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RumpToons No: 214

EPN - Border Analysis - Sat, 12/05/2020 - 11:15pm
I hope you enjoy RumpToons No: 214!
Categories: Local Blogs

Why, Dee?

Max Powers - Sat, 12/05/2020 - 4:01pm
Look, Dee is going to lose. But man, he is really doing anything and everything to lose badly Oscar Leeser has a new negative campaign ad out where Dee does most of that talking...SURPRISE!...and is praising the Bracero program CLICK HERE! First of all, what is Dee doing talking about... Max Powers
Categories: Local Blogs

La nueva convivencia de ‘gamers’ a través de las redes sociales durante la pandemia

Borderzine - Thu, 12/03/2020 - 10:00am

CIUDAD JUAREZ — Las redes sociales se han vuelto más transitadas tanto para buscar información como para convivir debido a la cuarentena puesta por la pandemia del COVID-19, donde se recomienda distanciamiento social.

Como medio de información, las redes sociales han servido para mantener a gente de diferentes partes del país al tanto de la situación de cuarentena de los demás y además han ayudado muchos convivir y encontrar diversión mientras se encuentran aislados.

Una forma de interacción que se ha vuelto bastante popular durante la cuarentena debido al incremento de tiempo en casa han sido los videojuegos en línea.

“Ahora (mis amigos y yo) jugamos bastantes más horas que antes,” dijo Daniel Ríos, trabajador de soporte técnico para FlexGPS originario de San Juan del Río, Querétaro, México. “Sí jugábamos diario pero unas dos horas más o menos, ahora sigue siendo diario pero unas cinco, seis horas.”

Un juego que se volvió bastante popular es uno llamado “Among Us”, un videojuego del tipo multiplayer creado por Innersloth y publicado el 16 de noviembre del 2018, el cual ha estado recibiendo un creciente número de reseñas, casi llegando a un total de 80,000 reseñas en la página Steam desde el 24 de agosto hasta días recientes, y llegando a tener hasta 1.5 millones de jugadores a la vez según un artículo de TheGamer.

Otro juego que se hizo popular durante la cuarentena ha sido “Animal Crossing: New Horizons” de Nintendo, llegando a las 22 millones de ventas desde que salió en marzo, según un artículo del New York Times.

La industria de los videojuegos en línea es un “raro ganador de la pandemia”, según un artículo de The Economic Times. Incluso sitios sobre videojuegos, tales como Twitch.tv, han estado recibiendo más tráfico durante la cuarentena que los canales de deportes según un análisis del New York Times.

Las redes sociales también se han vuelto populares como método de interacción, como el caso de Discord, una red social fundada por Jason Citron y Stan Vishnevskiy como método de comunicación entre amigos mientras juegan en línea, según la sección de Nuestra Historia en su página oficial, con el tráfico en su página yendo desde las 670,000 de visitas en abril hasta las 884 millones de visitas en mayo según SimilarWeb.

Los jugadores también están compartiendo sus experiencias en ambos lados de la frontera.

“Lo que he aprendido es que allá (en la frontera) son mucho más estrictos (con la cuarentena), porque creo que allá no los dejan salir sin cubrebocas aquí por todos lados los encuentras” dijo Ríos. “Y pues allá sí me he enterado que es más complicado pasar (a Estados Unidos). Nada más pasan para las clases, el trabajo y cargar gasolina, de ahí en fuera creo que para nada más.”

También han ayudado a jóvenes ver cómo las economías de Ciudad Juárez y El Paso dependen mucho la una de la otra según Brian Anaya, estudiante de biotecnología en la Universidad Autónoma de Ciudad Juárez.

“Hemos visto a través de las redes sociales cómo personas de El Paso, o sea los mismos Paseños, han estado pidiendo que se re-abran los puentes dado que su economía está ahorita estancada, muchos negocios, especialmente en el Downtown están cerrando,” dijo Anaya. “Es la forma en la que yo veo que nos hemos conectado más en el que cierta forma ha servido de lección para en cierta forma acabar con esta segregación política y social que existe actualmente en Estados Unidos.”

En el caso de Ríos quien, aunque su vida no se ha visto muy afectada por la Cuarentena, ahora habla más con sus amigos.

