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Asylum-seeking migrants were photographed by The Post Monday crossing the Rio Grande between Ciudad Juarez, Mexico and El Paso, Texas.

The refugees — who were mostly escaping Venezuela amid deteriorating economic conditions and food shortages in the South American country — lined up inside El Paso’s Migrant Welcome Center before boarding busses heading to cities across the country.

Migrants have been bussed in record numbers to sanctuary cities like New York, Chicago and Washington, DC, by the Republican governors of Texas and Arizona while they pursue their immigration cases.

Nearly 800 migrants have died trying to cross the border so far this year, Customs and Border Protection said last month. Hundreds had drowned in the Rio Grande while many others succumbed to heat exhaustion.

More than 20,000 more migrants had been rescued by CBP officers in fiscal year 2022, which ended last week, statistics show.

The treacherous waterway that divides the two nations is known in Mexico as El Río Bravo, “the angry river” or “the fierce river.”

US authorities have stopped about 2 million migrants from crossing into the country since last fall — setting a new record, according to Customs and Border Protection data.

Asylum-seeking migrants were photographed Monday crossing the Rio Grande between Ciudad Juarez, Mexico and El Paso, Texas.
Asylum-seeking migrants were photographed Monday crossing the Rio Grande between Ciudad Juarez, Mexico and El Paso, Texas.

The treacherous river that divides the two nations is known in Mexico as El Río Bravo, "the angry river" or "the fierce river.
The treacherous river that divides the two nations is known in Mexico as El Río Bravo, “the angry river” or “the fierce river.

US authorities had prevented about two million migrants from crossing into the country since last fall -- setting a new record, according to Customs and Border Protection data.
US authorities had prevented about 2 million migrants from crossing into the country since last fall — setting a new record, according to Customs and Border Protection data.

The large jump in migrant crossings began in 2021 after the COVID-19 pandemic slowed border traffic.
The large jump in migrant crossings began in 2021 after the COVID-19 pandemic slowed border traffic.

The refugees -- who were mostly escaping Venezuela amid deteriorating economic conditions and foot shortages -- lined up inside the Migrant Welcome Center before boarding busses heading to cities across the country.
The refugees — who were mostly escaping Venezuela amid deteriorating economic conditions and foot shortages — lined up inside the Migrant Welcome Center before boarding busses heading to cities across the country.

More than 20,000 more migrants had been rescued by CBP officers in fiscal year 2022, which ended last week.
More than 20,000 more migrants had been rescued by CBP officers in fiscal year 2022, which ended last week.

The busing policy has been fraught with political strife between Democrat mayors and Republican governors.
The busing policy has been fraught with political strife between Democrat mayors and Republican governors.

Migrants lined up for transportation and humanitarian services in El Paso.
Migrants lined up for transportation and humanitarian services in El Paso.

A record number migrants -- nearly 800 -- had died trying to cross the border this year, Customs and Border Protection said last month.
A record number migrants — nearly 800 — had died trying to cross the border this year, Customs and Border Protection said last month.

Migrants had been bused in record numbers to sanctuary cities like New York, Chicago and Washington, DC by Republican governors in southern states while they pursue their immigration cases.
Migrants had been bused in record numbers to sanctuary cities like New York, Chicago and Washington, DC by Republican governors in southern states while they pursue their immigration cases.

The US had allowed 25,000 migrants into the US out of 125,000 possible refugee slots that were allotted by the White House this year.
The US had allowed 25,000 migrants into the US out of 125,000 possible refugee slots that were allotted by the White House this year.

Migrants crossing the Rio
Asylum-seeking migrants were photographed Monday crossing the Rio Grande between Ciudad Juarez, Mexico and El Paso, Texas.

The large jump in migrant crossings began a year earlier after the COVID-19 pandemic slowed border traffic and people attempted multiple crossings after being sent back across the frontier under a new policy.

The perception of less restrictive border protocols under the Biden administration and growing unrest in Venezuela, as well as Nicaragua and Cuba, have also contributed to the border surge.

The US had allowed 25,000 migrants into the US out of 125,000 possible refugee slots that were allotted by the White House this year, CBS reported Monday. The low admission rate was blamed on a gutting of the resettlement program by the Trump administration.

