Wednesday, 12 Aug 2020

Every State’s Travel Guidance for Residents and Visitors

42% of Alberta physicians considering leaving the province for work: AMA survey

Many Alberta physicians have “reached a breaking point” and are looking to practice medicine outside of the province, according to a new survey by the Alberta Medical Association.

Change to post-secondary grant ‘kicking students with dependents when they’re down’: U of A students union

A recent change to a post-secondary grant in Alberta that supported students with dependents has led to concerns about access to education in the province.

Aid for Syrians: Security Council vote awaited in camps

Aid agencies have warned of the catastrophic consequences of an outbreak of illness in overcrowded camps

The United Nations Security Council is voting on the future of cross-border aid deliveries into northwest Syria.

The existing mandate expires on Friday.

Russia has pushed to limit the humanitarian supplies.

But aid agencies are warning of dire consequences for millions of displaced Syrians if an agreement is not reached.

Al Jazeera’s Priyanka Gupta reports.

Whistle-blower protection: Calls to defend those who speak up

Experts say for reform to be meaningful, it must reach the top of law enforcement leadership.

As protesters continue to demand police reform across the United States in the wake of George Floyd’s killing, ethics experts argue police whistle-blowers need greater protection.

In the city of Denver, an internal affairs investigator says she is paying the price for speaking up against police misconduct.

Al Jazeera’s Heidi Zhou-Castro reports.

Amazon tells employees to delete TikTok by end of day

Amazon has ordered employees to delete the wildly popular TikTok app from their phones, citing “security risks” associated with the app’s Chinese-owned parent company in a Friday memo.

“If you have TikTok on your device, you must remove it by 10-Jul to retain mobile access to Amazon email,” the Seattle-based e-tailing giant said in an IT email. “At this time, using TikTok from your Amazon laptop browser is allowed.”

A representative for Amazon did not respond to The Post’s request for comment.

TikTok has been under scrutiny in recent days as accusations that the data it collects could be shared with the Chinese government have grown.

Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said this week that the US is “certainly looking” at banning TikTok and other Chinese social media apps due to security concerns.

“I don’t want to get out in front of (President Trump), but it’s something we’re looking at,” Pompeo said in an interview with Fox News on Monday. “We are taking this very seriously.”

US lawmakers have voiced national security concerns over the short-form video app’s handling of user data, saying they were worried about Chinese laws requiring domestic companies “to support and cooperate with intelligence work controlled by the Chinese Communist Party,” Reuters reported.

India on Tuesday banned TikTok amid a military standoff with China.

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Trump says he is not thinking about a 'Phase 2' US-China trade deal

It’s time for US companies to rethink China: Expert

Atlas Organization founder Jonathan Ward argues the U.S.-China relationship has reached a turning point.

ABOARD AIR FORCE ONE – U.S. President Donald Trump said on Friday his not currently thinking about negotiating a “Phase 2” trade deal with China as relations between Washington and Beijing sour over the coronavirus pandemic and other issues.

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TRUMP ON CHINA: 'WE COULD CUT OFF THE WHOLE RELATIONSHIP'

Trump, asked by reporters aboard Air Force One about the possibility of second phase trade deal following implementation of a Phase 1 agreement this year, said “I don’t think about it now,” adding that he has many other things on his mind.

“The relationship with China has been severely damaged. They could have stopped the plague, they could have stopped it. They didn’t stop it,” Trump said.

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Every State’s Travel Guidance for Residents and Visitors

Most U.S. states imposed limitations on interstate and international travel shortly after the coronavirus began to spread across the country in the beginning of February. Five months later, with most of the country open to some extent, travel bans and requirements are also being lifted.

24/7 Wall St. reviewed executive orders from state governors, travel advisories, and guidelines from public health and tourism departments to find and list travel restrictions that are still in place in every state. 

Nationwide, travelers coming from Brazil, China, Iran, Ireland, the United Kingdom, and countries from the European Schengen Area are not allowed to enter the United States based on the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention travel advisories. On a state level, only Hawaii has a measure in place that compels visitors who refuse to be quarantined to return home immediately without leaving the airport. 

People can still plan summer vacations and road trips, though travelers have to be cautious, wear masks, avoid crowds, and practice good hygiene. States are slowly welcoming back visitors as the majority of popular attractions in the country are reopening —  these are the most beautiful attractions in the U.S.

Click here to see every state’s travel guidance for residents and visitors

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