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More Than 10,000 Patients Caught Covid-19 in a Hospital of Dallas

More Than 10,000 Patients Caught Covid-19 in a Hospital of Dallas

GREEN BAY, Wis. — A Wisconsin health care organization has ended a nine-year partnership with Green Bay Packers star Aaron Rodgers after the quarterback detailed his reasoning for avoiding the three COVID-19 vaccinations endorsed by the NFL.
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A statement posted on Twitter by Prevea Health said the company and Rodgers mutually agreed to end their partnership, effective Saturday. Prevea Health and Rodgers had been partners since 2012.

The statement said Prevea Health “remains deeply committed to protecting its patients, staff, providers and communities amidst the COVID-19 pandemic. This includes encouraging and helping all eligible populations to become vaccinated against COVID-19 to prevent the virus from further significantly impacting lives and livelihoods.”

The move comes a day after Rodgers told “The Pat McAfee Show” he had sought alternative treatments to COVID-19 vaccination because he is allergic to an ingredient in two of the FDA-approved shots. Rodgers, who turns 38 in December, did not say what ingredient he was allergic to, or how he knows he is allergic.

Rodgers has strongly questioned the NFL’s COVID-19 protocols, along with any organization forcing health requirements on individuals.

“I believe strongly in bodily autonomy and the ability to make choices for your body, not to have to acquiesce to some woke culture or crazed group of individuals who say you have to do something,” he said Friday. “Health is not a one size fits all for everybody, and for me it involved a lot of study in the offseason.”
The COVID-19 vaccines authorized for use in the U.S. were tested in tens of thousands of people and proven to be both safe and effective at dramatically reducing the risk of serious disease and death. The vaccines now have been given to more than 200 million Americans and that real-world use plus extra government safety tracking have made clear that serious side effects are extremely rare — and that any risk is far lower than the risks posed by COVID-19.

Rodgers, who has been tested daily as part of NFL protocols for unvaccinated players, found out he contracted COVID-19 on Wednesday. He can’t rejoin the Packers for 10 days and will miss Sunday’s game at Kansas City. He must have a negative test to return to the team on Nov. 13.

The reigning NFL MVP, whose endorsement deals include a starring role in commercials for insurance company State Farm, hinted that his stance on vaccination could have consequences when he described himself Friday as a victim of “cancel culture.”
The NBA has launched an investigation into Phoenix Suns owner Robert Sarver who has been accused of racist and misogynist behavior and of creating a toxic work environment.

The move to look into Sarver’s 17-year tenure as majority owner of the team comes on the heels of a lengthy ESPN report published on Thursday that detailed several instances in which Sarver, who is white, allegedly used racially offensive language in conversations with and about Black players, coaches and other staff. It also includes alleged accounts of sexist and inappropriate behavior.

In a statement that was issued hours after the publication of the story NBA Executive Vice President of Communications Mike Bass called the claims in the article “extremely serious.” He added that the Wachtell Lipton law firm will conduct a comprehensive investigation on behalf of the league.

“The NBA and WNBA remain committed to providing a respectful and inclusive workplace for all employees. Once the investigation is completed, its findings will provide the basis for any league action,” Bass wrote.

Sarver has vehemently denied the claims in the story and offered his own statement earlier in the day, saying he’d welcome an impartial NBA investigation to clear his name.

“I continue to be shocked by the false reporting from Baxter Holmes,” Sarver said, referring to the writer of the article.

“While there is so much that is inaccurate and misleading in this story that I hardly know where to begin, let me be clear: The n-word is not part of my vocabulary. I have never called anyone or any group of people the n-word, or referred to anyone or any group of people by that word, either verbally or in writing. I don’t use that word. It is abhorrent and ugly and denigrating and against everything I believe in.”

He then blamed “an unprofessional and toxic atmosphere” within the organization on former Suns coach Earl Watson.

“Now we are in the position of trying to disprove things that did not happen,” Sarver wrote.

“At this point, I would entirely welcome an impartial NBA investigation which may prove our only outlet for clearing my name and the reputation of an organization of which I’m so very proud.”

The explosive story is based on interviews with more than 70 current and former Suns employees, including a Suns co-owner who said he was embarrassed by Sarver and added, “The level of misogyny and racism is beyond the pale.”

Several unnamed staffers told ESPN that Sarver repeatedly used racist language in conversations. And at one point, when Watson reportedly suggested broadening the diversity of the organization, Sarver allegedly responded, “I don’t like diversity,” according to the former coach.