A total of 150,000 evacuees from Ukraine and Afghanistan were admitted to the US under humanitarian parole — which does not include a path to American citizenship, according to the network.

With Post wires



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Shocking surveillance video captured the moment a helicopter spiraled out of control and crashed onto a suburban neighborhood in California, injuring its two occupants.

The footage from the Ring camera shows the chopper slamming into the ground near a home on East Garrett Avenue in Fresno shortly before 10 a.m. Saturday, according to KMPH.

On its way down, the helicopter appeared to clip the edge of a house before shearing off the top of a palm tree.

No one in the home was hurt in the mishap but the structure sustained minor damage, police Lt. Charlie Chamalbide told the Fresno Bee.

The 47-year-old pilot and a 33-year-old passenger, both men, were taken to Community Regional Medical Center with minor injuries, according to the newspaper.

“They were both conscious and breathing and talking to us,” Chamalbide told the Bee. “It’s very lucky that nothing else was damaged or anybody was injured.”

A picture of a helicopter crash in Southeast Fresno.
A video surfaced of a helicopter slamming into the ground near a house in Southeast Fresno.

A picture of a helicopter crash in Southeast Fresno.
A helicopter spiraled out of control and crashed onto a suburban neighborhood in Fresno, California.

A picture of a helicopter crash in Southeast Fresno.
The helicopter appeared to clip the edge of a house before smashing off the top of a palm tree.

A picture of a Fresno Police officer talking to the media.
Fresno Police found the helicopter crashed in between two houses with the pilot laid out on the ground.

The two men told authorities they were on a test flight in the survey chopper when they suddenly heard a loud pop and began losing altitude.

Area resident Neicy Miramontes told the Fresno Bee that her 9-year-old son, Ezekiel Carranco, was walking to a friend’s house when he noticed the helicopter in trouble.

“All of a sudden he looks up and sees the helicopter spinning and after that he heard a loud boom,” she told the paper.

A picture of people inspecting the helicopter after the crash.
The 47-year-old pilot and a 33-year-old passenger were taken to Community Regional Medical Center.

A picture of the helicopter after is crashed near a home.
Both men received minor injuries from the crash.

A picture of a helicopter crash in Southeast Fresno.
One neighbor said the helicopter sounded like “it was having problems before it went down.”

Another neighbor, Kathy Logan, said the helicopter sounded like it was having problems before it went down.

“He sounded like he’s losing power and he’s getting closer. As soon as I said that, bam it crashed,” she told the outlet.



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Melinda French Gates is opening up about her “unbelievably painful” divorce from Bill Gates.

“I had some reasons I just couldn’t stay in that marriage anymore,” French Gates, 58, told Fortune Magazine. “But the odd thing about COVID is that it gave me the privacy to do what I needed to do.”

“It’s unbelievably painful, in innumerable ways, but I had the privacy to get through it,” she continued.

Melinda and Bill, 66, married in 1994 and were together for 27 years before announcing their divorce in May 2021. Melinda and Bill have three children together — Jennifer, 25, Rory, 23, and Phoebe, 19 — who were always Melinda’s “main concern” during the separation.

The former couple also founded the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation together in 2000 and continued to run it together following their separation — which French Gates credits for helping her process her emotions.

The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation headquarters in Seattle, Washington, U.S., on Monday, May 3, 2021. Bill and Melinda Gates have made the decision to end their marriage, they said in a statement, tweeted by Bill Gates. They will continue to work together at the foundation, according to the statement.
The former couple founded the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation together in 2000.
David Ryder/Bloomberg via Getty Images

“I kept working with the person I was moving away from, and I needed to show up and be my best self every single day,” the philanthropist admitted. “So even though I might be crying at 9 a.m. and then have to be on a video conference at 10 a.m. with the person I’m leaving, I have to show up and be my best.”

“I learned as a leader that I could do it. It reminded me that the foundation calls me to be my best,” she added. 

French Gates shared that working with people dealing with hard times during the pandemic allowed her to do her best work during her own difficult time.

Melinda Gates speaks at the featured session, "Melinda Gates + Kelly Corrigan Talk Big Change" during SXSW Online on March 19, 2021
Melinda Gates said her children were her “main concern.”
SXSW/Getty Images

“We work with unbelievable partners around the world who were also struggling during COVID,” she said. “I was on a video call with a woman who had lost her father, and a week later she’s on a call with me, right?”

