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Now comes news that Mueller wants to learn more – directly from President Donald
Trump – about the circumstances around the firing of Comey and former national security
adviser Michael Flynn.

Mueller sure looks like he’s trying to get the president’s attention. He appears close to
reaching at least some conclusions in his investigation, based on who he’s bringing in.

The questions confronting the president: Can he afford, from a legal perspective, to
cooperate? And can he afford, from a political perspective, not to?

The RUNDOWN with MaryAlice Parks

This is the president who talked about creating a deportation force during the campaign.
The president, who his first month in office, signed an executive order calling for a three-
fold increase in the number of Immigration and Customs Enforcement officers and giving
them wide latitude in determining who exactly to prioritize for removal.
Now, with six weeks left until the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals program
officially ends (again, the president’s decision), the White House is dodging questions
about whether President Trump is comfortable with the so-called Dreamers being
deported.

Tuesday, White House press secretary Sarah Sanders said only that the president is
willing to sign a permanent solution, though 87 percent of Americans think the nearly
800,000 Dreamers – the undocumented immigrants brought to the U.S. as children –
should be allowed to stay in the only country they know.

After months of debate, it is hard to see how the situation for these Dreamers and their
families has changed at all.

It is possible the ticking clock and pubic commitments from Republicans will spring
lawmakers into action this time, but what if that doesn’t happen?

The TIP with Emily Goodin

Let them eat pork.

Sens. Jeff Flake, R-Ariz., and Claire McCaskill, D-Mo., will host a pork lunch today at
2:30 p.m. in the Russell Senate Office Building.

The purpose? To talk about pork barrel spending, the colloquium used to describe
earmarks, the funding lawmakers insert into legislation to support projects back home.

The senators assure the media some Rocklands BBQ and Arthur Bryant’s original Kansas
City barbeque sauce will be available for consumption, depending on the senators’
appetites of course.
Oh, they’ll also be introducing the Earmark Elimination Act, but hopefully not until after
the food is served.

This week the House Rules Committee held hearings on lifting Congress’ self-imposed
ban on earmarks.

McCaskill, the Missouri Democrat who’s facing a tough reelection contest this year, and
Flake, the Arizona Republican who opted not to run in what would be a tough reelection
contest this year, don’t appear to have much in common.

However, they have teamed up against earmarks before.

In October 2015, they jointly urged then-Environmental Protection Agency


Administrator Gina McCarthy to give a detailed accounting of $137 million worth of
unused earmark funds, known as orphan earmarks.

WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW TODAY

President Trump is off to Davos, Switzerland today to attend the World Economic Forum
– the first U.S. president to do so since Bill Clinton. Trump will use the forum to tell
world leaders the U.S. is “open for business,” the White House said.
Senator Ted Cruz, R-Texas, will speak on the threat from North Korea this afternoon at
the Hudson Institute. Cruz is calling for harsher economic sanctions against North Korea,
which he says would “put Kim Jong Un on his heels and set conditions on America’s
terms.”
The former Director of National Intelligence under President Barack Obama today will
participate in a “Year in Review” conversation at the International Spy Museum in
Washington, D.C. James Clapper has been outspoken about Trump’s relationship with
Russia, calling him an "asset" to Russia President Vladimir Putin.
A “Mass of Remembrance” will be held tonight for the 272 slaves sold to keep
Georgetown University afloat in 1838 when the university was on the brink of financial
ruin. Direct descendants will attend and the names of all of the slaves sold will be read.
QUOTE OF THE DAY

"I'm not at all concerned." – President Trump said when asked about the interview
Attorney General Jeff Sessions had last week with investigators for Special Counsel
Robert Mueller.

