[ {"id":"3ef633c1-2573-5935-a079-73bd2191019f","type":"article","starttime":"1484916322","starttime_iso8601":"2017-01-20T05:45:22-07:00","lastupdated":"1484919015","priority":0,"sections":[{"national":"news/national"}],"flags":{"ap":"true"},"application":"editorial","title":"10 Things to Know for Today","url":"http://tucson.com/news/national/article_3ef633c1-2573-5935-a079-73bd2191019f.html","permalink":"http://tucson.com/news/national/things-to-know-for-today/article_3ef633c1-2573-5935-a079-73bd2191019f.html","canonical":"http://news.lee.net/news/national/things-to-know-for-today/article_867cd2e3-381c-5fb8-b751-6b440d2175cb.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":3,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"By The Associated Press","prologue":"Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:","supportsComments":true,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["wire","general news","2017 united states presidential inauguration","inaugurations","united states presidential inauguration","events","government and politics","executive branch"],"internalKeywords":["#lee","#ap"],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"167be8d5-0815-50a1-9772-ee91b83403d8","description":"Vice President-elect Mike Pence, left, and his wife Karen, second from left, applaud as President-elect Donald Trump and his wife Melania arrive for a VIP reception and dinner with donors, Thursday, Jan. 19, 2017, in Washington. 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Your daily look at late-breaking news, upcoming events and the stories that will be talked about today:

1. INAUGURATION DAY: TRUMP TO BECOME AMERICA'S 45TH PRESIDENT

The real estate mogul and reality TV star who upended American politics and energized voters angry with Washington is set to be sworn in.

2. TRUMP TO TAKE OATH OF OFFICE AMID DEEP UNCERTAINTY

How the new U.S. president handles immigration, health care, foreign policy and trade will have the rapt attention of a global audience.

3. PROTESTERS PLANNING TO DISRUPT TRUMP'S BIG DAY

A coalition calling itself DisruptJ20 says people participating in its actions will attempt to shut down or cause delays at the inauguration's security checkpoints.

4. 8 PEOPLE FOUND ALIVE IN RUBBLE OF ITALY'S AVALANCHE-STRUCK HOTEL

The survivor total includes 2 children, Italian news reports say, citing carabineri.

5. WHAT EXTRADITION OF 'EL CHAPO' SIGNIFIES

Joaquin Guzman's exit to face charges in the U.S. marks the end of an era in which he was Mexico's most notorious drug cartel boss and, for some, the stuff of folk legend.

6. SYRIA: IS DESTROYS PART OF ROMAN AMPHITHEATER IN PALMYRA

The extremists recaptured the ancient town in December from government troops \u2014 nine months after IS was expelled in a Russia-backed offensive \u2014 and have previously destroyed other relics there.

7. GAMBIAN LEADER FACING ULTIMATUM

Defeated President Yahya Jammeh must cede power in the coming hours or he will be dislodged by a regional force.

8. MARATHON BOMBING FILM PRODUCTIONS WON'T DETAIL TAX CREDITS

Hollywood productions portraying the attack in Boston aren't saying how much they've sought or received in government subsidies to film in the state, AP learns.

9. 'WE HAVE GONE AS LOW AS WE CAN GO'

Madonna says Trump has done the public a great service because she believes the nation has now hit rock bottom, and the only direction it can go is up.

10. WHO IS GOING TO BASKETBALL'S SHOWCASE EVENT

Stephen Curry joins Golden State teammate Kevin Durant in the lineup, while LeBron James and Kyrie Irving also gave Cleveland two starters in the NBA All-Star Game.

___

This story has been corrected to note that it was firefighter radio, not police radio, which reported survivors in the Italian avalanche.

"} ]
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WASHINGTON (AP) \u2014 The Latest on Donald Trump's inauguration as the 45th president of the United States (all times EST):

7:50 p.m.

Defense Secretary James Mattis is telling military personnel and their families that his actions are aimed at making sure \"our military is ready to fight today and in the future.\"

Mattis said in a statement Friday evening that he recognizes that \"no nation is secure without friends\" and is pledging to \"work with the State Department to strengthen\" the nation's alliances.

He says the Pentagon is \"devoted to gaining full value from every taxpayer dollar spent on defense, thereby earning the trust of Congress and the American people.\"

The statement was released just moments after Mattis was sworn in to the Cabinet post overseeing the Pentagon.

___

7:35 p.m.

Vice President Mike Pence has sworn in President Donald Trump's nominees to run the Pentagon and the Homeland Security Department.

Retired Gen. James Mattis took the oath of office to be defense secretary. Retired Gen. John Kelly took the oath to be homeland security secretary.

They were sworn in Friday during a hastily arranged ceremony in the Eisenhower Executive Office Building, where the vice president's suite of offices is located. The building is part of the White House campus.

___

7:30 p.m.

President Donald Trump has signed commissions for retired Gen. James Mattis to serve as defense secretary and retired Gen. John Kelly to serve as secretary of the Homeland Security Department.

Trump signed the commissions in the Oval Office on his first day in office as reporters watched.

Trump spokesman Sean Spicer says Vice President Mike Pence will soon deliver the oath of office to the two retired generals. The Senate confirmed their nominations earlier Friday.

___

7:25 p.m.

Police are clashing with protesters as a fire burns on K Street in Northwest Washington.

Authorities in riot gear standing side-by-side pushed protesters away from the fire, which was set in overturned newspaper bins in the middle of the street known for high-powered lobbying firms. Police hit at least 10 people with pepper spray as they advanced.

Several people ran from the scene yelling for medical attention while holding their eyes. Other protesters came to their aid and used bottled water to rinse their eyes.

With many people pushed into a nearby park, firefighters moved in and extinguished the fire.

_

7:20 p.m.

President Donald Trump has signed his first executive order as president, ordering federal agencies to ease the burden of President Barack Obama's sweeping health care law.

Presidential spokesman Sean Spicer refused to offer details on the order.

Trump was joined in the Oval Office by Vice President Mike Pence, White House chief of staff Reince Priebus and other top advisers as he signed the executive order on the so-called \"Obamacare\" law that he opposed throughout his campaign.

Trump also formally signed the commissions of incoming Defense Secretary James Mattis and Homeland Security Secretary John Kelly.

The White House says Priebus was also sending a memorandum to agencies and departments instituting an immediate freeze on regulations. No additional details were immediately available.

Asked about his first day as president, Trump says, \"It was busy but good \u2014 a beautiful day.\"

___

7:05 p.m.

President Donald Trump is using his first written statement as president to call on the Senate to confirm the rest of his nominees.

Trump says he is pleased that the Senate on Friday confirmed John Kelly to lead the Homeland Security Department and James Mattis at the head of the Defense Department. Trump is calling them \"uniquely qualified leaders\" who will start immediately to rebuild the military, defend the U.S. and secure its borders.

Trump says the Senate should fulfill its constitutional duty by swiftly confirming the rest of his nominees. He says they're highly qualified. Trump says he needs them confirmed so \"we can get to work on behalf of the American people.\"

___

6:50 p.m.