French Gates told Gayle King in an interview with “CBS Mornings” earlier this year that she shed “a lot of tears for many days” and was “grieving a loss” following the divorce. 

It was revealed in 2021 that Bill had a lengthy affair with a Microsoft employee in 2000 and that he reportedly asked out several women in the office while he was married, though it’s unclear how much Melinda knew about this behavior at the time.



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The Pacific Whale Watch Association said it witnessed a bizarre event in the Salish Sea on Thursday, which appeared to be a dramatic battle between a group of orcas and a pair of humpback whales.

According to the PWWA, at about 11 a.m., whale watchers were making their way toward the U.S.-Canadian border in the Strait of Juan de Fuca when the captain spotted the group of whales. At first, whale watchers observed what they thought was a pod of roughly 15 Bigg’s orcas swimming near the surface. Not long after, it became apparent that two humpback whales were in their midst.

PWWA officials said the wild activity, which included breaching, tail slapping and loud vocalizations, lasted for about 3 hours before they disappeared in the fog.

“I’m still trying to wrap my head around it because it was absolutely unbelievable”, said Mollie Naccarato, captain and naturalist for Sooke Coastal Explorations. “At first, the orcas seemed to be chasing the humpbacks, but then there was space between them. The humpbacks would go back toward the orcas.”

Experts said Bigg’s orcas primarily eat marine mammals such as seals, sea lions and dolphins. Occasionally, they take on larger prey, but hunting two full-grown humpback whales is a rare situation.

The PWWA has not documented any deadly orca attacks on humpback whales in the Salish Sea, but with the rising population of both species in the region, they believe interactions like this could become more common.

PWWA naturalists have identified the whales that were observed in Thursday’s event. The orcas are part of the T109A’s and the T252’s group, which are typically seen in the outer coast. The humpbacks were identified as BCX1948 “Reaper” and BCY1000 “Hydra.” Reaper is at least 4 years old and has been matched to winter breeding grounds off Jalisco, Mexico. Hydra, an adult female, has been matched to breeding grounds off Maui, Hawaii, where she has given birth to at least three calves.

Whale watchers are hoping to relocate the two humpback whales before they swim south for their annual winter migration. The orcas will likely be in the area year-round, because they are not a migratory species.



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Singer Harry Styles appeared to endorse Democrat Beto O’Rourke for Texas governor during a concert at Moody Center in Austin.

During the show on Sunday, Styles flashed a “Beto for Texas” sticker on his guitar that the audience was able to see in a close-up on the big screen. Cameras then showed O’Rourke in the crowd clapping with fans of the pop star.

O’Rourke was later seen walking around the arena greeting fans.

The crowd erupted in applause for Styles’ apparent endorsement of the Texas Democrat, who is running to unseat incumbent Republican Gov. Greg Abbott in November.

O’Rourke, a former member of the U.S. House of Representatives, failed to defeat Texas Republican Ted Cruz in 2018 in a race for the senator’s seat in the upper chamber of Congress. O’Rourke also ran for president in the 2020 election cycle but dropped out in November 2019 over a lack of traction and financial issues. He later endorsed President Biden.

As for Styles, the singer has already been involved in politics this year, joining an initiative in September to help people register to vote ahead of November’s election.

Styles, who is left-leaning politically, endorsed Biden in the 2020 presidential election.

Texas native Willie Nelson also endorsed O’Rourke over the weekend during a campaign rally.

Texas Democratic gubernatorial candidate Beto O'Rourke greets family of the Uvalde shooting massacre before a pre-campaign debate news conference, Friday, Sept. 30, 2022, in Edinburg, Texas.
Beto O’Rourke, a Texas Democratic gubernatorial candidate, is campaigning against incumbent Texas Gov. Greg Abbott.
AP Photo/Eric Gay

Abbott holds an eight-point lead over O’Rourke, according to RealClearPolitics’ average. A Texas Hispanic Policy Foundation poll released Sunday found the incumbent had a seven-point advantage.

The two candidates exchanged blows in a debate last week, attacking each other on hot-button issues like immigration and abortion.



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New Hampshire is deploying two National Guard units to the Southern Border, weeks after 50 migrants were flown to nearby Martha’s Vineyard by Ron DeSantis to highlight border issues.

