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Archbishop Carlo Maria Viganò warns the president that the current crises over the coronavirus pandemic and the George Floyd riots are a part of the eternal spiritual struggle between the forces of good and evil.

Editor’s note: Archbishop Carlo Maria Viganò has released this powerful letter today to President Trump warning him that the current crises over the coronavirus pandemic and the George Floyd riots are a part of the eternal spiritual struggle between the forces of good and evil. You are not alone in your beliefs on life, faith, family and freedom.

Join LifeSiteNews on the Frontlines of the battlefield as we work to expose the darkness and transform our culture through news media. Donate now through this secure link.

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Archbishop Carlo Maria Viganò

Hundreds of mourners said their last goodbyes to George Floyd -- whose death sparked national outrage after he died in police custody after an office kneeled on his neck for over eight minutes -- on Tuesday in a packed memorial service in Houston.

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Pallbearers bringing the coffin into The Fountain of Praise church in Houston for the funeral for George Floyd on Tuesday. (Houston Chronicle via AP, Pool)
 

President Trump vowed Sunday night that, if necessary, he would use the U.S. military to assist in controlling the looting and violent protests taking place throughout the country, which has raised questions on what degree the armed forces can legally get involved with domestic law enforcement.

The framework for this is largely set by two laws: the Posse Comitatus Act and the Insurrection Act.

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Law enforcement officers from Calvert County Maryland Sheriff's Office standing on the Ellipse, area just south of the White House in Washington, as they watch demonstrators protest - AP/VOA

 

Dozens of cities across the United States were left early Sunday to assess the toll of a grim night of violent riots that left at least three dead, dozens injured, hundreds arrested and buildings and businesses in charred ruins as protests over the death of a black Minneapolis man in police custody continued for a fifth day.

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An Atlanta Police Department vehicle burns during a demonstration against police violence, Friday, May 29, 2020 in Atlanta. The protest started peacefully earlier in the day before demonstrators clashed with police. (Associated Press)

Two American astronauts lifted off into space Saturday afternoon, for the first time on a private rocket, nearly a decade after the last launch of astronauts from American territory.

Astronauts Doug Hurley and Bob Behnken headed for orbit at 3:22 p.m. EDT, on schedule, from the Kennedy Space Center at Cape Canaveral, Florida, on a rocket, designed and built by a private company. They are scheduled to dock with the International Space Station on Sunday.

The California-based SpaceX Aerospace Co. is owned by billionaire Elon Musk.

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NASA astronauts Douglas Hurley, left, and Robert Behnken walk out of the Neil A. Armstrong Operations and Checkout Building on their way to Pad 39-A, at the Kennedy Space Center in Cape Canaveral, Fla., May 30, 2020.

CAPE CANAVERAL, FLA. - The first astronauts launched by SpaceX are breaking new ground for style with hip spacesuits, gull-wing Teslas and a sleek rocketship — all of it white with black trim.   

The color coordinating is thanks to Elon Musk, the driving force behind both SpaceX and Tesla, and a big fan of flash and science fiction.   

NASA astronauts Doug Hurley and Bob Behnken like the fresh new look. They'll catch a ride to the launch pad in a Tesla Model X electric car.   

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NASA astronauts Douglas Hurley, left, and Robert Behnken, wearing SpaceX spacesuits, depart the Neil A. Armstrong Operations and Checkout Building for Launch Complex 39A during a dress rehearsal prior to the Demo-2 mission launch, May 23, 2020.

WHITE HOUSE - U.S. President Donald Trump told reporters Monday that he is taking an anti-malaria drug to ward off COVID-19.  

“I’ve taken it for a week-and-a-half now and I’m still here,” Trump said during a meeting in the White House State Dining Room. “What do you have to lose?”  

The president explained that he is combining a hydroxychloroquine pill daily with zinc and regularly tests negative for COVID-19.  

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U.S. President Donald Trump talks about taking hydroxychloroquine at coronavirus response event with restaurant executives at White House in Washington, May 18, 2020.

There’s a reason why some people believe government officials are exaggerating the number of COVID-19 fatalities.

One problem is the hodgepodge way states tally those numbers, Fox News has found.

Some states count presumed coronavirus deaths along with confirmed cases under Centers for Disease Control and Prevention guidance issued last month. Other states don’t count those deaths.

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White House coronavirus response coordinator Dr. Deborah Birx listens during an event in honor of World Nurses Day in the Oval Office of the White House, May 6, in Washington. (AP Photo/Evan Vucci)

President Donald Trump said Friday he wants to have a coronavirus vaccine by the end of the year, as he named two leaders of a new development effort.

At a White House ceremony, Trump announced that former GlaxoSmithKline GSK, +0.12% executive Moncef Slaoui and Army Gen. Gustave Perna would head “Operation Warp Speed.”

Trump’s timeline for a vaccine is faster than predicted by health officials. Dr. Anthony Fauci, for example, has said developing one could take at least a year and potentially longer. 

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President Donald Trump delivers remarks about coronavirus vaccine development in the Rose Garden of the White House on May 15, 2020. Getty Images

NEW YORK - Treats made and delivered by neighbors. Fresh garden plantings dug from a safe 6 feet away. Trips around the world set up room-to-room at home.

Mother's Day this year is a mix of love and extra imagination as families do without their usual brunches and huggy meet-ups.

As the pandemic persists in keeping families indoors or a safe social distance apart, online searches have increased for creative ways to still make moms feel special.

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This May 3, 2020, photo by Shelly Solomon shows, from left, Steve Turner and his sisters, Carla Paull and Lisa Fishman, holding up a Mother’s Day banner with images of their mom, Beverly Turner, outside her assisted living facility in Ladue, Missouri.

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