The parade for newly sworn-in President Donald Trump is over, shifting the celebration to its third act \u2014 a trio of balls. Trump and first lady Melania are expected at all three.

Two balls will be held at the Walter E. Washington Convention Center. The third, the \"Salute to Our Armed Services Ball,\" will take place at the National Building Museum.

The celebrations come after Trump was sworn in as the nation's 45th president and the Senate confirmed his picks to lead the Defense Department and the Department of Homeland Security.

___

6:30 p.m.

The District of Columbia police chief says 217 people have been arrested and charged with rioting and six officers suffered minor injuries during demonstrations against President Donald Trump.

Interim Police Chief Peter Newsham provided the update at a news conference Friday.

Meanwhile, protesters in downtown Washington linked arms, facing off from the police line and chanting, \"No Trump, No KKK, No Fascist USA.\"

Metropolitan police have deployed streams of pepper spray against demonstrators marching along the streets of the nation's capital \u2014 a disgruntled parallel to the ongoing inaugural parade.

___

6:25 p.m.

Donald Trump's hotel in Washington is tweeting a photo of flag-waving staffers welcoming the new president, and that's not sitting well with a prominent government ethics lawyer.

The tweet reads: \"We are waiting for you Mr. President! Thank you!\"

Former chief White House ethics lawyer Norm Eisen says the tweet \"puts the lie\" to Trump's vow that his company would avoid even the appearance of using the presidency to promote his business.

Trump made the pledge in a six-page \"White Paper\" released last week to avoid conflicts of interest. He promised his company would not take \"any actions that actually exploit, or even could be perceived as exploiting, the Office of the Presidency.\"

The Trump Organization did not immediately respond to a request for comment.

___

6:15 p.m.

The Senate has voted convincingly to put a tough-talking retired Marine general in charge of overseeing President Donald Trump's pledge to crack down on illegal immigration.

Senators confirmed John Kelly's nomination to lead the Homeland Security Department, 88-11.

Among Kelly's likely first assignments will be executing Trump's plans for the fate of a program that has protected more than 750,000 young immigrants from deportation.

If Trump keeps his campaign promises, Kelly's agency will be responsible for strengthening the screening of immigrants permitted to enter the U.S. His department also will be charged with finding additional resources to locate and deport people living here illegally.

Kelly says he's in favor of a wall at the Mexican border, but he says a physical barrier alone isn't enough to secure the 2,000-mile frontier.

___

5:40 p.m.

A video on social media shows District of Columbia police pepper-spraying a group of protesters \u2014 including an elderly woman and a man on crutches, as well as those trying to help them to move out of the way.

A spokesman for the Metropolitan Police Department declined to immediately provide comment. It was unclear what happened just before the video began.

The video shows a woman screaming \"my child\" as she runs with her crying son in her arms. Others are hunched over or coughing as plumes of pink spray waft over hundreds of people in the street. Toward the end of the video, protesters appear to be breaking up cement blocks and some people are seen throwing objects toward police.

___

5:35 p.m.

The Republican-led Senate has voted to confirm James Mattis to be President Donald Trump's defense secretary.

Senators cleared the retired Marine general's nomination Friday.

New York Sen. Kirsten Gillibrand, who challenged the idea of a former military leader in a civilian job, voted \"no.\" Republicans pushed for fast approval to ensure the post wouldn't be empty even for a brief amount of time after Trump's swearing-in.

Mattis will replace Ash Carter, who has been former President Barack Obama's defense secretary since February 2015.

Congress had to pave the way for Mattis to serve. Lawmakers last week passed legislation that Trump signed granting Mattis an exception from the law barring former service members who have been out of uniform for less than seven years from holding the job.

Mattis retired from the Marine Corps in 2013.

___

5:30 p.m.

A group of protesters in downtown Washington jumped on the hood of a limousine, smashed its windows and then set it on fire, while hundreds of others waved signs and chanted slogans voicing their displeasure of their new president.

The protests came as President Donald Trump's inaugural parade continued blocks away.

Pockets of demonstrators broke out into screaming matches with Trump supporters. Police deployed flash bang grenades. Helicopters circled above, taking in the scene.

A line of police officers wearing riot gear watched demonstrators marching. The officers moved in once the limo was set afire to allow fire officials to extinguish the blaze. A pile of overturned newspaper boxes, trash cans and a tire were also set alight.

___

5:20 p.m.

President Donald Trump, Vice President Mike Pence and their wives are arriving at the reviewing stand near the White House to watch the inaugural parade.

Trump said the day was \"unbelievable,\" as he and wife Melania made their way along the North Lawn to the stand on Pennsylvania Avenue. Trump also flashed a thumbs-up.

The first couple are surrounded in the enclosed stand by their family members.

___

5:15 p.m.

President Donald Trump and first lady Melania Trump twice got out of their vehicles to walk and wave to the crowd during their escorted trip from the Capitol to the White House.

They first walked for about a block before reaching the Trump International Hotel, where the crowds on both sides of the street were at their loudest. As the Trumps neared the hotel, agents urged the couple to get back into their sedan.

A large crowd of protesters had gathered on the opposite side of the street, while supporters and employees of the hotel cheered on the hotel side of the street.

Later, the Trumps exited their sedan with their children and grandchildren in tow. An announcer roared, \"Welcome home, Mr. President.\"

___

5:05 p.m.

A watchdog group is asking the General Services Administration to determine whether President Donald Trump has violated his lease for the government-owned building that houses his luxury hotel a few blocks from the White House.

Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington issued the letter Friday shortly after Trump took the oath of office.

The 2013 lease Trump signed for the Old Post Office building specifically bars any \"elected official of the Government of the United States\" from benefiting. Trump announced earlier this month that he would hand over day-to-day control of his multibillion-dollar business empire to two of his sons, but there is no indication he has relinquished his ownership stake in the $200 million project.

A spokeswoman for the GSA declined to comment.

___

4:35 p.m.

At least one vehicle is on fire as protests escalate in downtown Washington.

A plume of thick black smoke is billowing from a vandalized limousine at the corner of K and 13th Streets Northwest. Riot police are working to remove people from the area, which is just a few blocks from President Donald Trump's inaugural parade route.

Police are using what appear to be flash bang grenades to help control the scene.

The activity follows a brief period of relative calm in the area.

___

4:25 p.m.

The leader of Taiwan's delegation to the U.S. presidential inauguration has dismissed China's strong objections to his attendance as \"small-minded.\"

Former Premier Yu Shyi-kun (YOO SHEE-KOON) says: \"It's hard to believe that a country with 5,000 years of history and its glorious background is so focused on this. It just shows how petty they are.\"

Yu was interviewed by The Associated Press after watching Trump's swearing-in. He says he had a good seat, directly in front of the ceremony at the Capitol.

The U.S. has no formal relations with self-governing Taiwan in deference to China, which claims the island as its own. However, the two maintain robust informal ties. China is concerned that President Donald Trump could seek to redefine relations between Beijing, Taipei and Washington.

