“Harmeet Dhillon: This poses a real ‘threat’ to American freedoms”

A Biden administration official is on leave after they were charged with stealing a Vera Bradley suitcase worth over $2,000 from a Minnesota airport

Sam Brinton.
Sam Brinton.Department of Energy
  • A Biden administration official has been charged with felony theft and is facing prison time.
  • Sam Brinton was accused of stealing a mother’s Vera Bradley suitcase from an airport in Minnesota.
  • Brinton works at the US Department of Energy’s Office of Nuclear Energy.

A Biden administration official has been charged with felony theft and is on leave from their post after being accused of stealing a mother’s Vera Bradley suitcase from an airport in Minnesota, according to court documents and the federal government.

Sam Brinton, the deputy assistant secretary of the Office of Spent Fuel and Waste Disposition at the Department of Energy’s Office of Nuclear Energy, was accused of taking the luggage from baggage claim at the Minneapolis-St. Paul Airport on September 16, according to a complaint filed last month.

The 26-inch navy blue hard-sided roller bag and its contents were estimated to be worth $2,325, according to the court documents obtained by Insider.

https://news.yahoo.com/biden-administration-official-leave-were-170737660.html Sam Brinton, who faces a felony charge, initially told cops they didn’t take the bag, but later backtracked and said they “got nervous,” police said.

Meet the most vulnerable House members from each party who could be sent packing on Election Day

Paul Steinhauser

Four years after the House of Representatives flipped from GOP to Democratic control, Republicans are poised to win back the chamber’s majority in the midterm elections.

National Republican Congressional Committee chair Rep.Tom Emmer emphasized this week in a Fox News interview that he is confident “we’re going to make some history” and reiterated his prediction he has been making all cycle long: that Republicans are “going to be in the majority.

House Speaker Nancy Pelosi sees a different outcome, saying a week and a half ago in a CBS News interview that House Democrats “feel very confident” they will hold onto the majority they won in the 2018 midterms.

While the GOP lost control of the White House and the Senate majority in the 2020 elections, House Republicans bucked expectations and took a big bite out of the House Democrats’ sizable majority. Republicans need a net gain of just five seats in the 435-member chamber in next week’s elections to win back the House majority.

HOUSE GOP CAMPAIGN CHAIR MAKES A MIDTERM ELECTION PREDICTION

Fox Power Rankings graphic indicating Democrats holding 186 seats in the House, the GOP holding 223, and 26 seats in a toss-up.

Fox Power Rankings graphic indicating Democrats holding 186 seats in the House, the GOP holding 223, and 26 seats in a toss-up. (Fox News)

Democrats are facing historical headwinds — the party that wins the White House traditionally loses more than 25 House seats in the ensuing midterm elections — and a very rough political climate fueled by record inflation, soaring crime and a border crisis, and these are accentuated by President Biden’s rebounding, but still underwater, approval ratings.

Democratic prospects of bucking historical precedent and retaining their majority soared over the summer, thanks in part to declining gas prices, a slew of congressional legislative victories and a surge in the importance of abortion as an issue in the wake of the blockbuster move by the Supreme Court’s conservative majority to overturn the landmark Roe v. Wade ruling. However, the apparent fading of abortion as a top voter concern and a relentless GOP spotlight on record inflation and crime has deflated Democrats’ hopes the past two months. Both sides, in recent weeks, have dished out big bucks into Democratic-leaning districts that were once thought to be safe.

CHECK OUT THE FOX NEWS MIDTERM ELECTIONS POWER RANKINGS

Pointing to the surge in the GOP’s electoral fortunes that polls have indicated over the past six weeks in the battle for the House majority, Emmer touted that “there were 18 races that we [NRCC] were playing in as of the end of last week that Biden won by double digits.”

NRCC spokesman Mike Berg was also bullish about the Republican incumbents who face tight re-election races. “We are confident our battle-tested incumbents in tough races will come out ahead on Election Day. Democrats cannot say the same about their group of vulnerable Pelosi puppets,” Berg said.

Fox Power Rankings graphic indicating which way seats are likely to vote by state.

Fox Power Rankings graphic indicating which way seats are likely to vote by state. (Fox News)

However, Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee spokesperson Chris Taylor predicted that “Democrats’ mainstream agenda of lowering prices, investing in America to create jobs, and protecting freedoms will prevail on Election Day.”