Others said he asked players about their sexual activity, talked about sex with his wife and passed around a photo of her in a bikini making lewd comments.

Several current and former colleagues have stepped forward to defend Sarver.

Jason Rowley, president and CEO of the Suns, criticized ESPN’s reporting tactics and said the team has “retained defamation counsel after it became clear that Mr. Holmes’ reporting was plagued by journalistic failures.”

“From a personal perspective, the Robert Sarver I’ve worked alongside of for 15 years is not a racist and he’s not sexist,” Rowley said, calling him a “hard-driving, competitive and compassionate man.”

Suns vice chairman Jahm Najafi said he was “stunned and saddened” by the stories of alleged misconduct, which he called unacceptable.

Meanwhile, former head coach Watson, who is one of the few people on record throughout the story, said he was not interested in addressing claims that he is a disgruntled and unreliable source.

“Instead, I want to applaud the courage of the numerous players, executives and staffers for fighting toxic environments of racial insensitivity, sexual harassment, and micro-aggressions with their truth,” he said in a statement.

“This has been a traumatic experience, one that has affected me profoundly, and I am not willing to relive it every day.”
The NBA has launched an investigation into Phoenix Suns owner Robert Sarver who has been accused of racist and misogynist behavior and of creating a toxic work environment.

The move to look into Sarver’s 17-year tenure as majority owner of the team comes on the heels of a lengthy ESPN report published on Thursday that detailed several instances in which Sarver, who is white, allegedly used racially offensive language in conversations with and about Black players, coaches and other staff. It also includes alleged accounts of sexist and inappropriate behavior.

In a statement that was issued hours after the publication of the story NBA Executive Vice President of Communications Mike Bass called the claims in the article “extremely serious.” He added that the Wachtell Lipton law firm will conduct a comprehensive investigation on behalf of the league.

“The NBA and WNBA remain committed to providing a respectful and inclusive workplace for all employees. Once the investigation is completed, its findings will provide the basis for any league action,” Bass wrote.

Sarver has vehemently denied the claims in the story and offered his own statement earlier in the day, saying he’d welcome an impartial NBA investigation to clear his name.

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“I continue to be shocked by the false reporting from Baxter Holmes,” Sarver said, referring to the writer of the article.

“While there is so much that is inaccurate and misleading in this story that I hardly know where to begin, let me be clear: The n-word is not part of my vocabulary. I have never called anyone or any group of people the n-word, or referred to anyone or any group of people by that word, either verbally or in writing. I don’t use that word. It is abhorrent and ugly and denigrating and against everything I believe in.”

He then blamed “an unprofessional and toxic atmosphere” within the organization on former Suns coach Earl Watson.

“Now we are in the position of trying to disprove things that did not happen,” Sarver wrote.

“At this point, I would entirely welcome an impartial NBA investigation which may prove our only outlet for clearing my name and the reputation of an organization of which I’m so very proud.”

The explosive story is based on interviews with more than 70 current and former Suns employees, including a Suns co-owner who said he was embarrassed by Sarver and added, “The level of misogyny and racism is beyond the pale.”

Several unnamed staffers told ESPN that Sarver repeatedly used racist language in conversations. And at one point, when Watson reportedly suggested broadening the diversity of the organization, Sarver allegedly responded, “I don’t like diversity,” according to the former coach.

Others said he asked players about their sexual activity, talked about sex with his wife and passed around a photo of her in a bikini making lewd comments.

Several current and former colleagues have stepped forward to defend Sarver.

Jason Rowley, president and CEO of the Suns, criticized ESPN’s reporting tactics and said the team has “retained defamation counsel after it became clear that Mr. Holmes’ reporting was plagued by journalistic failures.”

“From a personal perspective, the Robert Sarver I’ve worked alongside of for 15 years is not a racist and he’s not sexist,” Rowley said, calling him a “hard-driving, competitive and compassionate man.”

Suns vice chairman Jahm Najafi said he was “stunned and saddened” by the stories of alleged misconduct, which he called unacceptable.

Meanwhile, former head coach Watson, who is one of the few people on record throughout the story, said he was not interested in addressing claims that he is a disgruntled and unreliable source.

“Instead, I want to applaud the courage of the numerous players, executives and staffers for fighting toxic environments of racial insensitivity, sexual harassment, and micro-aggressions with their truth,” he said in a statement.

“This has been a traumatic experience, one that has affected me profoundly, and I am not willing to relive it every day.”

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