___

4:20 p.m.

President Donald Trump has stepped out of his limousine to briefly walk along the inaugural parade route.

Trump was joined by the new first lady Melania Trump and their 10-year-old son, Barron.

The president rode in his official vehicle for the first portion of the parade and stepped out in front of FBI headquarters along Pennsylvania Avenue.

He got back in his vehicle just before the motorcade drove past his newly opened hotel in the Old Post Office building.

___

4:05 p.m.

President Donald Trump is making his way down Constitution Avenue with a military escort as his inauguration parade begins in Washington.

The president will review the parade from a viewing stand near the White House.

He and first lady Melania Trump are riding in the presidential limousine nicknamed \"The Beast.\"

Trump is being cheered by supporters as his car passes.

Others are shouting \"Media sucks\" while a group of protesters chants, \"Not my president, not my president.\"

___

3:50 p.m.

Military bands representing all the service branches are playing and marching outside the Capitol, signaling the start of the inaugural parade.

Police officers on motorcycles are following closely behind as the parade participants begin the slow trek down Constitution Avenue.

Hundreds of police officers have lined both sides of the street. Service members are also standing at attention on both sides.

There are only a few onlookers along the first couple of blocks but the crowds appear to grow as the parade approaches the National Mall.

___

3:15 p.m.

President Donald Trump \u2014 in brief remarks at his inaugural lunch at the Capitol \u2014 says he was honored that Hillary Clinton, his rival in the White House race, came to the event.

The bipartisan crowd of lawmakers and other dignitaries gave Clinton a standing ovation after Trump asked her to rise.

Clinton and her husband, former President Bill Clinton, sat with members of Trump's family at the event.

Trump ended by saying he has \"a lot of respect for those two people.\"

Contrast that with some of his rhetoric during the campaign.

Back then, Trump repeatedly said Hillary Clinton deserved to be in jail because of her private email server issues. And Trump invited women who had accused Bill Clinton of sexual assault to sit in the audience of one of the presidential debates.

___

3:10 p.m.

Far fewer people were at President Donald Trump's inauguration than attended President Barack Obama's first swearing-in eight years ago.

Photos of the National Mall from Obama's inauguration in January 2009 show a teeming crowd stretching from the West Front of the Capitol all the way to the Washington Monument.

Photos taken from the same position on Friday show large swaths of empty space on the Mall.

Thin crowds and semi-empty bleachers also dotted the inaugural parade route.

Hotels across the District of Columbia reported vacancies, a rarity for an event as large as a presidential inauguration.

And ridership on the Washington's Metro system didn't match that of recent inaugurations.

___

3:05 p.m.

Partisan rivalries in Washington appear to have eased for at least one meal.

President Donald Trump is dining with a group of Republican and Democratic lawmakers in the Capitol shortly after his inauguration.

Trump has spent much of the lunch in animated conversation with Senate Democratic leader Charles Schumer, who's threatened to slow votes on some Cabinet nominees.

West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin, a moderate Democrat, walked up to the head table at one point to join the conversation.

Trump's rival in the presidential election, Democrat Hillary Clinton, sat with Trump family members.

___

3 p.m.

The Washington Post is reporting that one of its video journalists was taken to the ground by police while recording video of the large protest going on in downtown Washington.

___

2:40 p.m.

The large Inauguration Day demonstration in downtown Washington is taking place at the edge of a zone where vehicles aren't allowed to drive Friday.

So motorists are getting caught in the confrontation between protesters and police.

Some are trying to turn around, but in at least one place, newspaper boxes and trash cans were overturned in the street and a fire set.

___

2:25 p.m.

District of Columbia police are using tear gas canisters in a confrontation with protesters in downtown Washington.

Some people are being treated for exposure to tear gas and some people are vomiting.

Police have blocked off both sides of the street. Protesters were throwing bricks and concrete at police. One protester wearing a mask smashed a bank window. And demonstrators have blocked streets with newspaper boxes.

Another protester was standing on a mailbox and waving a rainbow flag.

Police are in riot gear, and that includes helmets and body shields.

Protesters have blocked streets with newspaper boxes.

___

2:05 p.m.

Police in the nation's capital have again clashed with demonstrators \u2014 this time with a larger group than earlier in the day.

Well over 1,000 protesters are in the streets of downtown Washington for a confrontation with police. Authorities are again using pepper spray, and some demonstrators appear to have difficulty breathing.

Some in the crowd are throwing cups, water bottles and objects \u2014 including chunks of concrete. Some protesters have rolled large steel trash cans at police.

___

2 p.m.

Rick Perry \u2014the former Texas governor who's in line to be energy secretary \u2014 was seen chewing gum and blowing bubbles as a rabbi spoke during Donald Trump's inauguration.

That image has drawn lots of attention on social media.

It comes on the heels of Perry's comments at his confirmation hearing Thursday when he told Sen. Al Franken, D-Minn., that he enjoyed meeting him at Franken's Senate office. And Perry then said: \"I hope you are as much fun on that dais as you were on your couch.\"

Franken, a former comedian, paused for effect as Perry asked to rephrase. \"Please,\" Franken said.

___

1:50 p.m.

President Donald Trump has arrived at the inaugural luncheon in Capitol \u2014 and he immediately walked to Hillary Clinton's table and shook the hand of the defeated Democratic nominee.

The menu features three courses and includes Maine lobster, Virginia beef and shrimp from the Gulf of Mexico.

Later, Republican and Democratic congressional leaders will give toasts.

___

1:45 p.m.

\"Unbelievably humbling.\"

That's what President Donald Trump's former campaign manager, Corey Lewandowski, says after watching the inauguration not far from where the new president took the oath of office.

Lewandowski says this about Trump: \"I knew a winner when I saw one. I don't think anybody realized how angry the country was with Washington.\"

___

1:40 p.m.

President Donald Trump has formally nominated his Cabinet.

Trump made his nominations official just after he took office. He signed a series of documents in an ornate room steps from the Senate floor.

The president distributed pens to congressional leaders according to whether they liked his choices. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, for instance, received the pen that Trump used to nominate Elaine Chao, McConnell's wife, to be transportation secretary.

House Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi jokingly objected to getting a pen used to nominate Tom Price to be health secretary. At that point, House Speaker Paul Ryan chimed in, \"I'll take it.\"

After nominating Mike Pompeo to head the CIA, Trump said he'd heard Pompeo would be confirmed \"momentarily.\"

Senate Democratic leader Chuck Schumer piped up: \"It depends what you mean by momentarily.\"

___

1:35 p.m.

Hillary Clinton is attending President Donald Trump's inaugural luncheon at the Capitol.

Clinton and her husband, former President Bill Clinton, posed for pictures with a bipartisan group of attendees. Republican Trump defeated Democrat Clinton in the November election.

Former President Jimmy Carter is also at the luncheon.

Also attending are members of Congress, Supreme Court justices and some of Trump's Cabinet picks.

___

1:33 p.m.

Far fewer riders used Washington's Metro system on Friday than for previous inaugurations.