The latest Fox News Power Rankings forecast indicates Republicans taking control of the House with a 19seat majority, or 236 total seats. That is a gain of 23 seats compared to the number they hold in the current Congress. According to the forecast, the Republicans could end up winning as many as 249 seats or as little at 223.

Here’s a look at the nine House members running for re-election who may be sent packing next week.

Five Democrats at risk of losing seats in the House

Rep. Angie Craig, Minnesota 02 — The two-term lawmaker represents a district that includes most of the southern suburbs of the Twin Cities as well as some outlying rural areas. She is being challenged by Republican Tyler Kistner, in a rematch of their 2020 showdown. The race is considered one of the most expensive House elections this cycle.

Rep. Elaine Luria, Virginia 02 — The Navy veteran, who spent most of her two decades in the service assigned to Navy ships as she rose to the rank of commander, is being challenged by Republican state Sen. Jen Kiggans, who served as a U.S. Navy helicopter pilot, in a southeastern Virginia district anchored by Virginia Beach and parts of Norfolk.

Democratic Rep. Elaine Luria, D-Va., speaks as the House select committee investigating the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol holds a hearing at the Capitol in Washington on July 21, 2022.

Democratic Rep. Elaine Luria, D-Va., speaks as the House select committee investigating the Jan. 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol holds a hearing at the Capitol in Washington on July 21, 2022. (AP Photo/J. Scott Applewhite, File)

Rep. Tom Malinowski, New Jersey 07 — The two-term congressman, who served on the National Security Council during former President Clinton’s administration and as a deputy Secretary of State during former President Obama’s administration, is running for re-election in a traditionally red district that became even more Republican friendly due to redistricting. He is being challenged for a second straight cycle by Tom Kean Jr,. a former longtime state lawmaker who is the son of popular former New Jersey Gov. Tom Kean.

Rep. Cindy Axne, Iowa 03 — The two-term lawmaker represents a district that covers most of the southwestern part of Iowa and is anchored by Des Moines, the capital and state’s largest city. She is being challenged by state Sen. Zach Nunn, a former Air Force officer and member of the Iowa Air National Guard.

Rep. Tom O’Halleran, Arizona 02 — The former Chicago police officer, who later became a member of the Chicago Board of Trade, is a three-term congressman who represents Arizona 01, a large district that includes much of Arizona outside the Phoenix and Tucson metropolitan areas. Due to redistricting, O’Halleran is running for re-election in the state’s 2nd Congressional District, which has become more Republican friendly, against GOP nominee Eli Crane, a former Navy SEAL.

Some Republicans face tough races to keep their seats in the House

Rep. Steve Chabot, Ohio 01 — The Republican lawmaker has represented the Cincinnati area district in the southwest corner of Ohio for all but two years since first winning the seat in 1994. However, thanks in part to redistricting, Chabot is fighting for his political life as he faces a challenge from Democratic nominee Greg Landsman, a Cincinnati city councilor.

 Rep. Steve Chabot, R-Ohio, votes no on the second article of impeachment as the House Judiciary Committee holds a public hearing to vote on the two articles of impeachment against then-President Trump in the Longworth House Office Building on Capitol Hill Dec. 13, 2019 in Washington, D.C.

 Rep. Steve Chabot, R-Ohio, votes no on the second article of impeachment as the House Judiciary Committee holds a public hearing to vote on the two articles of impeachment against then-President Trump in the Longworth House Office Building on Capitol Hill Dec. 13, 2019 in Washington, D.C. (Photo by Patrick Semansky-Pool/Getty Images)

Rep. David Valadao, California 22 — The dairy farmer and four-term congressman is being challenged by Democratic state assemblyman Rudy Salas. The district is located in California’s San Joaquin Valley, covering parts of Fresno and Tulare counties.

Rep. Yvette Herrell, New Mexico 02 — The realtor and first term lawmaker is the first Republican Native woman elected to Congress. The only GOP member of New Mexico’s congressional delegation is being challenged by Democratic Las Cruces City Councilor Gabe Vasquez.

Rep. Don Bacon, Nebraska 02 — The former Air Force brigadier general and three-term GOP congressman represents the Omaha area district. He’s being challenged by educator and Democratic State Senator Tony Vargas.

