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Hit-man Kills wrong Man – NDP the Socialist Party

Hit-man Kills wrong Man – NDP the Socialist Party

A South Carolina woman has been sentenced to life in prison after she hired a teen to kill her husband and he killed the wrong man by mistake.
Prosecutor David Stumbo says 41-year-old Karlita Desean Phillips of Greenwood was sentenced Thursday. She was convicted of accessory before the fact of murder and soliciting a minor to commit a felony.
Authorities say Phillips hired a 17-year-old to kill her estranged husband in 2013, but he killed her husband’s brother, 31-year-old Jamil Phillips, by mistake.
Investigators say Jamil Phillips was ambushed as he slid his key into the door of his home in Abbeville.
The teen is awaiting trial for murder. He testified he and Karlita Phillips were in a sexual relationship and that she hired him to kill her estranged husband.


New Democratic Party (NDP) stormed to a commanding majority in Alberta’s provincial elections. To explain this in American terms: Imagine that Texas just overwhelmingly elected a legislature dominated by a left-wing party that opposes major oil pipeline projects; promises a core review of the obligations that oil and gas companies have to their communities; and favors fundamentally rethinking the tax structure toward large-scale redistribution of wealth from the rich to the poor. Oh, and it’s going to insist that climate change is real, man-made, and should bear on any policy that involves burning more hydrocarbons.

Even this comparison is tough, because Americans don’t support a mainstream party as unabashedly left-wing as the NDP. (The Greens would be a decent analog. Or a breakaway party of Bernie Sanders acolytes.) Publicly NDP members say they’re “social democrats,” but most of its members, like Canadians at large, use that term interchangeably with “socialist.” Alberta has traditionally been unyielding soil for the NDP

Ontario Debt more than California

With twice the debt of California, Ontario is now the world’s most indebted sub-sovereign borrower

Ontario, the world’s most indebted sub-sovereign borrower, is ploughing ahead with Canada’s most ambitious infrastructure plan — risking the censure of Standard & Poor’s and underperformance for its $307 billion of bonds.

The nation’s most-populous province is keeping a goal of spending $130 billion over the next decade on work such as roads and mass transit in Toronto even after S&P dropped its credit grade this month to the lowest level ever. Yield spreads on some of the province’s debt reached the widest since January after the ratings move.

Ontario, with about 13.7 million residents, wants to carry out some of the projects using public-private partnerships, or P3s, an approach it used to build the athlete’s village for this month’s Pan Am Games in Toronto. While bringing in the private sector may reduce risk or speed up work, Ontario would still have to borrow for the financing.


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