As of 11 a.m., there were 193,000 trips taken, according to the transit service's Twitter account.

At the same hour eight years ago for President Barack Obama's first inaugural, there had been 513,000 trips. Four years later, there were 317,000 for Obama's second inauguration.

There were 197,000 at 11 a.m. in 2005 for President George W. Bush's second inauguration.

The Metro system also posted that only two parking lots at stations were more than 60 percent full.

___

1:30 p.m.

Donald Trump isn't wasting much time before signing some presidential paperwork.

Press secretary Sean Spicer says on Twitter that the new president is signing formal nominations for each of his Cabinet picks and other members of the new administration.

He's also signing a proclamation for a National Day of Patriotism and legislation that clears the way for retired Marine Gen. James Mattis to run the Pentagon, if confirmed by the Senate.

Trump signed the documents as he was surrounded by lawmakers and his family members, and he handed out ceremonial pens to members of Congress.

___

1:24 p.m.

Former President Barack Obama is thanking supporters before he departs for a vacation in California \u2014 saying that they \"proved the power of hope.\"

Obama was joined by former first lady Michelle Obama at Joint Base Andrews in Maryland. They took a helicopter there from the Capitol following President Donald Trump's swearing-in ceremonies.

The outgoing president says he and his wife have sometimes been the \"voice out front\" but his push for changes in the country that began with his 2008 presidential campaign \"has never been about us. It has always been about you.\"

___

1:20 p.m.

Police in the nation's capital says two officers were injured and some police cars were damaged by protesters.

Police say officers used pepper spray to subdue protesters who were damaging cars, setting fires and destroying the property of businesses.

Police say they made \"numerous arrests\" and that an unspecified number of demonstrators have been charged with rioting.

"}, {"id":"5d2a8ff6-5f8b-53b6-ac14-5645f7ab6b4f","type":"article","starttime":"1484958544","starttime_iso8601":"2017-01-20T17:29:04-07:00","lastupdated":"1484960500","priority":0,"sections":[{"national":"news/national"}],"flags":{"ap":"true"},"application":"editorial","title":"Police: Suspect in slaying of officer and woman shoots himself following standoff on New Orleans bridge; still alive","url":"http://tucson.com/news/national/article_5d2a8ff6-5f8b-53b6-ac14-5645f7ab6b4f.html","permalink":"http://tucson.com/news/national/police-suspect-in-slaying-of-officer-and-woman-shoots-himself/article_5d2a8ff6-5f8b-53b6-ac14-5645f7ab6b4f.html","canonical":"http://news.lee.net/news/national/police-suspect-in-slaying-of-officer-and-woman-shoots-himself/article_4f0eea46-7ae2-5cf5-be9a-f59825756204.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":0,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"prologue":"NEW ORLEANS (AP) \u2014 Police: Suspect in slaying of officer and woman shoots himself following standoff on New Orleans bridge; still alive.","supportsComments":true,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["wire","general news"],"internalKeywords":["#lee","#ap"],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"revision":3,"commentID":"5d2a8ff6-5f8b-53b6-ac14-5645f7ab6b4f","body":"

NEW ORLEANS (AP) \u2014 Police: Suspect in slaying of officer and woman shoots himself following standoff on New Orleans bridge; still alive.

"}, {"id":"1bc78670-af33-5365-8585-fd2224bb87a4","type":"article","starttime":"1484957666","starttime_iso8601":"2017-01-20T17:14:26-07:00","lastupdated":"1484959660","priority":0,"sections":[{"national":"news/national"}],"flags":{"ap":"true"},"application":"editorial","title":"Judge won't toss charges against Wisconsin college student","url":"http://tucson.com/news/national/article_1bc78670-af33-5365-8585-fd2224bb87a4.html","permalink":"http://tucson.com/news/national/judge-won-t-toss-charges-against-wisconsin-college-student/article_1bc78670-af33-5365-8585-fd2224bb87a4.html","canonical":"http://news.lee.net/news/national/judge-won-t-toss-charges-against-wisconsin-college-student/article_08cf1051-1c47-5d49-bf56-d348e2efdce3.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":0,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"byline":"By TODD RICHMOND\nAssociated Press","prologue":"MADISON, Wis. (AP) \u2014 A judge refused on Friday to dismiss four charges against a suspended University of Wisconsin student accused of sexually assaulting and harassing several women, despite his attorneys' claims that some of his actions were no worse than \"Happy Days\" television character Arthur Fonzarelli's antics.","supportsComments":true,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["wire","general news","legal proceedings","education","law and order","violent crime","crime","education issues","social issues","social affairs","violence"],"internalKeywords":["#lee","#ap"],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"revision":5,"commentID":"1bc78670-af33-5365-8585-fd2224bb87a4","body":"

MADISON, Wis. (AP) \u2014 A judge refused on Friday to dismiss four charges against a suspended University of Wisconsin student accused of sexually assaulting and harassing several women, despite his attorneys' claims that some of his actions were no worse than \"Happy Days\" television character Arthur Fonzarelli's antics.

Alec Cook is facing a total of 21 charges that also include strangulation and false imprisonment stemming from cases involving 10 women dating back to March 2015. Attorneys for the 20-year-old Cook argue that some of the assaults didn't happen and that the other encounters were consensual. Cook, who is from Edina, Minnesota, is free on $100,000 bail.

His lawyers asked Dane County Circuit Judge Valerie Bailey-Rihn to dismiss two counts of stalking, a sexual assault charge and a disorderly conduct charge. They argued that one stalking charge should be tossed because Cook only called the alleged victim beautiful and repeatedly put his arm around her, which they compared to Fonzarelli's flirtatious antics in the hit TV show.

State attorneys said evidence standards aren't based on Hollywood's version of a fictional 1950s Milwaukee.

Cook also asked the judge to dismiss a sexual assault charge, arguing the alleged victim couldn't say whether he grabbed or slapped her, along with a disorderly conduct charge for allegedly making sexual remarks in a grocery store and another stalking charge.

The judge ruled the charging complaint lays out enough detail to show that Cook's alleged stalking victims suffered emotional distress and that Cook should have known he was causing them stress. She also said the complaint provides enough details to support the disorderly conduct and sexual assault counts.

The alleged victims include a woman Cook met in a ballroom dancing class, a woman he met in a psychology class and another woman he met at a party. His attorneys have argued that the ballroom assaults never happened, and that encounters with the other women were consensual.

___

This story has been corrected to show Cook's bail was set at $100,000, not $200,000.