“Empecé a chatear más con mis amigos que antes, pues, no estaban tanto porque ellos sí salían a la escuela y todo eso,” dijo Ríos. “Ahora, pues, ya me puedo comunicar más con ellos porque ya están más tiempo en la casa y ,aparte, algunos juegan en clase.”

A pesar de eso, aún hay opiniones que difieren de la de Ríos, como la de Anaya, quien cree que en el ámbito social nos hemos alejado más con el uso de las redes sociales.

“A través de las redes sociales no podemos expresar sentimientos, no podemos saber si un comentario lo dijo en modo sarcástico, de broma, o de mala gana,” dijo Anaya.

Categories: Local Blogs

El Paso Corona Virus Loan Recipients

El Paso Politics - Thu, 12/03/2020 - 9:07am
In response to the Covid-19 pandemic, Congress passed the Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act (CARES) on March 27, 2020. Included in the legislation was the Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) that […]
Categories: Local Blogs

The gaming goes on as young El Paso esports team adjusts amid pandemic

Borderzine - Wed, 12/02/2020 - 11:00am

Referring to itself as El Paso’s flagship Esports team, the El Paso HoneyBadgers organization was just beginning to build its membership.

Then the coronavirus pandemic forced the group of gamers to shift to meeting online only.

“The social aspect of the HoneyBadgers is kind of harder for us. We, our teams love to practice and they love to be around each other,” said team president Caroline Salas.

The El Paso HoneyBadgers is an electronic sports team based at the GAIA Makerspace at UTEP that sometimes competes through playing multiplayer video games against other teams in competitive matches. It is also an organization where people can come together and bond over their shared love of games.

Salas said the HoneyBadgers became an official student organization at the University of Texas at El Paso in February 2019. They have since expanded beyond being an exclusive UTEP student organization to being open to anyone in the city who has an interest in gaming. This openness sets the HoneyBadgers apart from other collegiate ESports teams, Salas said.

Some member serve as hosts for particular multiplayer video game titles. Types of games range from first-person shooters, arena games or adventure quests. All ages are welcome to join, but members under 18 need to have parental permission.

HoneyBadgers hosting a Magic the Gathering card game event inside the Undergraduate Learning Center at The University of Texas at El Paso. Photo Courtesy The HoneyBadgers.

While some competitions are open to all members of a HoneyBadgers team, others may be restricted by the league host. For collegiate competitions, at times only members who are at UTEP may be eligible to play, and at other times, members from El Paso Community College may qualify to compete. Currently the HoneyBadgers are not officially part of any larger Esports organizations such as the National Association of Collegiate Esports.

Before COVID-19, the organization would host events Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays in the Undergraduate Learning Center on the UTEP campus. Since the pandemic outbreak, the group has been following social distancing health guidelines and not conducting in-person gaming sessions.

In order to stay connected with members and fans, the HoneyBadgers use social media platforms like Twitter, where they post schedules for upcoming virtual events. The put recordings of the livestream events onto their YouTube channel. The group also does a podcast.

There are now about 30 teams under the HoneyBadgers umbrella, each playing a different game title. If anyone wants to add more games to the group’s roster all they have to do is designate someone as the captain and get some other members to join and the game will be added to the growing list of games the organization has.

“With our fans, we’ve actually grown a little bit bigger,” said George Molina, a sophomore at UTEP, who is the the captain of the Call of Duty Zombies team.

He said his team has been able to play more games together using the Twitch platform since it is easier to coordinate virtual meetings.

“I feel like, ever since we had to go online, I feel like our team has been doing more together,” Molina said.

But not all teams are having a smooth transition to online-only meetings.

UTEP senior Kaylee Wersant, captain of the Super Smash Brothers team, said the Nintendo online service can be glitchy.

“The comparison between offline and online in terms of lag and stuff like that is really huge,” she said.

The HoneyBadgers also have a Discord server, a group chatting app used by gamers to communicate. They’ve create spaces on Discord for their communities to meet up and hang out virtually.

“We have a lot of people just talking in general chat or just a bunch of our regulars communicating,” Salas said.

 

 

Categories: Local Blogs

UMC Issues Press Release About Traveling Nurse & HHS Visit

El Paso Politics - Mon, 11/30/2020 - 8:34pm
The University Medical Center of El Paso (UMC) issued a press release today addressing the allegations made by a traveling nurse about her experiences at UMC. According to the UMC Press Release, […]
Categories: Local Blogs

The Dee Margo Profile

El Paso Politics - Mon, 11/30/2020 - 6:30am
Donald Rupert Margo II was born in Oklahoma at the Wesley hospital on February 5, 1952. His father was Donald R. Margo Ardmore and his mother was Sammy B. Sloneker. [9] Shortly […]
Categories: Local Blogs

Colonialism: Who Owns The Land In El Paso?

