10-18-2017  1:24 pm      •     
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NEWS BRIEFS

NAACP Statement on Florida State Juvenile Justice System

The NAACP responds to the Miami Herald series, “Fight Club" ...

'Bringing the Love' Gospel and Jazz Festival, Nov. 5

Patrick Lamb and Marvin Sapp, plus special guests ...

Sisters Network to Participate in Breast Cancer Walk Oct. 14

Meeting takes place at University of Portland- Chiles Center ...

Portland City Council Approves Plan to Create 1,300 Affordable Housing Units

City will begin accepting proposals for affordable housing development later this month ...

Free Resume Help at the Library

Kirby McCurtis, Administrator, North Portland Library lists five common resume mistakes ...

U.S. & WORLD NEWS

OPINION

On Dick Gregory's Birthday

Dr. Barbara Reynolds recalls Gregory's encouragement to write about 'the seen and the unseen' ...

Parents Deserve “Real” School Choice

Dr. Elizabeth Primas challenges Education Secretary Betsy DeVos on school choice. ...

The Fight to Protect Voting Rights Continues #StayWoke

Derrick Johnson, the interim president and CEO of the NAACP, talks about the fight to protect voting rights ...

Lessons From Vanport: Don’t Let History Wash Away

Portland resident Muyoka Mwarabu writes about discovering Portland's Black history ...

AFRICAN AMERICANS IN THE NEWS

ENTERTAINMENT

Trump and Clinton face off at the third debate: AP photo
JULIE PACE, LISA LERER, JILL COLVIN, Associated Press

PHILADELPHIA (AP) — FBI Director James Comey abruptly announced Sunday that a review of newly discovered emails sent or received by Hillary Clinton has not changed his conclusion that the Democrat should not face criminal charges.

His announcement came in a letter to congressional lawmakers two days before Election Day.

Comey said the FBI has worked "around the clock to process and review a large number of emails" obtained from a device belonging to Anthony Weiner, the disgraced former congressman and estranged husband of top Clinton aide Huma Abedin.

He said the review has not changed the bureau's assessment from earlier this year that Clinton should not be prosecuted for her handling of classified information at the State Department.

The new review has roiled the presidential campaign in its final days, shattering what had appeared to be Clinton's solid grip on the race and emboldening Republican Donald Trump.

During a campaign stop earlier Sunday, Trump warned that Clinton would be under investigation as president, prompting an "unprecedented constitutional crisis."

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