It's Thursday, March 28, 2019. Let's start here.
. 1 Op-Fed
A day after prosecutors who had invented Jussie Smollett in Chicago a hate crime, had released the "Empire" star after he accused him of 16 crimes, told the FBI that it would investigate how this decision was hit .
ABC News & # 39; Alex Perez has the latest information for "Start Here" about how the FBI has been involved, while Leah Hope of WLS says that this alternative solution has occurred "thousands of times" according to the prosecution. "
. 2 Most Brexitest
Kirit Radia, a foreign editor of ABC News, is "Start Here" follows on to explain how the United Kingdom and Gibraltar European Union membership referendum, a United Kingdom and Gibraltar European Union membership referendum-United Kingdom and Gibraltar European Union membership referendum of pure Brexitude, "even more a mess" is.
. 3 105 degrees
Arizona police explain why police forcibly entered a house to rescue a two-year-old man who recently had a 105-degree fever but was not taken to hospital.
The boy who was not vaccinated and his two sisters were taken by their mother and lodged with their grandparents.
High-ranking national correspondent Matt Gutman joins the latest.
. 4 Rockets Red Shine
Seven Israelis were injured in a rocket attack earlier this week, and Israel responded in this form. In the meantime, mediators have come to the Gaza Strip to prevent further escalation.
ABC News "Jordana Miller reports from Jerusalem and reports in today's podcast that neither Israel nor Hamas are" interested in a major war at the moment ".
"Start Here" is the flagship daily news podcast by ABC News – a simple look at the top stories of the day in 20 minutes. Hear every day of the week for free on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, iHeartRadio, Spotify, Stitcher, TuneIn, or the ABC News app. Ask Alexa to play "Start Here" on Amazon Echo, or add the "Start Here" ability to your flash briefing. Follow @StartHereABC on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram for exclusive content and updates.
Congratulations on your birthday, we
As the "Start Here" is one, Brad Mielke opens his notebook to the five to share the biggest lessons from hosting the show.
Among them: "Even at a time when journalists seemingly can learn all about a story from afar, I am constantly reminded that there is no substitute for actually seeing events up close."
"The world order has changed": ABC News spent more than a year with three families to explore the in-vitro fertilization, "Our goal is to provide our Continue building and taking family Stick to what we believe – our promise to raise children in our home – and IVF helped us do that. "
" I did not expect it, but I'm fine ": A public defender is hit in the back of his mind during a hearing by an inmate.
& # 39; This is an amazing milestone for Wisconsin & # 39; s; : A winning Powerball ticket is sold.
& # 39; Bye, Jayme & # 39 ;: The 21-year-old who has kidnapped the 13-year-old Jayme Closs and detained, pleads guilty to this crime and the murder of their parents.
From our friends at FiveThirtyEight:
2019 MLB Predictions: Each game has been updated.
Also check out FiveThirtyEight favorites and breakout picks in the National League and American League.
Cap Your Cap:
Everyone meets Scotty.
"The rex of rexes," says a paleontologist, is Scotty the heaviest Tyrannosaurus rex ever discovered.
The giant skeleton was found in 1991 in the Canadian city of Eastend. However, since the bones were embedded in hard sandstone, it took more than a decade for paleontologists to dig them out before rebuilding could be attempted. According to a recent study, the specimen is almost two-thirds complete.
Scotty is an example of robustness.
The 42-foot T. Rex, who probably weighed more than 19,400 pounds during his lifetime, got his name because of a solemn bottle of Scotch the night it was found shared about 66 million years after what it is today Saskatchewan is roamed.
"There are significant size differences among Tyrannosaurus," said Scott Persons, lead author of the study and a postdoctoral fellow in the Department of Biological Sciences at the University of Alberta. "Some people were more boring than others, and others were more robust, Scotty illustrates the robustness."