Paul Steinhauser is a politics reporter based in New Hampshire. 

https://www.foxnews.com/politics/meet-most-vulnerable-house-members-each-party-who-could-sent-packing-election-day?intcmp=tw_fnc

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In Missouri, Planned Parenthood to offer free vasectomies

Denny Dalliance has long worried about what would happen if he became a father, because his job as a truck driver often keeps him away from home. After the U.S. Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade, the 31-year-old decided to sign up for a free vasectomy in Missouri. 

Associated Press

Denny Dalliance had long worried about what would happen if he fathered a child because his job as a truck driver keeps him away from home most of the week.

But after the U.S. Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade in June, the 31-year-old Independence, Missouri, man decided it was time to take action — and jumped at the chance to sign up for a free vasectomy.

“These are grim circumstances under which I made this decision,” he said as he drove a load of cardboard boxes through Kansas this week.

HAWAII SIGNS ORDER TO PREVENT OTHER STATES FROM PUNISHING ITS RESIDENTS WHO GET AN ABORTION IN THE ISLANDS

The vasectomy he is scheduled to get next month is part of an effort that involves Planned Parenthood and a physician with a mobile vasectomy clinic. Sixty vasectomies will be offered over three days in and outside Planned Parenthood clinics in St. Louis, Springfield and Joplin to uninsured patients during the first week of November amid what the clinics say is a surge in demand for the procedure.

Dr. Esgar Guarin then plans to take his mobile clinic — a vehicle decorated with large images of sperm that his friends have jokingly dubbed the “Nutcracker” — on the road the following week to offer 40 more free vasectomies in several towns across Iowa.

Denny Dalliance has long worried about what would happen if he became a father, because his job as a truck driver often keeps him away from home. After the U.S. Supreme Court overturned Roe v. Wade, the 31-year-old decided to sign up for a free vasectomy in Missouri.  (Denny Dalliance via AP)

Guarin also plans to offer discounted vasectomies that month at his regular clinic in the Des Moines area.

The efforts are part of World Vasectomy Day, originally a single-day event that now includes a year-round focus and a host of activities in November.

“It’s a very particular moment in reproductive rights in the United States. And we need to we need to talk about it,” he said, adding that vasectomies are performed far less often than the tubal ligation method of female sterilization, even though they are cheaper, have a shorter recovery time and require local, rather than general, anesthesia.

Guarin, who serves on the medical advisory board for the World Vasectomy Day, helped offer vasectomies last year at the Planned Parenthood in St. Louis to raise awareness about the procedure. The effort was so popular that the decision was made to expand it to other cities even before the toppling of Roe sent demand soaring.

In July alone, the Planned Parenthood of the St. Louis Region and Southwest Missouri performed 42 vasectomies, compared to 10 in the same month last year. Female sterilizations rose to 18 that month from just three in July 2021.

The American College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists has been hearing similar reports from around the country that more patients are seeking tubal ligations. It is too early for any post-Roe national numbers on permanent sterilization, said Laura Lindberg, a professor at Rutgers University’s School of Public Health in New Jersey.

Planned Parenthood, for instance, doesn’t have national sterilization numbers available for this year yet. However, its national web page has seen a 53% increase in vasectomy information searches over the last 100 days, a spokesperson said.

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Data from Google Trends shows that searches about vasectomies briefly spiked after the leak of the draft majority opinion in the Dobbs case but then reached their highest level in the days after the court released its decision in late June.

Dr. Doug Stein, a urological surgeon in the Tampa-St. Petersburg, Florida, area, said patient registrations for his practice tripled immediately after the Dobbs decision, with many patients under the age of 30.

“I think everybody is busier since the Dobbs decision,” said Stein, who co-founded World Vasectomy Day.

Dr. Arnold Bullock, a St. Louis urologist who does about 35 vasectomies a month said that before the U.S. Supreme Court decision, patients waited about a month for the procedure while the wait now is two to three months.

In Texas, Dr. Koushik Shaw said his Austin Urology Institute saw a spike when Texas enacted a strict abortion law last year and another, larger one after the U.S. Supreme Court decision, so that it’s now doing 50% more procedures. He said many are for men who don’t want children and saw access to abortion as another option should birth control not work as planned.

