state Florida: Last News

Thousands of beagles rescued from Virginia breeding facility now ready to be adopted

A veterinary technician carries beagles into Paw Prints Animal Hospital on August 8, 2022, in Waldorf, Maryland. Homeward Trails Animal Rescue partners with Paw Prints clinic to get rescued pets spayed and neutered as well as dental work done before WASHINGTON - Thousands of beagles have been removed from a mass breeding facility in Virginia and are ready to be adopted. The Humane Society of the United States said Tuesday that more than 2,000 beagles are now being transported to shelter and rescue organizations across the country.

Many have already arrived, including some dogs in Michigan, Florida, and California.The dogs are now in need of loving homes with families who can foster or adopt them. Several beagles found their furever home! Nearly 4,000 dogs were rescued from a lab on the East Coast; now many of there were adopted and are living happy lives.In July, the Humane Society revealed that approximately 4,000 beagles would be removed from Envigo, a company that breeds and sells animals for research. Envigo has been accused of having unfit conditions, including providing inadequate veterinary care and insufficient food, according to the Humane Society. Envigo’s facility, located in Cumberland, Virginia, was taken to court in 2021 after the U.S.

Department of Agriculture and other law enforcement agencies found multiple federal violations.Homeward Trails, a Virginia-based animal shelter, rescued beagles from the Envigo breeding facility in Cumberland, Va. The beagles were bred for medical research purposes.

(Sue Bell/Homeward Trails) In a complaint filed with the U.S. District Court in the Western District of Virginia, adult and puppy beagles were said to be underfed, injured and sick.

Department Provident

Related News

Donald Trump - Letitia James - Trump to testify Wednesday in NY investigation - - New York - city New York - state Florida - city Midtown - city Manhattan
Trump to testify Wednesday in NY investigation
NEW YORK - Former President Donald Trump will be questioned under oath Wednesday in the New York attorney general’s long-running civil investigation into his dealings as a real estate mogul.It was unclear if he was going to answer questions or invoke his 5th Amendment rights to avoid self-incrimination.Trump’s testimony comes amid a flurry of legal activity surrounding him, taking place just days after FBI agents searched his Mar-a-Lago estate in Florida as part of an unrelated federal probe into whether he took classified records when he left the White House.The New York civil investigation, led by Attorney General Letitia James, involves allegations that Trump’s company, the Trump Organization, misstated the value of assets like golf courses and skyscrapers, misleading lenders and tax authorities.Trump spent Tuesday night in Trump Tower in Midtown Manhattan ahead of the meeting.  He was seen leaving the building on Wednesday morning and arrived at the Attorney General's office a short time later.Get breaking news alerts in the free FOX5NY News app!  |  Sign up for FOX 5 email newslettersIn May, James' office said that it was nearing the end of its probe and that investigators had amassed substantial evidence that could support legal action, such as a lawsuit, against Trump, his company or both.Trump’s deposition is one of the few remaining missing pieces, the attorney general’s office said.Two of Trump’s children, Donald Jr.
Airlines - Airlines would have to give refunds for delayed flights under new rule proposal - - Usa - state Florida - city Hollywood - county Lauderdale - city Fort Lauderdale, state Florida
Airlines would have to give refunds for delayed flights under new rule proposal
flight schedule is changed significantly or the airline makes major changes to their itinerary.The proposed rule announced Wednesday would require airlines to give refunds if their departure or arrival time changes by three hours or more for a domestic flight or at least six hours for an international one.Refunds would also be due if the airline changes the passenger’s departure or arrival airport, adds stops in their itinerary, or causes "a significant downgrade" in the travel experience by switching to a different type of plane.The rule would apply even for travelers who buy nonrefundable tickets, which usually cost less and are favored by many leisure travelers.The proposal comes after the department was flooded with complaints by passengers whose flights were canceled or changed — or who were afraid to fly during the early months of the pandemic — and who couldn't get refunds.RELATED: Delta passenger explains why he declined $10K offer to give up airplane seatAirlines prefer to hand out travel vouchers instead of refunds.The department proposes to require that airlines and ticket agents give vouchers that don't expire for passengers who are told not to travel during a pandemic for health reasons or because borders are closed.RELATED: Amid delays, American Airlines earns $476 million on record revenue in 2QThe proposal faces a public-comment period and likely opposition by airlines. Their trade group, Airlines for America, did not immediately comment.JetBlue Airways passengers in a crowded terminal April 7, 2022 in the Fort Lauderdale-Hollywood International Airport in Fort Lauderdale, Florida.
Rod Stewart - Jeffrey Epstein - Ghislaine Maxwell - Ghislane Maxwell transferred to low-security Florida prison offering yoga, pilates - - city New York - state Florida - city Tallahassee, state Florida - city Manhattan - city Brooklyn
Ghislane Maxwell transferred to low-security Florida prison offering yoga, pilates
Jeffrey Epstein and Ghislaine Maxwell attend de Grisogono Sponsors The 2005 Wall Street Concert Series Benefitting Wall Street Rising, with a Performance by Rod Stewart at Cipriani Wall Street on March 15, 2005 in New York City. (Photo by Joe Schildh TALLAHASSEE, Fla. - Ghislaine Maxwell, the jet-setting socialite turned convicted sex trafficker, is off to Florida to serve a 20-year federal prison sentence for helping financier Jeffrey Epstein sexually abuse underage girls — returning to the same state, but a far cry from the posh lifestyle, where she committed some of her crimes.Maxwell, 60, was moved last week to FCI Tallahassee, a low-security federal prison in Florida’s capital, from the Brooklyn federal jail where she’d spent the last two years under close watch in light of Epstein’s 2019 jail suicide, the federal Bureau of Prisons said.It wasn’t clear whether Maxwell would be held in restrictive housing or under other special precautions, given her notoriety and long-standing concerns about her well-being behind bars.Maxwell, who was convicted last December in Manhattan and sentenced in June, repeatedly complained about her treatment at the Metropolitan Detention Center in Brooklyn, her home since her July 2020 arrest.Maxwell and her lawyers complained that jail officers were flashing a light into her cell every 15 minutes, interrupting her sleep, and subjecting her to hundreds of searches and pat downs.