EPN - Border Analysis - Mon, 11/30/2020 - 2:30am
El Pasoans may be surprised to learn that there exists a clause on their home titles that limits their home ownership rights. It has nothing to do with bank mortgages or even taxes and everything to do with how America was conquered by outsiders. It is generally accepted that landownership is conveyed from one party… Read More Colonialism: Who Owns The Land In El Paso?
Categories: Local Blogs

Remembering The Interurban to Ysleta

El Paso News - Mon, 11/30/2020 - 2:15am
By Dr. Miguel Juarez Before El Paso’s highways were built, public transportation was vital to the neighborhoods along Alameda in El Paso, Texas. The Interurban Streetcar to Ysleta was a method of transportation for the middle class and for citizens who did not have automobiles and who could afford the fare. When it was built… Read More Remembering The Interurban to Ysleta
Categories: Local Blogs

El Pasoans barred from New Mexico State Parks for the time being

Borderzine - Sun, 11/29/2020 - 6:40pm

New Mexico state officials have closed Elephant Butte Lake State Park to El Pasoans and other non-New Mexico residents because of the COVID-19 pandemic for the forseeable future, officials said.

Only people with a New Mexico driver’s license are allowed in the state’s parks. El Pasoans who used to make the two-hour drive north on Interstate 25 north are disappointed with the state’s edict, enacted in mid-March.

The order states only people with proof of New Mexico residency are allowed at Elephant Butte and other state parks, during the Covid-19 pandemic. Elephant Butte Lake State Park has been closed to non-state residents as per a public health order issued by the New Mexico Department of Health, said Susan Torres, public information officer at the New Mexico Energy, Minerals and Natural Resources department.

The public health order was introduced in mid-March, Torres said. It was amended in late October, stating that state parks would only be allowing visitors in as long as they have proof of New Mexico residency.

Per the order, out of state visitors are also advised to do a two-week quarantine if they plan to travel within the state.

Prickly pear cacti in the desert near Elephant Butte Lake State Park. Image courtesy of NM State Parks

Along with resident-only access to state parks, campsites have also begun to reopen. “So currently at Elephant Butte, you can come for the day and you can make an overnight reservation online and again with New Mexico residency proof for reservation,” Torres said.

Some El Pasoans say the health order is unnecessary for outdoor-related activities where social distancing is easier to practice.

“I think (patrons) should be allowed and I think it’s just going to be your family going out there and for the most part, you’re not near anybody,” said Bret Baffert, 59.

“When you’re launching your boat, everybody’s like, maybe 50 yards away from you watching you launch your boat,” Baffert said.

El Pasoan Eric Gorman, 24, shared similar sentiments about the restrictions for visitors to Elephant Butte Lake State Park.

Gorman owns property in New Mexico. He said property owners should be exempt from the restrictions and allowed to use the parks “all of us Texans who own homes there pay our taxes and dues and have rights to the usage of that area.”

Snowy hills overlook Elephant Butte Lake State Park. Image Courtesy of NM State Parks

According to Gorman, once Elephant Butte became restricted to out-of-state visitors they began going to the Elephant Butte Dam area. “This forced so many out-of-state individuals over to the dam site because there was no regulation there and allowed out-of-state people,” he said.

There is also a concern for the local businesses in the area around Elephant Butte Lake and the nearby city of Truth or Consequences that rely on revenue from tourism.

“I’m sure there’s gonna be an impact because of those restaurants and people spend the night buying fuel,” Baffert said.

Gorman also shared a similar concern regarding the impact on local businesses “The lack of out-of-state income drastically hurt businesses.”

Park rangers also will be checking everyone for proper identification and to make sure that everyone in the vehicle is a New Mexico resident and not someone who is trying to enter with people who are from out-of-state.

 

 

Categories: Local Blogs

South El Paso merchants struggle to hold on after sales plummet amid border travel restrictions

Borderzine - Sun, 11/29/2020 - 6:28pm

Downtown El Paso stores that have long relied on shoppers from neighboring Mexico for a majority of their sales have taken a big hit from cross-border travel restrictions during the COVID-19 pandemic.

