|By Ryan Lynch
Today is November 21. Below are some of the stories grabbing headlines this morning. I hope you share this briefing as doing so will make you the smartest person in the room.
1.Disney boots CEO, brings back Bob Iger to lead company
The change, a dramatic turn of events for one of the largest media conglomerates in the world, was effective immediately, Disney said in a statement.
“We thank Bob Chapek for his service to Disney over his long career,” Susan Arnold, chair of Disney’s board, said.
Ryan Lynch: Disney has really fallen off track in the past couple of years. I hope this CEO comes in and starts changing the direction of the company. The stock has risen off the News of ridding the company of its radical left CEO.
2.Climate activists throw flour onto Warhol-painted BMW
The event is just another in the trend being set by Generation Z climate-change activists targeting artwork in galleries and vandalizing them with food or other means.
Two climate-change protesters threw tomato soup at a van Gogh painting while two others smeared mashed potatoes on a Monet. Another tossed cake onto the Mona Lisa, and others poured milk onto floors of stores for environmental justice.
Ryan Lynch: It’s disgusting that these people will attack iconic and timeless art. No respect and they have to because that’s how they grab the news headline. Let’s stop slapping these “protesters” on the wrist and make these people accountable.
3.Stanford professor who challenged lockdowns and ‘scientific clerisy’ declares academic freedom ‘dead’
“The basic premise is that if you don’t have protection and academic freedom in the hard cases, when a faculty member has an idea that’s unpopular among some of the other faculty – powerful faculty, or even the administration … If they don’t protect it in that case, then you don’t have academic freedom at all,” Dr. Jay Bhattacharya told Fox News Digital in a phone interview.
Bhattacharya is a tenured professor of medicine at Stanford University and also an economist who serves as director of Stanford’s Center for Demography and Economics of Health and Aging.
Ryan Lynch: I hope academic freedom and thought aren’t dead but we all know how corrupt the academic world is now. The situation that occurred with the professor I believe discredits the academic world.
4.What we know about the suspect in the Colorado Springs LGBTQ nightclub shooting
The suspected shooter was identified as 22-year-old Anderson Lee Aldrich, Police Chief Adrian Vasquez said Sunday.
A long rifle was used in the shooting, according to the police chief. Two firearms were recovered at the scene.
Investigators have yet to determine a motive, Vasquez said, though they are considering whether the attack was a hate crime.
Aldrich was arrested in June 2021 in connection with a bomb threat that led to a standoff at his mother’s home, according to a news release from the El Paso County Sheriff’s Office at the time and his mother’s former landlord. Colorado Springs is in El Paso County.
Ryan Lynch: I don’t want to jump the gun on this story there are still a lot of unknowns. But I’m praying for the families who lost their loved ones.
5.Cops probe whether Idaho killer spied on victims from nearby thicket before striking:
Photos captured at the scene on Sunday by Fox News show investigators scouring the woodlands outside the students’ home in the small college town of Moscow to decipher where the killer may have lurked before stabbing the four victims.
The chilling theory was tested as police still say they still have no promising leads and have not found a murder weapon a week after the four students were found brutally murdered.
The search in the thicket beside the Moscow house coincided with the revelation that last month just three miles from the scene of the slaughter a dog belonging to an elderly couple.
The animal was found skinned with the fur left on only its legs and face.
Ryan Lynch: I pray this monster is found.
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