"}, {"id":"751c7654-09be-5ea9-85f1-72c9b7e4e6e0","type":"article","starttime":"1484957599","starttime_iso8601":"2017-01-20T17:13:19-07:00","lastupdated":"1484959660","priority":0,"sections":[{"national":"news/national"}],"flags":{"ap":"true"},"application":"editorial","title":"Illinois governor extends tax incentive program","url":"http://tucson.com/news/national/article_751c7654-09be-5ea9-85f1-72c9b7e4e6e0.html","permalink":"http://tucson.com/news/national/illinois-governor-extends-tax-incentive-program/article_751c7654-09be-5ea9-85f1-72c9b7e4e6e0.html","canonical":"http://news.lee.net/news/national/illinois-governor-extends-tax-incentive-program/article_59fc7826-5354-5854-9435-3a44f60aeece.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":0,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"prologue":"SPRINGFIELD, Ill. (AP) \u2014 Illinois Gov. Bruce Rauner has signed a temporary extension of a corporate tax incentive program which has been criticized as expensive and too favorable to large businesses.","supportsComments":true,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["wire","business","general news","hiring and recruitment","state governments","corporate taxes","state legislature","personnel","government finance","government business and finance","government and politics","corporate news","legislature"],"internalKeywords":["#lee","#ap"],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"revision":2,"commentID":"751c7654-09be-5ea9-85f1-72c9b7e4e6e0","body":"

SPRINGFIELD, Ill. (AP) \u2014 Illinois Gov. Bruce Rauner has signed a temporary extension of a corporate tax incentive program which has been criticized as expensive and too favorable to large businesses.

The Republican's action on Friday extends through April the EDGE program \u2014 for Economic Development for a Growing Economy.

Rauner supports replacing EDGE with another proposed incentive program which would be less generous.

EDGE provides tax breaks to businesses that create and maintain jobs in Illinois.

Rauner backs a sweetener that gives companies credit for 50 percent of the withholding taxes from jobs created. EDGE gave them 100 percent credit.

Some lawmakers complain that EDGE is too expensive or benefits larger companies over smaller ones.

___

The bill is SB513 .

"}, {"id":"ca6ea271-a981-5c00-87ef-c05021f18d81","type":"article","starttime":"1484957745","starttime_iso8601":"2017-01-20T17:15:45-07:00","lastupdated":"1484960676","priority":0,"sections":[{"national":"news/national"},{"govt-and-politics":"news/national/govt-and-politics"},{"obituaries":"news/national/obituaries"}],"flags":{"ap":"true"},"application":"editorial","title":"Harry Middleton, LBJ speechwriter and historian, dies at 95","url":"http://tucson.com/news/national/article_ca6ea271-a981-5c00-87ef-c05021f18d81.html","permalink":"http://tucson.com/news/national/harry-middleton-lbj-speechwriter-and-historian-dies-at/article_ca6ea271-a981-5c00-87ef-c05021f18d81.html","canonical":"http://news.lee.net/news/national/harry-middleton-lbj-speechwriter-and-historian-dies-at/article_b16df8c6-6cc7-5c40-9e84-17016d4eb412.html","relatedAssetCounts":{"article":0,"audio":0,"image":2,"link":0,"vmix":0,"youtube":0,"gallery":0},"prologue":"AUSTIN, Texas (AP) \u2014 Harry Middleton, a former speechwriter to Lyndon B. Johnson and later the longtime director of his presidential library, has died. He was 95.","supportsComments":true,"commentCount":0,"keywords":["wire","politics","general news","government and politics","united states presidential election","events","obituaries","libraries","executive branch","education","social affairs","presidential elections","national elections","elections"],"internalKeywords":["#lee","#ap"],"customProperties":{},"presentation":null,"images":[{"id":"3b666f3a-e15a-5f90-a474-9f7bbc71b2f5","description":"In this May 10, 2013 photo, Harry Middleton poses for a photo at home in Austin, Texas. Middleton, a former speechwriter to Lyndon B. Johnson and later the longtime director of his presidential library, has died at age 95. LBJ Presidential Library spokeswoman Anne Wheeler said Middleton died Friday, Jan. 20, 2017. (Ralph Barrera/Austin American-Statesman via AP)","byline":"Ralph Barrera","hireswidth":null,"hiresheight":null,"hiresurl":null,"presentation":null,"versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"512","height":"341","url":"http://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/tucson.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/b6/3b666f3a-e15a-5f90-a474-9f7bbc71b2f5/5882abb611bce.image.jpg?resize=512%2C341"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"67","url":"http://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/tucson.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/b6/3b666f3a-e15a-5f90-a474-9f7bbc71b2f5/5882abb611bce.image.jpg?resize=100%2C67"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"200","url":"http://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/tucson.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/b6/3b666f3a-e15a-5f90-a474-9f7bbc71b2f5/5882abb611bce.image.jpg?resize=300%2C200"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"682","url":"http://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/tucson.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/3/b6/3b666f3a-e15a-5f90-a474-9f7bbc71b2f5/5882abb611bce.image.jpg"}}},{"id":"e80ba696-fb9f-52b4-8fec-4597e8e0e42c","description":"FILE - In this July 14, 2007 file photo, Harry Middleton, retired director of the LBJ Library and Museum, delivers remarks during a funeral service for former first lady Lady Bird Johnson, in Austin, Texas. Middleton, a former speechwriter to Lyndon B. Johnson and later the longtime director of his presidential library, has died at age 95. LBJ Presidential Library spokeswoman Anne Wheeler said Middleton died Friday, Jan. 20, 2017. (Ralph Barrera, Austin American-Statesman, Pool, File)","byline":"Ralph Barrera","hireswidth":null,"hiresheight":null,"hiresurl":null,"presentation":null,"versions":{"full":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"455","height":"512","url":"http://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/tucson.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/80/e80ba696-fb9f-52b4-8fec-4597e8e0e42c/5882abb66fd30.image.jpg?resize=455%2C512"},"100": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"100","height":"113","url":"http://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/tucson.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/80/e80ba696-fb9f-52b4-8fec-4597e8e0e42c/5882abb66fd30.image.jpg?resize=100%2C113"},"300": {"type":"image/jpeg","width":"300","height":"338","url":"http://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/tucson.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/80/e80ba696-fb9f-52b4-8fec-4597e8e0e42c/5882abb66fd30.image.jpg?resize=300%2C338"},"1024":{"type":"image/jpeg","width":"1024","height":"1152","url":"http://bloximages.chicago2.vip.townnews.com/tucson.com/content/tncms/assets/v3/editorial/e/80/e80ba696-fb9f-52b4-8fec-4597e8e0e42c/5882abb66fd30.image.jpg"}}}],"revision":9,"commentID":"ca6ea271-a981-5c00-87ef-c05021f18d81","body":"

AUSTIN, Texas (AP) \u2014 Harry Middleton, a former speechwriter to Lyndon B. Johnson and later the longtime director of his presidential library, has died. He was 95.

LBJ Presidential Library spokeswoman Anne Wheeler said Middleton died Friday. A former journalist who once worked for The Associated Press, Middleton was hired toward the end of Johnson's presidency in 1967 and followed him back to Texas after leaving the White House.

He wrote two books with Johnson and went on to run his presidential library from 1970 until 2002. Luci Baines Johnson said her father's friend was \"universally admired and loved.\"

The LBJ Library helped declassify hundreds of thousands of records from the Johnson administration under Middleton, including documents pertaining to the Vietnam War.