Alma Gallegos event planning business, Viridiana’s Flowers, saw steady foot traffic from shoppers from both sides of the border – El Pasoans and Juarenses alike who came in looking for décor and party supplies for special events such as quinceañeras, weddings, baby showers and other occasions.

“There used to be more flow of customers both from here, locals, or from Juárez and now with the pandemic, the clientele or the fluidity of people has dropped by approximately 85 percent,” she said.

Alma Gallegos, owner of Viriana’s Flowers, says border travel restrictions have greatly cut down on sales for her shop in Downtown El Paso.

A large part of Gallegos’s business has suffered from restrictions against large gatherings. “There are no social events right now, there are no quinceañeras, baptisms,” Gallegos said. “There is nothing, so the clients have dropped by a lot and so have the sales. It has affected me quite a bit … economically.”

In March, the U.S. Department of Homeland Security imposed temporary travel restrictions on all ports of entry that border Mexico and Canada. The restrictions limit entry to essential travel for U.S. residents and U.S. citizens in an effort to minimize the spread of the COVD-19 virus across borders. The order to limit non-essential travel at the border was extended to Dec. 21, but could continue through the end of the year.

The guidelines to determine “essential travel” include those traveling for medical, educational and or work purposes. Because traveling for tourism, leisure or shopping does not count as essential travel the downtown establishments that rely on daily customers from Mexico to keep their businesses afloat have seen a significant decline in sales.

Joe Hernandez, owner of downtown clothing store, La Quinta, is optimistic about holding on through the pandemic to await the return of shoppers from south of the border. Photo by Brianna Perez, Borderzine.com

Longtime shop owner, Joe Hernandez, has been in business for over 20 years. He estimates 90% of the clientele at his women’s clothing store La Quinta come from south of the border.

“Our business was definitely much better than (before the pandemic), than it is now. It’s gone down at least a 70%” Hernandez said. He has lowered prices in effort to attract shoppers from El Paso and to make up some of the the lost business.

“All we can anticipate is that there’s going to be an increased volume of business closures. But how big that volume is going to be at this point, nobody really has an accurate estimate of what that is going to be,” said University of Texas at El Paso Economics Professor, Thomas Fullerton.

There’s a ripple effect from a big spike in job losses and decline in property values as businesses close their doors and liquidate their holdings.

“That’s going to increase unemployment in El Paso. It’s also going to see increased commercial vacancy rates in South-Central El Paso, which eventually will cause leases per dollars per square foot to decline as well,” Fullerton explained.

In an effort to keep her event planning business going until the shoppers are allowed to return, Gallegos has begun using sources such as Facebook to display her work in hopes of attracting more shoppers online in addition to her storefront. “It has not been the same,” Gallegos said.

Over at La Quinta clothing store Hernandez tries to stay optimistic.“As soon as the pandemic is over and people from south of the border can cross, I’m absolutely sure this will improve a lot.”

 

Categories: Local Blogs

Soccer team with players on both sides of the border rebuilds in response to pandemic limitations

Borderzine - Sun, 11/29/2020 - 5:22pm

As COVID-19 arrived at the borderland, many of those who frequently cross from Ciudad Juárez to El Paso, but are not U.S. citizens or U.S residents, had to stay back in Mexico. For the Dynamo Futbol Club, a local amateur soccer team based in El Paso, that meant some of the players on the team that are from Ciudad Juárez were unable to finish the season.

Dynamo encountered many challenges as the pandemic of COVID-19 began in the spring of 2020. Eight players who lived in Juarez were not able to cross to El Paso, after the U.S. limited entry to U.S. residents and essential travelers, such as students. Players on the team range in age from 20 to 35 years old. The Dynamo Futbol Club has about 30 players because conflicts with work or parenting duties meant not all players could not attend all the games.

Dynamo coach Carlos Moreno, 24, feels he has big responsibility with his players. He is trying to keep the team united as the pandemic requires social distancing. He has noticed how some of the players have been affected emotionally by the pandemic. “They all want to play, but not all of them are able to play, so they are frustrated, upset,” Moreno said.

Frank Rodriguez, 23, goalkeeper of the Dynamo soccer team warms up before the game on Sept. 27,2020. Photo credit: Stephanie Chavez

 

The local amateur soccer team stopped playing for about three months, which gave the coach the opportunity to find new players.

