A reflection on NYPD’s fallen officers and their sacrifices

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On Friday, January 21st, two young NYPD officers, Jason Rivera, 22, and Wilbert Mora, 27, were fatally shot in the line of duty. Rivera and Mora were among three officers who responded to a domestic disturbance reported by the mother of the man that shot them—a repeat offender whom the third officer on-scene (27 year-old rookie Sumit Sulan) shot and killed. 
The alleged murderer’s mother has since expressed regret and sorrow for her son’s actions, telling the New York Post earlier this week that she regretted ever calling 911.

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A reflection on NYPD’s fallen officers and their sacrifices

NEWYou can now listen to Fox News articles!
On Friday, January 21st, two young NYPD officers, Jason Rivera, 22, and Wilbert Mora, 27, were fatally shot in the line of duty. Rivera and Mora were among three officers who responded to a domestic disturbance reported by the mother of the man that shot them—a repeat offender whom the third officer on-scene (27 year-old rookie Sumit Sulan) shot and killed. 
The alleged murderer’s mother has since expressed regret and sorrow for her son’s actions, telling the New York Post earlier this week that she regretted ever calling 911.

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The FBI has rejected a spyware program used to crack smartphones — here’s why

Pegasus is a type of spyware that was developed by an Israeli company, the NSO Group, and has the ability to crack smartphone communications on the Android and iPhone platforms. According to New York Times reporter Michael Levenson, the FBI considered using Pegasus in the United States but decided against it. And NSO, according to Levenson, now finds itself “blacklisted” by the Biden Administration because of civil liberties concerns.

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The FBI has rejected a spyware program used to crack smartphones — here’s why

Pegasus is a type of spyware that was developed by an Israeli company, the NSO Group, and has the ability to crack smartphone communications on the Android and iPhone platforms. According to New York Times reporter Michael Levenson, the FBI considered using Pegasus in the United States but decided against it. And NSO, according to Levenson, now finds itself “blacklisted” by the Biden Administration because of civil liberties concerns.

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Imposing Virtue by Government Edict Is Impossible

During my first trip to Salt Lake City, I wandered from my hotel room in search of a drink, found a modest pub, and went to order a beer or three. “Sir, this is a private club,” the bouncer told me. I headed toward the door feeling dejected and confused. This certainly doesn’t look like an exclusive joint.
At that point, the bouncer started laughing, realizing that I was the latest out-of-towner who was unaware of Utah’s Mormon-inspired booze laws. He could sell me a temporary membership for five bucks, to which I happily obliged.

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Imposing Virtue by Government Edict Is Impossible

During my first trip to Salt Lake City, I wandered from my hotel room in search of a drink, found a modest pub, and went to order a beer or three. “Sir, this is a private club,” the bouncer told me. I headed toward the door feeling dejected and confused. This certainly doesn’t look like an exclusive joint.
At that point, the bouncer started laughing, realizing that I was the latest out-of-towner who was unaware of Utah’s Mormon-inspired booze laws. He could sell me a temporary membership for five bucks, to which I happily obliged.

Read original

Imposing Virtue by Government Edict Is Impossible

During my first trip to Salt Lake City, I wandered from my hotel room in search of a drink, found a modest pub, and went to order a beer or three. “Sir, this is a private club,” the bouncer told me. I headed toward the door feeling dejected and confused. This certainly doesn’t look like an exclusive joint.
At that point, the bouncer started laughing, realizing that I was the latest out-of-towner who was unaware of Utah’s Mormon-inspired booze laws. He could sell me a temporary membership for five bucks, to which I happily obliged.

Read original