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NEW YORK (AP) \u2014 In a scene U.S. authorities had dreamed of for decades, Mexican drug lord and escape artist Joaquin \"El Chapo\" Guzman was hauled into an American courtroom Friday and then taken away to an ultra-secure jail that has held some of the world's most dangerous terrorists and mobsters.

Holding his unshackled hands behind his back, a dazed-looking Guzman entered a not-guilty plea through his lawyers to drug trafficking and other charges at a Brooklyn courthouse ringed by squad cars, officers with assault rifles and bomb-sniffing dogs.

\"He's a man known for a life of crime, violence, death and destruction, and now he'll have to answer for that,\" Robert Capers, the U.S. attorney in Brooklyn, said at a news conference.

The court appearance came hours after Guzman's Thursday night extradition from Mexico, where he had become something of a folk hero for two brazen prison escapes.

Guzman was ordered held without bail and was expected to be kept in a special Manhattan jail unit where other high-risk inmates \u2014 including Mafia boss John Gotti and several close associates of Osama bin Laden \u2014 spent their time awaiting trial.

\"It is difficult to imagine another person with a greater risk of fleeing prosecution,\" prosecutors wrote in court papers.

Prosecutors described Guzman as the murderous overseer of a three-decade campaign of smuggling, brutality and corruption that made his Sinaloa drug cartel a fortune while fueling an epidemic of cocaine abuse and related violence in the U.S. in the 1980s and '90s.

Guzman, who's in his 50s, faces the possibility of life in prison if convicted. To get Mexico to hand him over, prosecutors agreed not to seek the death penalty. They also are demanding he forfeit $14 billion in assets.

Outside court, Guzman defense attorney Michael Schneider said: \"I haven't seen any evidence that indicates to me that Mr. Guzman's done anything wrong.\" He said he would look into whether his client was extradited properly.

The U.S. had been trying to get custody of Guzman since he was first indicted in California in the early 1990s.

American authorities finally got their wish on the eve of Donald Trump's presidential inauguration, though it was unclear if the timing of the extradition was intended as a sign of respect to the Republican or some kind of slap, perhaps an effort to let outgoing Democratic President Barack Obama take the credit.

When Guzman got off a plane in New York, \"as you looked into his eyes, you could see the surprise, you could see the shock, and to a certain extent, you could see the fear, as the realization kicked in that he's about to face American justice,\" said Angel Melendez, a U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement agent.

While Guzman faces federal charges in several U.S. states, federal prosecutors in Brooklyn won the jockeying to get the case. The U.S. attorney's office in Brooklyn has substantial experience prosecuting international drug cartel cases and was once led by outgoing U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch.

New York also boasts one of the most secure lockups in the United States, the Metropolitan Correctional Center in lower Manhattan. The drab-looking building is protected by steel barricades that can stop up to 7 1/2 tons of speeding truck, and the area is watched by cameras capable of reading a newspaper a block away.

The jail's inmates have included Ramzi Yousef, who was the architect of the 1993 World Trade Center bombing, and multibillion-dollar Ponzi scheme king Bernard Madoff.

In the special high-security wing for the riskiest inmates, around a dozen prisoners spend 23 hours a day in roughly 20-by-12-foot cells, prohibited from communicating with one another. Meals are eaten in cells, and exercise is in a recreation area specifically for these inmates.

Only a limited number of carefully vetted jailers would be allowed access to an inmate with Guzman's wealth and potential to corrupt people, said Catherine Linaweaver, a former Metropolitan Correction Center warden who retired in 2014.

The special unit's strict confinement drew criticism from the human rights group Amnesty International in 2011.

The jail saw an audacious escape attempt in 1982, when two armed people in a hijacked sightseeing helicopter tried to pluck an inmate off a roof. Four years earlier, three prisoners broke out by cutting through window bars.

Guzman, whose nickname means Shorty, presided over a syndicate that funneled tons of cocaine from South America into the U.S. via tunnels, tanker trucks, planes, container ships, speedboats and even submarines, prosecutors said.

Initially arrested in 1993, he broke out of a maximum-security Mexican prison in 2001, apparently in a laundry cart, and became a folk legend among some Mexicans, immortalized in song.

He was caught in 2014 but escaped again, this time through a hole in his prison cell shower. A specially rigged motorcycle on rails whisked him to freedom through a mile-long tunnel. He was recaptured in a January 2016 shootout that killed five associates.

____

Associated Press writers Verena Dobnik, Larry Neumeister and Jake Pearson contributed to this report.

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WASHINGTON (AP) \u2014 Protesters registered their rage against the new president Friday in a chaotic confrontation with police who used pepper spray and stun grenades in a melee just blocks from Donald Trump's inaugural parade. At least 217 people were arrested for rioting while a burning limousine sent clouds of black smoke into the sky during Trump's procession.

Several spirited demonstrations unfolded peacefully at various security checkpoints near the Capitol as police helped ticket-holders get through to the inaugural ceremony. Signs read, \"Resist Trump Climate Justice Now,\" ''Let Freedom Ring\" and \"Free Palestine.\"

But about a mile from the National Mall, police gave chase to a group of about 100 protesters who smashed the windows of downtown businesses including a Starbucks, a Bank of America and a McDonald's as they denounced capitalism and Trump. Police in riot gear used pepper spray from large canisters and eventually cordoned off protesters at 12th and L streets in northwest Washington.

\"They began to destroy property, throw objects at people, through windows. A large percentage of this small group was armed with crowbars and hammers,\" said the city's interim police chief, Peter Newsham.

Six officers suffered minor injuries, he said.

The confrontation began an hour before Trump took the oath of office and escalated several hours later as the crowd of protesters swelled to more than 1,000, some wearing gas masks and with arms chained together inside PVC pipe. One said the demonstrators were \"bringing in the cavalry.\"

When some crossed police lines, taunting, \"Put the pigs in the ground,\" police charged with batons and pepper spray, as well as stun grenades, which are used to shock and disperse crowds. Loud booms echoed through the streets about six blocks from where Trump would soon hold his inaugural parade.

Some protesters picked up bricks and concrete from the sidewalk and hurled them at police lines. Some rolled large, metal trash cans at police.

The limousine was attacked on the perimeter of the secured zone. As Trump and his parade of celebrants moved along Pennsylvania Avenue, the vehicle was ablaze, tainting the air for blocks and sending protesters and passers-by moving swiftly away.

As night fell, young protesters ignited a large bonfire blocks from the White House in McPherson Square. They carried signs like \"Hail to the Thief\" and hung an upside-down American flag as women in gowns and men in tuxedos passed by, presumably en route to one of the inaugural balls.

Police said protesters damaged vehicles, destroyed property and set small fires while armed with crowbars and hammers. All 217 people arrested were charged with rioting, said Newsham, noting that the group caused \"significant damage\" along a number of blocks.

Before Inauguration Day, the DisruptJ20 coalition, named after the date of the inauguration, had promised that people participating in its actions in Washington would attempt to shut down the celebrations, risking arrest when necessary.

Trump supporter Brett Ecker said the protesters were frustrating but weren't going to put a damper on his day.