“I had time to recruit more people, to reinforce the team with those seven, eight players that I was missing that were in Juárez, and it worked for us,” Moreno said. “They still need to adapt a little bit more, however they play good.”

Some of the players felt they declined physically during the break.

“It was a few months without playing, so I was a little bit out of shape, a little bit out of the rhythm of the game,” said Dynamo goalkeeper, Frank Rodriguez, 23. “So coming back and playing again it took some games to adjust again.”

The majority of the players from Ciudad Juárez, requested some time off until they can cross the international bridges again. The order to limit non-essential travel at the border was extended to Dec. 21, but is likely to continue through the end of the year, depending on the circumstances regarding COVID-19.

“Patience, just have patience so that as soon as they open the bridges, they still have their spot on the team,” Moreno said.

Dynamo soccer team playing on September 27,2020 in the Cielo Vista Park. Photo credit: Stephanie Chavez

 

Another challenge the team encountered was that some of the players were scared of going to the games because they did not want to risk themselves and their families to exposure to coronavirus.

Jesus Cortes, 24, who has been playing for Dynamo for a little less than a year said when the pandemic hit players stopped gathering together after games. Then, Cortes said he stopped attending games for a while.

“I wasn’t really coming out the first few weeks, I was a bit scared you know. I mean I didn’t mind getting sick , you know most people get sick and stuff. But, I was just thinking of not getting my parents sick, just because I want to come to a soccer game,” Cortes said.

As the team went back on the field in September they followed precautions, such as keeping their distance of 6 feet apart and using of hand sanitizer.

“I do think about it when I’m out in the field , you know clashing into other players, thinking that they might have the COVID. But at the same time you know you got to move on you gotta start living life, I can’t stop my whole life just because of this,” Cortes said in September.

Coach Carlos Moreno,23, talking with two of his players before the game on Sunday, September 27,2020. Photo credit: Stephanie Chavez

In October, Dynamo Futbol Club won the Dragon Cup Category A championship, according to its Facebook page.

Meanwhile, Moreno continues to try to keep the team connected through text messages and phone calls and hopes to continue growing the roster.

“God willing, everything will go back to normality,” Moreno said.

Categories: Local Blogs

What makes pozole so irresistible?

Borderzine - Sun, 11/29/2020 - 4:00pm

EL PASO — As chilly weather sets in and fall finally arrives in the borderland, so does the beloved tradition of making pozole.

Elva “Raquel” Salas, 60, sells the slow-cooked red chile and hominy stew from home on weekends to earn extra money. The mother of three and grandmother of eight works full-time at a power plant, but on Sundays she sells her homemade pozole to friends, family and others who don’t have time to make their own.

Red chiles are blended to make a sauce that Elva “Raquel” Salas uses with a mixture of seasonings to make pozole. Photo by Emilia Zubia, Borderzine.com.

Salas uses a recipe from her grandmother’s kitchen. She says it’s all about the seasoning. “It’s the pork meat with onion, garlic and salt. Then red chile ,the guajillo chile, a pinch of oregano, two basil leaves and a pinch of cumin, that’s what gives it a good flavor,” Salas said.

She said the secret is all about how you cook it. She’s secretive about her entire recipe but offered this tip: put the oregano in the pozole while cooking instead of adding it after.

With her $7 dollar liter bowl Salas has built up a loyal customer base. She does not deliver but has plenty of hungry customers happy to pick up their pozole from her doorstep. Due to the pandemic, she now asks customers to wear a mask.

Salas says that because it has been colder, more people are asking for pozole. And she has expanded to sell pozole on Saturday as well as Sunday.

But what exactly is this ancient stew?

Pozole is one of Mexico’s most beloved hot dishes as well as one of the oldest. According to research made by the Instituto Nacional de Antropología e Historia (National Institute of Anthropology and History) and the Universidad Nacional Autónoma de Mexico, pozole originated from the Aztecs and other indigenous people, historic texts say pozole used to be cooked with sacrificed human flesh.

Fortunately for us, the Spanish changed the human flesh to pork meat. Made from hominy, pork or chicken and your choice of sauce between, red or green Chile sauce or clear broth.

According to Culture Trip, a website for exploring cultures through food and travel, the variations on sauces used in different locations represent the colors of the Mexican flag – green (verde), white (blanco) and red (rojo). White pozole is more common in Arizona. Red dominates in El Paso.