NEED TO READ

Special Counsel Mueller to seek answers directly from President Trump, sources say.
Special Counsel Robert Mueller has indicated to lawyers for President Donald Trump
that his office will seek answers directly from the president on the circumstances around
the firings of former national security adviser Michael Flynn and former FBI Director
James Comey, sources with knowledge of the matter confirm to ABC News. (John
Santucci) http://abcn.ws/2DC871H

6 in 10 have hope for lasting change on sexual harassment (POLL). There’s hope for a
good outcome from the recent controversies over sexual harassment: Sixty-two percent
of Americans in a new ABC News/Washington Post poll -- men and women alike -- think
the debate will create lasting change in the way U.S. society deals with the issue.
(Christine Filer) http://abcn.ws/2DCOwiR

Pence to campaign for Republican in Pa. special election as outside money floods in.
Pence’s visit on Feb. 2, confirmed by Saccone’s campaign to ABC News, will be the first
official White House involvement in the prominent midterm race. (John Verhovek and
Soo Rin Kim) http://abcn.ws/2ryNQFq

Senators uncertain of what's next for immigration reform. On their first day back at work
since voting to reopen the federal government, senators spent Tuesday regrouping on
immigration reform. But the path forward remained murky Tuesday as lawmakers on
both sides of the aisle couldn’t give details on what a possible compromise would look
like nor was there clarity on who in the Senate was leading the effort. (Emily Goodin,
Mariam Khan, John Parkinson, Meridith McGraw and Christopher Donato)
http://abcn.ws/2DAbK95

Pentagon provided funds to Afghan units accused of child sexual abuse: Government
watchdog. 37 individuals and organizations were interviewed for the report, twenty-four
of which said they were aware of child sexual assault incidents or related exploitation by
Afghan security forces to include bacha bazi — an Afghan term which translates to "boy
play" and encompasses sexual relations between adult men and boys. (Elizabeth
McLaughlin) http://abcn.ws/2GasVeX

Tillerson: Russia 'ultimately bears responsibility' for chemical attacks in Syria. In the
aftermath of another "apparent chlorine gas attack" by the regime of Syrian President
Bashar al-Assad, Secretary of State Rex Tillerson blasted the Assad regime for its "crimes
against humanity" but also laid some of the blame on Russia. (Conor Finnegan)
http://abcn.ws/2F9sAYR

Sen. Tammy Duckworth pregnant with 2nd child. Sen. Tammy Duckworth, D-Ill., is
expecting her second child, and when she gives birth this spring, she will be the first
senator to do so while in office. (John Verhovek) http://abcn.ws/2DD7VQA

New tariffs could raise price of washing machines, hurt solar industry jobs. President
Donald Trump signed a measure Tuesday that would enact new tariffs on residential
washing machines and solar cells imported to the United States. (Stephanie Ebbs)
http://abcn.ws/2F7QiVg

Analysis: Shutdown winners and losers. A shutdown winner? Sen. Mitch McConnell, R-
Ky. A shutdown loser? The Dreamers. (MaryAlice Parks) http://abcn.ws/2BnNmBx

Pence concludes Middle East trip with visit to Western Wall in Jerusalem's Old City. It
is a move that will further anger Palestinians already enraged by the U.S. administration’s
recognition of the contested city of Jerusalem as the capital of Israel. (Julia MacFarlane)
http://abcn.ws/2n72e25
Sen. Collins says she used 'secret weapon' in shutdown negotiations. “I would hand the
stick to whoever was seeking recognition and until that person was finished, no one could
interrupt him or her. And then I would take the stick and pass it on to the next person,"
Collins said. (Avery Miller) http://abcn.ws/2n9hDzd

Attorney General Jeff Sessions is pushing FBI director to clean house at top of agency.
The attorney general’s push comes as many Republicans, including President Donald
Trump, continue to hammer Deputy Andrew McCabe and others at the FBI for what they
allege is political bias in their law enforcement work. (Pierre Thomas and Mike Levine)
http://abcn.ws/2GdCI4b

Congressman saw aide as 'soul mate,' but denies misconduct. A Republican congressman
from Pennsylvania who settled a former aide's sexual harassment complaint with taxpayer
money said Tuesday that he developed a deep affection for her and reacted badly when
she began dating another man, but never harassed her or pursued a romantic relationship.
(Associated Press) http://abcn.ws/2E3pkPi

According to The Washington Post, President Trump asked then-acting director of the
FBI Andrew McCabe who he voted for in the 2016 election. http://wapo.st/2E29TGY

It wasn’t bridesmaids upstaging the bride at a Washington, D.C., wedding last weekend.
Former President Barack Obama officiated a wedding for two former staffers, the
Washingtonian magazine reports. http://bit.ly/2BnYfDs

The Note is a daily ABC News feature that highlights the key political moments of the
day ahead. Please check back tomorrow for the latest.