\"They're just here to stir up trouble,\" said the 36-year-old public school teacher. \"It upsets me a little bit that people choose to do this, but yet again, it's one of the things I love about this country.\"

At one checkpoint, protesters wore orange jumpsuits with black hoods over their faces to represent prisoners in U.S. detention at Guantanamo Bay. Eleanor Goldfield, who helped organize the DisruptJ20 protest, said protesters wanted to show Trump and his \"misguided, misinformed or just plain dangerous\" supporters that they won't be silent.

Black Lives Matter and feminist groups also made their voices heard. Outside the International Spy Museum, protesters in Russian hats ridiculed Trump's praise of President Vladimir Putin, marching with signs calling Trump \"Putin's Puppet\" and \"Kremlin employee of the month.\"

Friday's protests spread across the nation.

In San Francisco, thousands formed a human chain on the Golden Gate Bridge and chanted \"Love Trumps hate.\" In the city's financial district, a few hundred protesters blocked traffic outside an office building partly owned by Trump.

In Atlanta, protests converged at City Hall and a few hundred people chanted and waved signs protesting Trump, denouncing racism and police brutality and expressing support for immigrants, Muslims and the Black Lives Matter movement.

And in Nashville, half a dozen protesters chained themselves to the doors of the Tennessee Capitol. Hundreds also sat in a 10-minute silent protest at a park while Trump took the oath of office. Organizers led a prayer, sang patriotic songs and read the Declaration of Independence aloud.

The demonstrations won't end when Trump takes up residence in the White House.

A massive Women's March on Washington is planned for Saturday. Christopher Geldart, the District of Columbia's homeland security director, has said 1,800 buses have registered to park in the city Saturday, which could mean nearly 100,000 people coming in just by bus.

___

Associated Press writers contributing to this report were: Steve Peoples, Alan Suderman, Matthew Barakat, Alanna Durkin Richer and Luis Alonso Lugo, in Washington; Kate Brumback in Atlanta; Jonathan Mattise and Erik Schelzig in Nashville; and Janie Har and Jocelyn Gecker in San Francisco.

___

Follow Jessica Gresko on Twitter at https://twitter.com/jessicagresko

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ADRIAN, Mich. (AP) \u2014 In living rooms, cafes and offices, people across America watched Donald Trump become the nation's 45th president.

Among them were a retired autoworker in Michigan who was awe-struck by the inauguration and an immigrant in Phoenix worried about the future. Others avoided watching the ceremony altogether, underscoring America's deep political divide.

Here's what they had to say:

___

'WHAT A MOMENT'

Gary Krohn watched the proceedings on TV at a Fraternal Order of Eagles chapter in Adrian, Michigan.

\"This is history in the making right here,\" the 69-year-old General Motors retiree said as he watched dignitaries walking through the Capitol building with President Barack Obama.

\"These pictures are priceless,\" Krohn said.

Krohn said Trump wants to make \"this country great again, not for himself, but for all Americans.\"

When Supreme Court Chief Justice John Roberts shook Trump's hand following the oath, Krohn slowly shook his head and said, \"What a moment.\"

___

'I'M EXCITED TO SEE WHAT THE FUTURE BRINGS'

Retiree J.P. Marzullo celebrated the inauguration by buying a cigar in Hooksett, New Hampshire, where he watched the ceremony.

\"I'm excited to see what the future brings for all of us, and I think he's the person who will get us there,\" the 73-year-old said of Trump.

Marzullo, who volunteers for homeless veterans, said he wished Trump had spoken about veterans but was otherwise impressed by his speech.

\"The thing I drew most from this was that he talked about us, the people,\" said Marzullo, a former vice chairman of the New Hampshire Republican Party who had a marketing and sales career in health care. \"I hope he can do even half of what he said he will do.\"

___

'A LOT OF PEOPLE WILL BE IGNORED AND HURT'

In an Oakland, California, living room, 42-year-old Melissa Crisp-Cooper watched Trump speak about bringing power back to the people and assuring them they will never be ignored again.

\"I think a lot of people will be ignored and hurt,\" said Crisp-Cooper, who has cerebral palsy and uses a wheelchair. She describes herself as an idealistic Bernie Sanders fan and talked back at the television frequently during Trump's 16-minute speech.

Crisp-Cooper said she is \"terrified\" that rights for women, immigrants, gays and the disabled will erode.

\"I don't know what it says about America as a whole that someone who doesn't respect so many different groups of people can be president,\" she said. \"You have to hope he'll do the right thing, but evidence at the moment doesn't look like it.\"

___

'HOPE TO SEE A REBIRTH'

Matthew Gehrs, a 41-year-old sheet metal worker from St. Louis said it was \"surreal\" to be in Washington for the inauguration.

\"I want to see America have jobs come back to it,\" said Gehrs, who said he spends hours each week watching politics on TV.

He appreciated Trump's statement that he would be a president for all Americans but fears that a combative atmosphere in Washington will stifle action.

Gehrs added, \"I just really hope to see a rebirth.\"

___

'I'M HOPEFUL HE'LL BE ABLE TO DO IT'

Branden Nong recalls his 7-year-old son asking him on Election Day why he voted for Trump. Nong's wife supported Hillary Clinton.

Nong, who was born in Iowa and whose family emigrated from Vietnam, explained to his son that Trump would do good things for the economy.

Watching Trump's speech from his home in the Des Moines, Iowa, suburb of Waukee, the 34-year-old loan officer said he enjoyed the remarks because they echoed Trump's campaign messages.

\"At the end of the day, the message that people were receiving was the system is broken, our politicians aren't doing their job and that we need to take things back and have the people make more decisions and have more power,\" Nong said.

Nong said he hopes Trump will deliver.

\"He seems to be good at negotiating, and he seems to be good at bringing people together, or at least to the table,\" he said.

___

'MY COMMUNITY IS SCARED'

Claudia Faudoa watched nervously as Trump was sworn in.

The 44-year-old immigrant from Mexico has been living in the United States without legal status for 23 years. She is an organizer with the immigration advocacy group Promise Arizona.

Watching at the group's office in a Phoenix church, she teared up as she spoke about her concerns about Trump's immigration positions, including a promise to dismantle the Obama administration program that provides protection to young people who lack legal status. As the mother of three U.S.-born children, Faudoa said she also worries about a similar program that would have benefited parents like her who have citizen children. That program is on hold while it is challenged in court.

\"My community is scared. We don't know what's going to happen. So we're going to defend and resist here,\" she said.

___

'RUN THIS COUNTRY LIKE A BUSINESS'

Fernando Peguero, a semi-retired businessman and lifelong Republican, left the Dominican Republic for the United States at age 20 to flee the dictatorship of Rafael Trujillo. He says he's realized the American dream, and hopes others will too, under Trump.

The 75-year-old Army veteran became a citizen in 1965. He watched the inauguration from a golf club in the Atlanta suburb of Johns Creek.

