> Organizing in Michigan, once a union stronghold, has symbolic significance. […] Votes for the other Michigan locations are expected to be collected in the first week of June.
[Full article: [Archive.today](https://archive.ph/pqoCq), [12ft Ladder](https://12ft.io/proxy?q=https%3A%2F%2Fwww.crainsdetroit.com%2Frestaurants%2Ffirst-starbucks-michigan-reveal-union-vote-others-set-elections)]
This bill would make it too difficult for medical providers to save a mother's life in the case of ectopic pregnancy or other health conditions. Having medical professionals involved in writing healthcare legislation should be required.
Today I’m getting a lot of FetchError or 404 error messages when browsing midwest.social via the web. I get them on every other page load. Here’s a sample:
> 404: FetchError: invalid json response body at http://lemmy:8536/api/v3/site
> 404: TypeError: Cannot read properties of undefined (reading 'person')
> 404: FetchError: invalid json response body at http://lemmy:8536/api/v3/site? reason: Unexpected end of JSON input
No idea if it’s the same in other Lemmy clients.
Is it just me or does anyone else see it too?
After watching a couple of Ben's YouTube videos of him owning SJWs with facts and logic I have realized that the Left is bad and so I'm therefore a conservative now. This instance is hereby dedicated to Midwestern Shapirists to share his videos and study debate tactics.
> Nine media judges spent hours tasting and selecting from waters sourced in sixteen states, three Canadian provinces and eighteen foreign countries. […] Conclusion of the daylong water tasting is the famed “water rush” where the audience is invited to take home hundreds of bottles of water sent as part of the judging. While it takes hours to arrange the bottles, the crowd spent less than ten minutes making it all disappear.
[More coverage: [*Associated Press*](https://hosted.ap.org/semissourian/article/9fb5abba833fff1a2787a78816d636a2/ohio-district-wins-top-tap-prize-water-tasting-contest)]
> This investigative series offers an unprecedented look at the way local and federal law enforcement employed advanced technology tools to create a surveillance system for monitoring protests in the Minneapolis metro area in the wake of George Floyd’s murder. The system spread far beyond the confines of its publicly declared mission and it’s not going anywhere: by all indications, the system is built to last.