“It really pushed family planning to the forefront of people’s thoughts,” he said of the loss of abortion access.

Lawmakers are responding to the growing demand. A California law that will take effect in 2024 will make vasectomies cheaper by allowing patients with private insurance plans to get the procedure at no additional cost other than what they pay for their monthly premiums.

Dr. Margaret Baum, the medical director of Planned Parenthood of the St. Louis Region and Southwest Missouri, will be partnering with Guarin to provide the free vasectomies. She has been having lots of conversations with patients about permanent sterilization in recent months and said there is a sense of urgency.

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“I think people are afraid, No. 1, about abortion not being accessible, which is a very real and legitimate fear and in the reality for a large part of folks in our country. And then I think people are also really afraid that what else might be next,” she said.

A vasectomy involves cutting and sealing the tube that carries sperm, preventing it from entering ejaculate fluid. Baum said she chats with patients to keep them calm, sometimes turning on a playlist that includes “Great Balls of Fire” and “The Nutcracker Suite.” Most patients are fully recovered in a couple of days.

Dalliance, the truck driver, said he didn’t want to thrust the responsibility of birth control on partners anymore, especially with abortions harder to get. His home state of Missouri was among the first in the country with a trigger law in effect to ban abortions at any point in pregnancy.

“I don’t want to come off as though I’m like unhappy to be doing this, but this is a situation where my hands kind of got forced with regards to the Roe v. Wade decision,” he said.

“I feel like that with the extreme cost involved with having a child in the United States, I kind of got priced out,” he said. “And so this is me cashing out my chips as it were. It’s the right ethical decision for me, but it’s not one that’s made lightly.”

https://www.foxnews.com/us/missouri-planned-parenthood-clinics-offer-free-vasectomies?intcmp=tw_fnc

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Activists suing DeSantis over Martha’s Vineyard flights received over $1.3M from George Soros network

The class-action suit alleges that Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis and others "designed and executed a premeditated, fraudulent and illegal scheme … for the sole purpose of advancing their own personal, financial and political interests."

The class-action suit alleges that Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis and others “designed and executed a premeditated, fraudulent and illegal scheme … for the sole purpose of advancing their own personal, financial and political interests.” (Joe Raedle/Getty Images)

www.foxnews.com

Jessica Chasmar, Joe Schoffstall

The activist group at the center of a class-action lawsuit against Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis and other Florida officials for migrant flights to Martha’s Vineyard has received nearly $1.4 million from George Soros’ Open Society network.

Lawyers for Civil Rights, a nonprofit immigrant advocacy group, filed the lawsuit on behalf of Alianza Americas, according to a press release Tuesday that described the latter group as “a network of migrant-led organizations supporting immigrants across the United States.”

Alianza Americas has received a total of $1,383,947 from George Soros’ Open Society Foundations between 2016 and 2020, OSF’s records show. 

The grants came from three of his nonprofits: Open Society Institute, Open Society Policy Center and Foundation to Promote Open Society.

DESANTIS’ OFFICE HITS BACK AFTER CLASS-ACTION SUIT FROM MIGRANTS REVEALS ‘CONSENT FORM’ THEY ALLEGEDLY SIGNED

The grants were to support policy advocacy on immigration, a Global Compact for Migration initiative and to strengthen the group’s international work in Central America and Mexico.

The law firm filing the suit, Lawyers for Civil Rights, received $50,000 from the Borealis Philanthropy in 2019, tax forms show. Borealis is a left-wing donor-advised fund that acts as an intermediary steering Democratic money to organizations.

Borealis has partnered with Black Lives Matter and the left-wing Marguerite Casey Foundation, which advocates for the abolishment of policing and prisons.

The John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation has also awarded $1.26 million to Alianza Americas between 2008 and 2020, according to grants posted on its website.

A group of immigrants is fed outside St. Andrews Episcopal Church in Edgartown, Massachusetts, on Sept. 14, 2022.

A group of immigrants is fed outside St. Andrews Episcopal Church in Edgartown, Massachusetts, on Sept. 14, 2022. (Ray Ewing/Vineyard Gazette via AP)

The MacArthur Foundation funds liberal endeavors and said in September 2020 that it was awarding $25 million in grants to address “anti-Black racism, support Native Americans impacted by COVID-19, strengthen voter education and mobilization and combat voter suppression.”