Trujillo supported Sen. Ted Cruz during the primary and then Trump after he won the nomination and promised to \"drain the swamp.\"

\"It's a different ballgame,\" Peguero said. \"Mr. Trump is going to run this country like a business.\"

___

'REFORM, YES, LET'S DO IT'

Luis Padilla immigrated to the United States from Honduras 20 years ago. But the economy, not immigration, was his main reason for supporting Trump.

Padilla, a 50-year-old school counselor in Broadway, Virginia, said he respects Trump's business background and likes his promise to bring jobs. On Friday, he roamed the National Mall with a broad smile on his face, wearing a red Trump hat and a leather jacket with American-flag sleeves. He chatted with anti-Trump protesters and praised them for exercising their right to free speech.

Padilla said he also expects Trump to push for immigration reform that benefits hard-working, law-abiding people.

\"Reform, yes, let's do it,\" he said. \"People who've been here for years, with no criminal background, they should be able to have something.\"

___

'IT'S REALLY HAPPENING'

Elisa Catrina Chavez skipped watching the inauguration and instead attended a concert and sing-along in Seattle. The concert was dubbed a \"bed-in\" after John Lennon and Yoko Ono's protest of the Vietnam War.

The 28-year-old artist who was born and raised in Texas described feeling ill on election night. While attending the concert, Trump's swearing-in lingered in her mind.

\"I felt a little ill again thinking, it's really happening,\" she said.

Chavez is chiefly worried about the Affordable Care Act being repealed. For now, she's pinning her hopes on state politics, where she wants Democrats to retake the state Senate.

___

'LOOKING FORWARD TO BEING PROUD TO BE AMERICAN AGAIN'

Trump wasn't Sue Moore's first or even second choice as the Republican Party's presidential nominee.

But during Trump's inauguration, the 57-year-old GOP activist chanted \"We will make America great again!\" She was surrounded by about 100 other Trump supporters at Pete's Greek Town Cafe in Denver.

\"He killed it. He knocked it out of the park,\" Moore said as others shouted and exchanged high-fives.

For Moore, a residential landlord, Trump's presidency marks a collective coming-out party of sorts: \"We are not ashamed for being exceptional anymore,\" she said. \"I'm looking forward to being proud to be American again. It's OK to be successful and to be proud of it. I'm tired of America having to apologize around the world.\"

___

Householder reported from Adrian, Michigan; and Ramer reported from Hooksett, New Hampshire. Associated Press journalists Jim Anderson in Denver; Janie Har in Oakland, California; Manuel Valdes in Seattle; Astrid Galvan in Phoenix; Adriana Gomez Licon in Miami; Barbara Rodriguez in Des Moines, Iowa; Alex Sanz in Johns Creek, Georgia; Brady McCombs in Salt Lake City; Jonthan Drew in Garner, North Carolina; Ivan Moreno in Brookfield, Wisconsin; and Alanna Durkin Richer, Ben Nuckols, Brian Witte and Alan Suderman in Washington, D.C.; contributed to this report.

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WEST LIBERTY, Ohio (AP) \u2014 A school shooting that left one student hospitalized and others scrambling out classroom windows could have been far worse if not for the heroics of staff members who stopped the shooter and had him pinned down when police arrived, authorities said.

The shooter, a 17-year-old senior, used a shotgun and intended to harm more than the student who was hit, Champaign County Sheriff Matthew Melvin said.

The shooter was in custody facing a preliminary charge of felonious assault, with an initial hearing scheduled Monday, authorities said.

\"As tragic as this situation is, we are very, very fortunate,\" prosecutor Kevin Talebi said. \"It could have been much worse. I'm very, very thankful that, as bad as it is, it didn't escalate to a much more tragic incident.\"

Authorities identified the victim as 16-year-old junior Logan Cole, who was hospitalized in Columbus in critical condition. He was a random victim, the sheriff said.

The West Liberty High School shooting, in a common hallway, was reported Friday morning just as classes were getting underway at the school complex, which is surrounded by farm fields 45 miles northwest of Columbus.

Superintendent Kraig Hissong called Cole \"a good kid.\"

\"He's a great student and a real positive person to have in our school system,\" Hissong said. \"Our hearts are out with his family right now and with him as he's trying to recover from this.\"

The shooter had no significant disciplinary issues, Hissong said.

Cole's family asked for prayers for him and for the shooter and his family.

\"We are certain they have been deeply hurt as well,\" Cole's family said in a statement. \"We are confident that God has a purpose and plan through this tragedy.\"

Senior Ashley Rabenstein said she was in class down the hall at the time. When students first heard an odd noise, they weren't sure what it might be because construction has been occurring at the property, she said.

She said her teacher checked the hallway, then ran back and said there was a shooter and threw desks against the door to block it. Students fled through the windows and ran through a cornfield to regroup at nearby houses, Rabenstein said.

\"Especially in ... such a small town like this, where you pretty much know everyone who lives in the town, you just never think that stuff like this is going to happen,\" she said.

Hissong said teachers and students followed their emergency training, barricading doors and then fleeing if possible.

The district evacuated the school three or four school buses at a time over several hours, loading up students and taking them to a park in nearby West Liberty, where they were met by families.

Parent Emily Thornburg was waiting there for her daughter, a fourth-grader. She said the community was very \"tight-knit\" and everyone was rallying to help each other.

Thornburg, who works at a candy store, described how she felt when she heard about the shooting.

\"I just thought about how scared my kids probably were and that I couldn't be there to grab them,\" Thornburg said.

School activities were cancelled through the weekend, and administrators were deciding whether classes would resume Monday.

___

Associated Press writer Kantele Franko contributed to this report from Columbus. Find Welsh-Huggins on Twitter at https://twitter.com/awhcolumbus . His work can be found at http://bigstory.ap.org/content/andrew-welsh-huggins .

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LOS ANGELES (AP) \u2014 This weekend's premiere of \"A Dog's Purpose\" has been canceled following the release of a video that appears to show a frightened dog being forced into churning water during production of the film.

TMZ published the video Wednesday showing a man struggling to put a dog into a pool of rushing water while the animal fights to stay out.

Producer Amblin Entertainment and distributor Universal Pictures haven't disputed the authenticity of the footage.

They say in a joint statement that Universal decided to cancel the premiere because Amblin's review of the video is ongoing and they don't want \"anything to overshadow this film that celebrates the relationship between animals and humans.\"

\"While we are all disheartened by the appearance of an animal in distress, everyone has assured us that Hercules the German Shepherd was not harmed throughout the filmmaking,\" the statement said.

The companies say the film will be released nationwide as scheduled Jan. 27.

W. Bruce Cameron, who wrote the novel on which the film is based, says the events in the video don't reflect what he saw when he visited the set in person.

\"The ethic of everyone was the safety and comfort of the dogs,\" Cameron wrote in a Facebook post Friday.

\"The dog was not terrified and not thrown in the water,\" he continued. \"When he was asked to perform the stunt from the other side of the pool, which was not how he had been doing it all day, he balked. The mistake was trying to dip the dog in the water to show him it was okay.\"

People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals called the cancellation of the premiere appropriate after earlier calling for a boycott of the film.

"} ]