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Next
Teen survivor of Kentucky school shooting recounts chaos: 'Everyone was just screaming
and crying and running'
By BILL HUTCHINSONEMILY SHAPIRO Jan 24, 2018, 10:22 AM ET
PHOTO: Students attend a prayer vigil for students killed and injured at Marshall County
High School, at Life in Christ Church in Marion, Ky., Jan. 23, 2018.
PlayHarrison McClary/Reuters
WATCH Teen who survived school shooting: 'Everyone was just screaming and crying
and running'
Email
An emotional high school senior recounted the chaos that erupted inside her Kentucky
high school when a 15-year-old boy fatally shot two of her classmates and injured another
18.

Hours after the Tuesday morning shooting, Marshall County High School senior Kennadi
Spraggs told ABC News in an emotional interview that her friend was shot and injured
moments after high-fiving her as they were chatting in a group before class.

She said she thought the first gunshot was a balloon.

"I heard five more, and it was, like, unmistakable," Spraggs said. "You knew it was about
to be really bad. Everyone was just screaming and crying and running and saying 'Get
down.' No one knew what to do."

"I thought that if you get down, there’s a chance that you’ll never get back up," she said.
"I just took off. I ran as fast as I could."

PHOTO: Emergency crews in Benton, Ky. respond to Marshall County High School after
a fatal school shooting, Jan. 23, 2018.Ryan Hermens/The Paducah Sun via AP
Emergency crews in Benton, Ky. respond to Marshall County High School after a fatal
school shooting, Jan. 23, 2018.
2 dead, 18 wounded in shooting at Kentucky high school; suspect in custody
15-year-old girl shot in Texas high school cafeteria
"My parents had always told me if anything happens ... go to the body shop across the
road. At that point, my instincts just kicked in and I just ran as fast as I could out of the
school," she said, shaking and tearing up.

"There’s so many people who weren’t as lucky as I was to be able to get out," Spraggs
said.
"I thank God that my back was" to the shooter, Spraggs said, crying. "But even the sound
of it happening," she said as she shook her head.

PHOTO: Emergency crews respond to Marshall County High School after a fatal school
shooting, Jan. 23, 2018, in Benton, Ky. Authorities said a shooting suspect was in
custody. Ryan Hermens/The Paducah Sun via AP
Emergency crews respond to Marshall County High School after a fatal school shooting,
Jan. 23, 2018, in Benton, Ky. Authorities said a shooting suspect was in custody. more +
Another student, Bryson Conkwright, watched in horror as the teenage boy pulled a gun
on his classmates at their school in Benton, about 120 miles northwest of Nashville,
Tennessee.

Bryson told ABC's "Good Morning America" this morning that he is still trying to process
the shooting that left the "nicest people I've ever met" dead or injured.

PHOTO: Bryson Conkwright talks to Good Morning America, Jan. 24, 2018 about the
shooting at his high school in Kentucky on Jan 23.ABC News
Bryson Conkwright talks to "Good Morning America," Jan. 24, 2018 about the shooting
at his high school in Kentucky on Jan 23.
He recalled sitting with a group of friends about 8 a.m. Tuesday when the teen gunman
walked up and started shooting without warning.

"I was a little to the side. I was basically in the group. I see this kid walk up. I didn't pay
that much attention to (him). I turn back and he draws a gun out from his side and I'm
like ... I didn't know what to think at all. And I see this kid draw up his gun and he just
points it," Bryson told GMA host Robin Roberts.

"By the time he pulled the trigger, it hit me that this kid ... he's shooting at us, he's shooting
at us and I was just sitting there in shock and watching my friends and people that I've
known forever ... just dropped. It was unbelievable."
He said chaos broke out in the immediate aftermath of the shooting.