Republican governor Chris Sununu announced 164 members of the state’s National Guard would be deployed to Texas for a year, where they will assist Customs and Border Protection [CBP] in securing the border.

Their deployment comes three weeks after two planes carrying migrants from Venezuela landed unannounced on the upmarket island of Martha’s Vineyard, Mass.

The flights had been arranged by Florida Governor DeSantis, who wants to highlight problems at the southern border by bringing migrants to liberal areas in states further north.

All of the migrants had crossed the US border in Texas and are seeking asylum.

Announcing the latest deployment, Sununu said: “New Hampshire is grateful for the heroic men and women of our National Guard. 

“They answered the call to serve during the COVID pandemic, and are now answering our nation’s call — deploying to the ongoing humanitarian crisis along our southern border,” he added.

Sununu is the first governor to publicly pledge National Guard members to the border since Desantis’ flights and buses arranged by Texas Governor Greg Abbott to send migrants from the border to liberal controlled Sanctuary Cities such as Chicago and New York were established this summer.


Migrant crisis moves North: Here’s what’s happening around the country as border states bus migrants around the US


The New Hampshire reserve soldiers are taken from two battalions and will work alongside units from other states over a 250 mile stretch of the border with Mexico.

The National Guard members will be tasked with stopping human trafficking and drug smuggling as well as illegal border crossers.

Police and members of the National Guard keep their position as migrants heading in a caravan to the US, walk in Suchilapan del Rio.
Police and members of the National Guard keep their position as migrants heading in a caravan to the US, pass through Suchilapan del Rio.

US Border Patrol and National Guard troops play with a migrant child as a group of migrants are apprehended in Eagle Pass, Texas.
US Border Patrol and National Guard troops play with a migrant child as a group of migrants are apprehended in Eagle Pass, Texas.

Venezuelan migrants gather at the ferry terminal in Martha's Vineyard to be transported to Joint Base Cape Cod.
Venezuelan migrants gather at the ferry terminal in Martha’s Vineyard to be transported to Joint Base Cape Cod.

A bus arrives to transport migrants off of Martha's Vineyard.
A bus arrives to transport migrants off of Martha’s Vineyard.

However, their duties will be detection and monitoring, logistics and transportation as military personnel do not partake in civilian law enforcement activities. When the National Guard teams encounter issues, they call in the CBP to arrest or detain people.

Cities in Texas have been completely overwhelmed by influxes of migrants, with two million encounters recorded by CBP in the last financial year, an all-time high.

Cites such as El Paso, Del Rio and Eagle Pass say they are being flooded with thousands of migrants each day and local authorities are hugely overwhelmed.

Defending his decision to send migrants to other states, DeSantis has previously said: “It’s our view that, one, the border should be secured, and we want to have [President] Biden reinstitute policies like ‘Remain in Mexico’ and make sure people aren’t overwhelming.

“But short of that, if you believe in open borders, [then] sanctuary jurisdictions should have to bear the brunt of the open borders.”



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Russian President Vladimir Putin is feared to be planning a nuclear test on the border with Ukraine — while officials in Kyiv are already handing out potassium iodine pills to protect against a possible nuke strike.

NATO has issued an intelligence report to its members and allies warning that the Kremlin is planning to test so-called “doomsday” Poseidon nuclear torpedo drones, according to The Times of London.

Putin plans to test it near the Ukraine frontier as proof he is willing to make good on his threat to “use all the means at our disposal,” including weapons of mass destruction, sources told the paper.

Russian Defense Ministry fires a ballistic missile during earlier drills.
NATO is reportedly warning that Putin will test a nuke near Ukraine’s border to back up his recent escalated threats.
AP

The reported warning comes as Russia is believed to have deployed some of its nuclear arsenals, including the world’s largest submarine, the Belgorod, which is capable of carrying the so-called “weapon of the apocalypse” Poseidon nukes.

A train spotted carrying weaponry to the frontlines was also thought to be run by the shadowy force responsible for the Kremlin’s nuclear arsenal.

A senior UK defense source told the Times that Putin will most likely display his readiness to use nukes somewhere in the Black Sea.

However, it is “not impossible” that Putin could fire a smaller, tactical nuclear weapon in Ukraine itself, the report said.