The class-action suit filed by Lawyers for Civil Rights in the District of Massachusetts alleges that DeSantis and others “designed and executed a premeditated, fraudulent and illegal scheme centered on exploiting this vulnerability for the sole purpose of advancing their own personal, financial and political interests.”

The lawsuit alleges that the migrants were told they were going to Boston or Washington, “which was completely false,” and were induced with perks such as $10 McDonald’s gift certificates. It also alleges that migrants were induced to cross state lines under false pretenses, a line that some Democratic officials are using to urge a federal investigation.

A man who is part of a group of immigrants that had just arrived flashes a thumbs-up in Edgartown, Massachusetts, on Sept. 14, 2022.

A man who is part of a group of immigrants that had just arrived flashes a thumbs-up in Edgartown, Massachusetts, on Sept. 14, 2022. (Ray Ewing/Vineyard Gazette via AP)

“No human being should be used as a political pawn,” said Ivan Espinoza-Madrigal, executive director of Lawyers for Civil Rights, which is seeking class-action status representing Alianza Americas and other migrants.

In a statement provided to Fox News Digital, DeSantis spokesperson Taryn Fenske slammed the lawsuit as “political theater” perpetrated by “opportunistic activists” at the expense of illegal immigrants.

“If these activists spent even a fraction of this time and effort at the border, perhaps some accountability would be brought to the Biden administration’s reckless border policies that entice illegal immigrants to make dangerous and often lethal journeys through Central America and put their lives in the hands of cartels and ‘coyotes,’” Fenske said.

Illegal immigrants arrive at Martha's Vineyard Airport on Sept. 14, 2022.

Illegal immigrants arrive at Martha’s Vineyard Airport on Sept. 14, 2022. (Video obtained by Fox News)

Fenske provided Fox News with a copy of a consent form — available in English and Spanish — that she said was given to migrants before they boarded.

The form states, “I agree to hold the benefactor or its designed representatives harmless of all liability arising out of or in any way relating to any injuries and damages that may occur during the agreed transport to locations outside of Texas until the final destination in Massachusetts.” 

Fenske said the transportation of these migrants “was done on a voluntary basis.”

“The immigrants were homeless, hungry and abandoned, and these activists didn’t care about them then. Florida’s program gave them a fresh start in a sanctuary state, and these individuals opted to take advantage of chartered flights to Massachusetts,” she said. “It was disappointing that Martha’s Vineyard called in the Massachusetts National Guard to bus them away from the island within 48 hours.”

Fox News’ Bradford Betz, Adam Sabes and The Associated Press contributed to this report.

Jessica Chasmar is a reporter for Fox News Digital. Story tips can be sent to Jessica.Chasmar@fox.com and on Twitter: @JessicaChasmar.

https://www.foxnews.com/politics/activists-suing-desantis-marthas-vineyard-flights-received-1-3m-george-soros-network

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PETITION: Leave Them Alone

www.rebelnews.com

Amos Miller, a holistic Amish farmer in Pennsylvania, is being persecuted by the government for exercising his religious freedom to grow food as per his religious beliefs. 

Miller, who grows and prepares his food naturally, claims he has been able to curb federal farming regulations by selling his food privately to members of the farm’s “food club.”

Earlier this year, armed feds paid a visit to Miller’s farm for allegedly not cooperating with the government, and he is now facing over $300,000 in fines and potential jail time.

No one should be persecuted for exercising their religious freedom.

If you agree that the U.S. government must stop persecuting Amos Miller and his farm, sign this petition.

https://www.rebelnews.com/petition_leave_them_alone

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Russia blames US, Ukraine for ‘terrorist attack’ that killed daughter of ‘Putin’s Brain’

http://video.foxnews.com/v/6311186403112

Peter Aitken

Russia is ‘playing with fire:’ Fred Fleitz

Former National Security Council chief of staff Fred Fleitz discusses security concerns over a potential nuclear disaster in the war on Ukraine, and he weighs in on China’s continued aggression near Taiwan.

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Russian media has accused the United States of orchestrating the “attack” that killed the daughter of Russian President Vladimir Putin’s close ally.

