DETROIT – The Trust Index team was busy fact-checking Tuesday night’s presidential debate between President Donald Trump and former Vice President Joe Biden.
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Metro Detroit weather: Rain returns for next 2 days as temperatures continue to drop
After a break from the rain Tuesday, it’s coming back for the next two days as temperatures continue to drop and the wind picks up.
4 Fast Facts
- Two locations in Brighton and Fowlerville have been identified as potential coronavirus (COVID-19) exposure sites by the Livingston County Health Department. Click here to read more.
- A Warren teenager is facing multiple charges after allegedly firing a handgun on accident at a Roseville home Saturday night, shooting another teen in the head. Click here to read more.
- A man who was seen on video being punched multiple times in the head by two Detroit police officers said he was asking them why they took down his friend. Click here to read more.
- Macomb County Public Works Commissioner Candice Miller announced a $12.5 million settlement for a lot where a home was condemned and demolished because of a 2016 sinkhole in Fraser. Click here to read more.
Michigan Governor Gretchen Whitmer on Tuesday extended the state’s emergency status until Oct. 27, 2020 amid the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic. Gov. Whitmer signed Executive Order 2020-186 to again extend Michigan’s state of emergency as the pandemic continues to impact the state and its residents.
As Detroit continues to come back, Mayor Mike Duggan wants to make sure the city is affordable for everyone. On Tuesday, Duggan, along with nonprofit organizations and JPMorgan Chase, announced a $50 million pledge to keep affordable housing in the city.
With a record number of ballots expected for the presidential election in November, the battle over how to count them is already underway in Lansing. Michigan Secretary of State Jocelyn Benson said it could take until Friday after the election to get all the ballots counted, and that’s because of when the counting is allowed to begin.
It’s not even October yet, but the Centers For Disease Control and Prevention is urging families to begin thinking of safer ways to celebrate Thanksgiving. Health experts issued guidelines ranking traditional Thanksgiving activities from high to low risk. This is another holiday that will look different to prevent the spread of the coronavirus (COVID-19).
- Man traveling the U.S. mowing veterans' lawns stops in Canton, gets a surprise from Ford
- Metro Detroit woman shares her battle with chronic fatigue syndrome
- 31 Cuddle Bear toys, books donated to MSP Gaylord Post to help children who are victims of crimes
- Michigan police working with feds to combat illegal firearms, violent crime
- New U-M study to examine COVID-19 reinfection risks