That carries extra risk because “they could misfire and accidentally hit a Russian city close to the Ukrainian border, such as Belgorod,” the source added,

Putin has insisted he is “not bluffing” with his readiness to use his nuclear arsenal, and US officials have made clear they are taking the threats seriously.

Officials in Ukraine’s capital are also already taking steps to prepare for a possible strike there.

The city council of Kyiv said it is providing evacuation centers with potassium iodine pills, which can help block the absorption of harmful radiation by the thyroid gland if taken close to a nuclear attack.

The pills will be distributed to residents in areas contaminated by nuclear radiation if there is a need to evacuate, the city council said in a statement.

Experts believe Putin is clearly “getting desperate” amid humiliating failures on the battlefield.

“Given the quality of the decision-making in the Kremlin at the moment, nothing should be discounted,” James Rogers, director of research at the Council on Geostrategy, told the UK Times.

Others still hope that the escalation of rhetoric and movement of nuclear arms is just a warning to the West to keep out of Russia’s brutal war on its neighbor.

However, if Putin does launch a nuclear attack, it would “open up Pandora’s box” if NATO uses nukes in return, nuclear weapons expert Professor Andrew Futter told the Times.

“If the West uses nuclear weapons in response you really don’t know what comes next,” he warned.

US National Security Adviser Jake Sullivan said last week Washington had warned Moscow of “catastrophic consequences” if it used nuclear arms.

Russia is the world’s biggest nuclear power, with 5,977 warheads to the US’ 5,428, according to the Federation of American Scientists.

When it comes to tactical nuclear weapons — less powerful than the big bombs that could destroy large cities — Russia has about 10 times the number the US has. 

Andrey Baklitskiy, a senior researcher at the UN’s Institute for Disarmament Research, stressed that nukes “are not something that you just employ and they solve all your problems.”

Using them remains “one of the biggest decisions in the history of Earth.”

Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov refused to discuss the alleged NATO warning, dismissing the Times of London report as Western exercises in “nuclear rhetoric.”

Russia’s threats come as North Korea fired a ballistic missile over neighboring Japan for the first time in five years early Tuesday.

With Post wires



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​President Biden told Rev. Al Sharpton that he will run for reelection in 2024 during a visit to the White House that was reportedly recounted by the clergyman to his staffers.

Sharpton shared the revelation with employees of his National Action Network after meeting with the commander-in-chief earlier this month, NBC News reported on Monday.

“I’m going to do it again,” Biden told Sharpton as they posed for a photograph in the Roosevelt Room, a National Action Network official recounted Sharpton saying.

Biden, 79, met with leaders of civil rights organizations on Sept. 2, including Sharpton, the White House said in a readout from that meeting.

“The group discussed their shared commitment to advancing legislation protecting voting rights and to combatting hate-fueled violence,” the readout said.

The White House did not immediately respond to a request for comment by The Post.

B​iden has not announced officially whether he would seek a second term, and has brushed off questions that seek to get him to reveal his hand.

“Look, my intention, as I said to begin with, is that I would run again. But it’s just an intention. But is it a firm decision that I run again? That remains to be seen,” Biden said during an interview last month on CBS News’ “60 Minutes.”

President Joe Biden and first lady Jill Biden walk across a muddy and wet South Lawn of the White House in Washington, Monday, Oct. 3, 2022.
President Biden has not formally announced his reelection campaign.
AP Photo/Susan Walsh

“It’s much too early to make that kind of decision. I’m a great respecter of fate. And so, what I’m doing is I’m doing my job. I’m gonna do that job,” ​he said. “And within the timeframe that makes sense after this next election cycle here, going into next year, make a judgment on what to do.”​

That interview aired two weeks after Biden hosted Sharpton in the White House.



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A Democratic congressional candidate from Louisiana has gone viral for releasing a campaign ad featuring herself giving birth – as she took aim at the state’s strict abortion ban.

Katie Darling, 36, a business executive challenging Republican Rep. Steve Scalise, said in the new ad that “Louisiana deserves better than the path we’re on.”

She is first seen pregnant on her farm in St. Tammany Parish with her husband, John, and 6-year-old daughter, Remy, as she talks about Louisiana’s abortion ban.

“We should be putting pregnant women at ease. Not putting our lives at risk,” the longshot candidate in the Republican stronghold says.

