quick

Pelosi suggests Trump setting ‘dangerous’ example with quick return to White House

Speaker Nancy PelosiNancy PelosiGOP lawmaker calls on Pelosi to apologize for response to Trump contracting coronavirus Pelosi: ‘We’re making progress’ on coronavirus relief bill What President Trump’s positive COVID test could mean for the markets MORE (D-Calif.) suggested Monday President TrumpDonald John TrumpQuestions remain unanswered as White House casts upbeat outlook on Trump’s COVID-19 fight White House staffers get email saying to stay home if they experience coronavirus symptoms White House says ‘appropriate precautions’ were taken for Trump’s outing to see supporters MORE‘s plan to return quickly to the White House was motivated by politics, not health and science, warning that the decision will set a dangerous example to a country still reeling under the weight of the coronavirus.

“The president could be going back to the White House and become a long-hauler, someone who has consequences from this virus,” she said in an interview with MSNBC. “He should not be dealing with it politically to make it look like he overcame the virus because he’s had such good policies. Because in fact, he has been very destructive and dangerous to the country.”

Trump on Friday was admitted to the Walter Reed National Military Medical Center in Bethesda, Md., less than 24 hours after he announced that he and first lady Melania TrumpMelania TrumpGOP lawmaker calls on Pelosi to apologize for response to Trump contracting coronavirus White House gave New Jersey officials list of 206 people at Trump’s Thursday fundraiser events Photo of Mark Meadows rubbing his head during update on Trump’s health goes viral MORE both tested positive for COVID-19.

On Sunday, after initially refusing to answer pointed questions about the president’s symptoms, White House physician Sean Conley revealed that Trump’s condition had deteriorated to the point that he was given supplemental oxygen, as well

Home Depot Appoints Edward Decker As New President And COO – Quick Facts

(RTTNews) – Home improvement retailer Home Depot, Inc. (HD) announced Friday that Edward “Ted” Decker has been named president and chief operating officer, effective October 5, 2020. Decker, a 20-year veteran of the company, has served as executive vice president of merchandising since 2014.

In his new role, Decker will assume additional responsibility for global store operations, global supply chain, and outside sales and service.

Ann-Marie Campbell has been named executive vice president of U.S. stores and international operations. The presidents of The Home Depot Canada and The Home Depot Mexico will now report to her. Campbell, a 35-year veteran of The Home Depot, will now lead more than 2,200 stores and 400,000 associates.

Jeff Kinnaird has been promoted to executive vice president of merchandising, reporting to Decker. Most recently, he was president of The Home Depot Canada.

Michael Rowe has been promoted to president of The Home Depot Canada. Rowe was most recently vice president of e-commerce, marketing and contractor services.

Richard McPhail, executive vice president and chief financial officer, will assume the additional responsibility for the company’s corporate strategy and strategic business development. McPhail joined the company in 2005 and was named CFO in 2019.

The views and opinions expressed herein are the views and opinions of the author and do not necessarily reflect those of Nasdaq, Inc.

Source Article

Crews make quick work of 1st-alarm house fire in Greenwich Township

In less than 30 minutes Wednesday evening crews had a Greenwich Township house fire under control, officials said.

Fire crews were called a little before 5 p.m. for a smoke investigation at 101 Washington St. The house sits off of the intersection of Main Street and Washington and Greenwich streets.

The Stewartsville Volunteer Fire Company chief found light smoke at the home, called for the first alarm and a three-man crew forced their way inside.

Crews make quick work of 1st-alarm house fire in Greenwich Township

Fire crews called Sept. 30, 2020, for a house fire at 101 Washington St. in Greenwich Township, had the blaze under control in less than 30 minutes.Rich Maxwell | lehighvalleylive.com contributor

The fire was located on the second floor, and was under control in about 25 minutes, the fire company said in a Facebook post.

Stewartsville was assisted by Harmony, Franklin and Phillipsburg fire departments, and the Warren County Prosecutors Office, Warren County fire marshal and Greenwich Township police were also at the scene.

The fire’s cause and origin is being investigated by the county fire marshal.

Our journalism needs your support. Please subscribe today to lehighvalleylive.com.

Sarah Cassi may be reached at [email protected].

Source Article