"Everybody was screaming, everybody was running out," said Bryson, who said a bullet
grazed his hand. "It was crazy."

He said "never in a million years" would he fathom a shooting would occur on his school
campus.

PHOTO: Stewart Walker attends a prayer vigil for students killed and injured after a 15-
year-old boy opened fire with a handgun at Marshall County High School, at Life in
Christ Church in Marion, Kentucky, Jan. 23, 2018. Harrison McClary/Reuters
Stewart Walker attends a prayer vigil for students killed and injured after a 15-year-old
boy opened fire with a handgun at Marshall County High School, at Life in Christ Church
in Marion, Kentucky, Jan. 23, 2018. more +
PHOTO: Authorities investigate the scene of fatal school shooting, Jan 23, 2018, in
Benton, Ky. Stephen Lance Dennee/AP
Authorities investigate the scene of fatal school shooting, Jan 23, 2018, in Benton, Ky.
He described Marshall County High School as a "great school," where "everybody loves
each other."

"I'll tell you my honest opinion on it is everybody in that group ... they literally wouldn't
hurt a fly," he said of his friends who were shot. "The ones that lost their lives, they were
probably the nicest people I've ever met. They never had anything negative to say."

PHOTO: Tiffany Moreland and her daughter Emily Moreland attend a prayer vigil for
students killed and injured after a 15-year-old boy opened fire with a handgun at Marshall
County High School, Kentucky, Jan. 23, 2018. Harrison McClary/Reuters
Tiffany Moreland and her daughter Emily Moreland attend a prayer vigil for students
killed and injured after a 15-year-old boy opened fire with a handgun at Marshall County
High School, Kentucky, Jan. 23, 2018. more +
Sixteen people suffered gunshot wounds, including the two victims who died, officials
said. Bailey Nicole Holt, 15, died at the scene, and 15-year-old Preston Ryan Cope died
at a hospital, officials said.

The suspect, whose name has not been released, was taken into custody and will be
charged with two counts of murder and multiple counts of attempted murder, according
to Rick Sanders, Kentucky State Police commissioner.
An emotional high school senior recounted the chaos that erupted inside her Kentucky
high school when a 15-year-old boy fatally shot two of her classmates and injured another
18.

Hours after the Tuesday morning shooting, Marshall County High School senior Kennadi
Spraggs told ABC News in an emotional interview that her friend was shot and injured
moments after high-fiving her as they were chatting in a group before class.

She said she thought the first gunshot was a balloon.

"I heard five more, and it was, like, unmistakable," Spraggs said. "You knew it was about
to be really bad. Everyone was just screaming and crying and running and saying 'Get
down.' No one knew what to do."

"I thought that if you get down, there’s a chance that you’ll never get back up," she said.
"I just took off. I ran as fast as I could."

PHOTO: Emergency crews in Benton, Ky. respond to Marshall County High School after
a fatal school shooting, Jan. 23, 2018.Ryan Hermens/The Paducah Sun via AP
Emergency crews in Benton, Ky. respond to Marshall County High School after a fatal
school shooting, Jan. 23, 2018.
2 dead, 18 wounded in shooting at Kentucky high school; suspect in custody
15-year-old girl shot in Texas high school cafeteria
"My parents had always told me if anything happens ... go to the body shop across the
road. At that point, my instincts just kicked in and I just ran as fast as I could out of the
school," she said, shaking and tearing up.

"There’s so many people who weren’t as lucky as I was to be able to get out," Spraggs
said.

"I thank God that my back was" to the shooter, Spraggs said, crying. "But even the sound
of it happening," she said as she shook her head.

PHOTO: Emergency crews respond to Marshall County High School after a fatal school
shooting, Jan. 23, 2018, in Benton, Ky. Authorities said a shooting suspect was in
custody. Ryan Hermens/The Paducah Sun via AP
Emergency crews respond to Marshall County High School after a fatal school shooting,
Jan. 23, 2018, in Benton, Ky. Authorities said a shooting suspect was in custody. more +
Another student, Bryson Conkwright, watched in horror as the teenage boy pulled a gun
on his classmates at their school in Benton, about 120 miles northwest of Nashville,
Tennessee.

