Video provided by Reuters House and Senate Democrats protested the tax legislation that is now under consideration in conference, first urging delay until newly-elected Alabama Democratic Senator Doug Jones is seated and then blasting the bill as gift to the wealthy. 1 Looking to counter concerns that the Republican tax plan will primarily benefit the rich, U. President Donald Trump is delivering closing arguments in favor of the tax overhaul that is working its way through Congress. 13) Doug Jones orchestrated the first Democratic Senate victory in a quarter-century in Alabama.Professor Howard Robinson of Alabama State University says this win was largely aided by energized African-American voter turn out. 13) Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein, who has authority over Special Counsel Robert Mueller and his probe of Russian interference in the 2016 election, told House lawmakers that Mueller has done nothing to provide good cause to be fired. 13) In a shocking upset fueled by allegations of sexual misconduct, Democrat Doug Jones defeated Christian conservative Roy Moore in Alabama's special Senate election Tuesday, beating back decades of history and President Donald Trump. 13) White House Spokesperson Sarah Huckabee Sanders flatly denied that President Donald Trump's tweet about NY Senator Kirsten Gillibrand was in any way sexist, insisting only people with their minds \u0022in the gutter\u0022 would have read it that way In a news conference Tuesday, lawmakers stood and announced their call for an investigation into President Donald Trump's alleged sexual misconducts. Moore was accompanied by his wife Kayla Moore as he expressed confidence in a win Tuesday night. 12) Democratic Alabama Senate candidate Doug Jones says he feels 'very confident' on Election Day as he runs against Republican Roy Moore. Kirsten Gillibrand says President Donald Trump's latest tweet about her was a 'sexist smear' aimed at silencing her voice. 23 in the latest USA TODAY power rankings, while Washington tumbled to No.The goal is to get casual sex-seekers comfortable with the idea of skipping the small talk, avoiding the awkward bar drinks, and going right for the“Everyone’s trying to get on the online-dating gravy train,” says Harry Reis, a professor of clinical psychology at the University of Rochester.Reis, who has written extensively about online-dating habits, is wary of the rise of minimalist apps, especially the ones that promise to arrange casual, spur-of-the-moment flings.Pure, which will launch next week pending approval by Apple’s App Store (“we have a plan B,” says Sidorenko), is the newest entry into one of the hottest subgenres of consumer tech: the minimalist hookup app.
When two users are mutually attracted, they’re given each others’ coordinates to meet up.
Their money-making concept centers on charging users .99 for a day pass, which allows them to submit unlimited requests for 24Eventually, Pure’s co-founders say they hope to be part of a cultural change surrounding online sex-discovery.
They’ve enlisted female sexologist Carol Queen to help them reach women, and they’re planning a series of marketing events at New York bars in the coming weeks.
Tinder is backed by and is a perennial target of acquisition rumors in Silicon Valley.
Pure, which is hoping to ride the wave, raised a seed round of 0,000, according to Sidorenko, and is currently soliciting additionallike appeal.