“Daria Dugina’s death will likely rally the Russians who suspect Ukraine’s hand behind the attack,” Rebekah Koffler, president of Doctrine & Strategy Consulting and former DIA intelligence officer, told Fox News Digital.

Dugina, journalist and daughter of Alexander Dugin, died Saturday evening in an explosion while driving her car along the Mozhayskoye Highway in the Moscow region after leaving a music festival. Authorities have said an explosive device planted under the car went off, and officials moved quickly to declare it a “terrorist attack” and point blame at Ukrainians and Americans alike.

placeholder

Ukrainian politician Denis Pushilin, leader of the separatists Donetsk People’s Republic, blamed the explosion on “terrorists of the Ukrainian regime, trying to kill Alexander Dugin.”

UKRAINE FEARS RAMPED-UP AGGRESSION FROM RUSSIA AFTER PUTIN ALLY LOSES DAUGHTER IN ALLEGED ASSASSINATION

But some have gone even further, such as political analyst Yegor Kholmogorov, who told the Russian outlet Pravda that the attack was “no doubt” prepared by U.S. and British intelligence services and carried out by “Ukrainian saboteurs.” He claimed that Kyiv itself could not have planned such “daring” sabotage.

Journalist and political expert Daria Dugina, daughter of Russian politologist Alexander Dugin, is pictured in the Tsargrad TV studio in Moscow, Russia, in this undated handout image.

Journalist and political expert Daria Dugina, daughter of Russian politologist Alexander Dugin, is pictured in the Tsargrad TV studio in Moscow, Russia, in this undated handout image. (Tsargrad.tv/Handout via Reuters)

Dugin, one of Putin’s closest allies and nicknamed “Putin’s Brain,” was also at the music festival and supposedly had intended to be with his daughter after leaving the event but changed his mind at the last minute.

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Some experts speaking to Russian media have described Dugin as holding a central role in Putin’s inner circle — one that allowed him to push an ideology upon which Putin based his entire invasion.

Russian politologist Alexander Dugin addresses the rally "Battle for Donbas" in Moscow on October 18, 2014.

Russian politologist Alexander Dugin addresses the rally “Battle for Donbas” in Moscow on October 18, 2014. (Moscow News Agency/Handout via Reuters)

“Her father, Alexander Dugin, is the mastermind of Russia’s invasion of Ukraine,” Koffler explained, calling him a “symbol of the Russian World” for pushing his view of Eurasianism, which is vital to Putin’s entire basis for waging his war in Ukraine.

RUSSIAN OFFICIALS AGREE TO OPEN ZAPORIZHZHIA NUCLEAR PLANT TO UN INSPECTORS: REPORT

“One cannot understand Putin’s thinking and why he is waging war on Ukraine without knowing about Dugin and Eurasianism. Putin’s doctrine and strategy are developed around this ideology, at the heart of which is the idea of the Russian exceptionalism,” she continued. “Similar to the idea of American exceptionalism, the sense of uniqueness runs very deeply in the Russian psyche. It is because of this ideology, Eurasianism, that Putin will not stop his war on Ukraine.”

Investigators work at the site of a suspected car bomb attack that killed Daria Dugina, daughter of ultranationalist Russian ideologue Alexander Dugin, in the Moscow region on Aug. 21, 2022, in this still image taken from video.

Investigators work at the site of a suspected car bomb attack that killed Daria Dugina, daughter of ultranationalist Russian ideologue Alexander Dugin, in the Moscow region on Aug. 21, 2022, in this still image taken from video. (Investigative Committee of Russia/Handout via Reuters)

Vladimir Gutenev, a member of the Duma, told Russian outlet RG that Alexander Dugin’s ideas are widespread in Russia, calling Dugina’s death “a strike on the ideological front” and saying that Russia must provide a “quick” response.

Andrey Klishas, head of the Federation Council Committee on State Construction, echoed the sentiment, saying that anyone involved in the “attack” should “be destroyed.”

“The fact that a blow was struck against Alexander Dugin suggests that our enemies are most afraid of the spiritual component of our struggle,” he told RG. “This struggle is the most important thing.”

Peter Aitken is a Fox News Digital reporter with a focus on national and global news. 

https://www.foxnews.com/world/russia-blames-us-ukraine-terrorist-attack-killed-daughter-putins-brain?intcmp=tw_fnc#

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