’s length. Housing and Urban Development is a great way to respect Pete, but make him irrelevant.
Earl Blumenauer - Member of the Ways and Means Committee representing Oregon. He looks like the stereotypical nice grandfather, but his background on the committee tells us he means business, and when supplemented with other cabinet members, will make an effective team member in trade negotiations and be able to lead the discussions on a warm, and friendly foot.
Jim “Mad Dog” Mattis - He had some choice words to say about President Trump and his foreign policy, but is apolitical as a military man should be. Biden would like to give the Mad Dog a better understanding of how the White House should respect the country and its members, but needs Mattis’ military discipline, time management, and efficiency to keep the cabinet and government in line. There is nothing wrong with having a respectable man who is well versed in foreign policy, and believes in the unity of the American people on your side. Biden hopes that this will give Mattis a better experience and help restore some trust in the country he dedicated his life to.
submitted by Erhard_Eckmann to Geosim

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