Pozole is traditionally served with a side of warm white bolillo or tortillas to soak up the broth and is served with a variety of toppings that can be added to make this stew more flavorful. Some top their bowl of pozole with fresh diced onions, shredded cabbage, radishes, oregano and a squeeze of fresh lime juice. Others may prefer lettuce instead of cabbage.

Borderlanders share what they love about pozole

When asked in an informal poll by this reporter on Facebook about what makes pozole so irresistible, people had a lot to say.

Pozole on the U.S.-Mexico border is typically prepared with a red sauce. It is served with a bolillo roll and garnished with shredded cabbage, radishes and lime. Photo by Emilia Zubia, Borderzine.com

 

Yvan Montoya said it’s the “pan blanco mixed with the sauce.” Ramon “Ray” Arambula said that it’s the meat. Cameron Webb said it’s the hominy. Others say that it’s the perfect warm soup for the cold day.

Out of 70 people who answered this survey, 89 percent of respondents agreed that colder weather calls for the iconic Mexican stew. But, 7 percent of hard-core fans said any day is a good day for pozole.

Where can you buy pozole?

In the same Facebook poll, I asked if it’s better to buy store-bought pozole or home cooked. It was not surprising that 100 percent said it’s better home cooked.

Elva “Raquel’ Salas blending the red chile sauce for the pozole she will sell. Photo by Emilia Zubia, Borderzine.com

But for the many who don’t have time to make their own, living in a border city is an advantage for pozole lovers. There are plenty of Mexican restaurants that sell it. According to Yelp, there are over 30 restaurants selling pozole in El Paso and 39 restaurants listed in Ciudad Juarez.

And these days social media is also a place where people are selling and buying pozole including in the Facebook marketplace. Elva says that going online has helped her sell more pozole.“Everyone is on Facebook these days,” Salas said.

 

 

Categories: Local Blogs

RumpToons No: 213

EPN - Border Analysis - Sat, 11/28/2020 - 11:15pm
I hope you enjoy RumpToons No: 213.
Categories: Local Blogs

Opinion Editorial: The City of El Paso, the El Paso Public Library’s Main Library Downtown, and the Dilemma of Inadequate Parking in the Downtown Arts District where the Main Library is Located

El Paso News - Fri, 11/27/2020 - 11:28pm
By Mark Pumphrey, Updated 11/28/2020 The El Paso Public Library’s Main Library in Downtown El Paso needs to be treated as a part of downtown development, but unfortunately it is not.  In this article, I will tell you that many of its problems concern its parking and the space around it.  I am concerned about… Read More Opinion Editorial: The City of El Paso, the El Paso Public Library’s Main Library Downtown, and the Dilemma of Inadequate Parking in the Downtown Arts District where the Main Library is Located
Categories: Local Blogs

You're Not Alone

Max Powers - Tue, 11/24/2020 - 7:35am
El Paso, man, it sucks. We can argue policy, science and all this other stupid ass bullshit. But in the thick of it, I know that is the last thing you want to hear or discuss. I just want you all to know you are not alone. The cavalry is... Max Powers
Categories: Local Blogs

Happy Thanksgiving 2020

El Paso Politics - Tue, 11/24/2020 - 7:30am
The team at El Paso Politics and El Paso News just want to take a moment to thank you all for your support! We also want to wish you and yours a […]
Categories: Local Blogs

Happy Thanksgiving 2020

EPN - Border Analysis - Mon, 11/23/2020 - 11:15pm
From my family to yours, I just want to take this moment to wish each of you a wonderful Thanksgiving Day! I know that it has been a trying 2020. I realize many of you have lost loved ones. I know many of you will miss getting together with your families this year. Just play… Read More Happy Thanksgiving 2020
Categories: Local Blogs

El Paso and C19

El Paso News - Sun, 11/22/2020 - 8:11am
Since March the beginning of Covid 19 and how the city has handled this interesting situation currently it would appear that neither left nor right hand or foot knows what the hell they are doing. We have been witness to how utterly incapable every level of government has been throughout this crisis. From our congressional… Read More El Paso and C19
Categories: Local Blogs

RumpToons No: 212

EPN - Border Analysis - Sat, 11/21/2020 - 11:03pm
I hope you enjoy RumpToons No: 212!
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by Dr. Radut