The video then shows her giving birth to the couple’s second child, Ollie, who she then cradles on her breast in the intimate ad, which quickly generated hundreds of thousands of views.

A pregnant Katie Darling, 36, poses with husband, John, and daughter, Remy, 6.
Katie Darling, 36, who is challenging Republican Rep. Steve Scalise, poses with husband, John, and daughter, Remy, 6, while pregnant.
Katie Darling for Louisiana
Katie Darling, 36, during childbirth
Darling is seen giving birth to the couple’s son, Ollie, in viral ad targeting the state’s abortion ban.
Katie Darling for Louisiana
Katie Darling, 36, with her newborn, Ollie.
“We should be putting pregnant women at ease. Not putting our lives at risk,” Darling says.
Katie Darling for Louisiana

“I think there are a lot of folks who connect with having a family and dealing with the challenges we face in Louisiana – climate change, education and a severe abortion ban,” Darling told USA Today Network.

“That’s why the ad is resonating with so many people,” the tech company executive added.  “We knew it would take a special message so we were thoughtful and mindful of the content and its importance.”

Katie Darling, 36, who is running against Republican Rep. Steve Scalise,
Darling said she decided to run for office in the wake of the US Supreme Court’s reversal of Roe v. Wade
Katie Darling for Louisiana
House Minority Whip Steve Scalise (R-La.)
House Minority Whip Steve Scalise (R-La.)
ZUMAPRESS.com

Darling said she decided to run for office in the wake of the US Supreme Court’s reversal of Roe v. Wade.

“Reproductive rights and health is the foundation of my campaign,” she told the news outlet.

In the ad, Darling says: “These days I worry about storms that are stronger and more frequent because of climate change, about our kids’ underperforming public schools and about Louisiana’s new abortion ban, one of the strictest and most severe in the country.”





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The protester whose stunt was thwarted by Los Angeles Rams players during the “Monday Night Football” game against the San Francisco 49ers has been identified as an animal rights activist of the group Direct Action Everywhere.

The man ran onto the field holding a pink smoke flare during the second quarter at Levi’s Stadium, where his mad dash came to a grinding halt when Rams defenders Bobby Wagner and Takk McKinley slammed him to the ground.

Security then caught up with the interloper and hauled him off.

Direct Action Everywhere identified the man and his alleged cohort as Bay Area residents Alex Taylor, who was taken down, and Allison Fluty – both of whom were wearing “RightToRescue.com” T-shirts.

Amex Taylor is tackled during protest
Rams defenders Bobby Wagner and Takk McKinley tackle Direct Action Everywhere protester Alex Taylor.
AP
Alex Taylor is tackled during protest
The animal rights activist was reportedly raising awareness to a trial where two group members face charges for allegedly stealing piglets from a Utah farm.
AP
Protester hauled off the football field.
Taylor and his cohort, Allison Fluty, have been cited for the stunt, according to Direct Action Everywhere.
Direct Action Everywhere

The grassroots organization said the stunt was meant to draw attention to the trial of two of its members who allegedly snuck into a Utah pig farm five years ago and stole a pair of piglets.

“Paul Darwin Picklesimer and Wayne Hsiung rescued two sick piglets from Circle Four and documented dead and diseased piglets languishing in their mother’s feces and injured adult pigs physically unable to stand,” the group said in a news release.

Of the five activists charged in the 2017 incident, three took plea deals while Picklesimer and Hsiung face third-degree felony charges of burglary and a misdemeanor count of theft. Their trial began Monday.

“Smithfield will do anything to hide its abuses from the public because they know that if people saw what is happening inside factory farms, they would be horrified,” Taylor said in the release, referring to the owner of Circle Four Farms.

“They are going to great lengths to throw two of my friends in prison for years simply for investigating their farms and rescuing sick and dying piglets,” he said.

“I took action to raise awareness about the ongoing Smithfield trial,” the activist added.

Direct Action Everywhere said a similar protest was staged during the season-opening Bills-Rams game last month, when two activists also ran onto the field.

“One of the women, Emek Echo, sustained severe head trauma when she was tackled, which she says left her dazed and unable to stand when security,” the group said.

Taylor and Fluty have been cited for the “Monday Night Football” stunt, according to the rights group.

The Post has reached out to Smithfield Foods for comment.





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