Bryson told ABC's "Good Morning America" this morning that he is still trying to process
the shooting that left the "nicest people I've ever met" dead or injured.

PHOTO: Bryson Conkwright talks to Good Morning America, Jan. 24, 2018 about the
shooting at his high school in Kentucky on Jan 23.ABC News
Bryson Conkwright talks to "Good Morning America," Jan. 24, 2018 about the shooting
at his high school in Kentucky on Jan 23.
He recalled sitting with a group of friends about 8 a.m. Tuesday when the teen gunman
walked up and started shooting without warning.

"I was a little to the side. I was basically in the group. I see this kid walk up. I didn't pay
that much attention to (him). I turn back and he draws a gun out from his side and I'm
like ... I didn't know what to think at all. And I see this kid draw up his gun and he just
points it," Bryson told GMA host Robin Roberts.

"By the time he pulled the trigger, it hit me that this kid ... he's shooting at us, he's shooting
at us and I was just sitting there in shock and watching my friends and people that I've
known forever ... just dropped. It was unbelievable."

He said chaos broke out in the immediate aftermath of the shooting.

"Everybody was screaming, everybody was running out," said Bryson, who said a bullet
grazed his hand. "It was crazy."

He said "never in a million years" would he fathom a shooting would occur on his school
campus.

PHOTO: Stewart Walker attends a prayer vigil for students killed and injured after a 15-
year-old boy opened fire with a handgun at Marshall County High School, at Life in
Christ Church in Marion, Kentucky, Jan. 23, 2018. Harrison McClary/Reuters
Stewart Walker attends a prayer vigil for students killed and injured after a 15-year-old
boy opened fire with a handgun at Marshall County High School, at Life in Christ Church
in Marion, Kentucky, Jan. 23, 2018. more +
PHOTO: Authorities investigate the scene of fatal school shooting, Jan 23, 2018, in
Benton, Ky. Stephen Lance Dennee/AP
Authorities investigate the scene of fatal school shooting, Jan 23, 2018, in Benton, Ky.
He described Marshall County High School as a "great school," where "everybody loves
each other."

"I'll tell you my honest opinion on it is everybody in that group ... they literally wouldn't
hurt a fly," he said of his friends who were shot. "The ones that lost their lives, they were
probably the nicest people I've ever met. They never had anything negative to say."
PHOTO: Tiffany Moreland and her daughter Emily Moreland attend a prayer vigil for
students killed and injured after a 15-year-old boy opened fire with a handgun at Marshall
County High School, Kentucky, Jan. 23, 2018. Harrison McClary/Reuters
Tiffany Moreland and her daughter Emily Moreland attend a prayer vigil for students
killed and injured after a 15-year-old boy opened fire with a handgun at Marshall County
High School, Kentucky, Jan. 23, 2018. more +
Sixteen people suffered gunshot wounds, including the two victims who died, officials
said. Bailey Nicole Holt, 15, died at the scene, and 15-year-old Preston Ryan Cope died
at a hospital, officials said.

The suspect, whose name has not been released, was taken into custody and will be
charged with two counts of murder and multiple counts of attempted murder, according
to Rick Sanders, Kentucky State Police commissioner

Business Law Today Comprehensive Text and Cases Diverse Ethical Online and Global
Environment 10th Edition Miller SOLUTIONS MANUAL
Full download:
http://testbanklive.com/download/business-law-today-comprehensive-text-and-cases-
diverse-ethical-online-and-global-environment-10th-edition-miller-solutions-manual/
Business Law Today Comprehensive Text and Cases Diverse Ethical Online and Global
Environment 10th Edition Miller TEST BANK
Full download:
http://testbanklive.com/download/business-law-today-comprehensive-text-and-cases-
diverse-ethical-online-and-global-environment-10th-edition-miller-test-bank/
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