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Jonathan Majors pleads innocence after domestic dispute arrest: 'This woman was having an emotional crisis'
Jonathan Majors is maintaining his innocence after previously being arrested by NYPD for a domestic dispute on Saturday.
"Jonathan Majors is completely innocent and is provably the victim of an altercation with a woman he knows. We are quickly gathering and presenting evidence to the District Attorney with the expectation that all charges will be dropped imminently," Priya Chaudhry, Majors’ criminal defense lawyer, told Fox News Digital.
"This evidence includes video footage from the vehicle where this episode took place, witness testimony from the driver and others who both saw and heard the episode, and most importantly, two written statements from the woman recanting these allegations," the statement continued.
The "Creed III" actor was charged with strangulation, assault and harassment according to a police report. An NYPD Detective told Fox News Digital that he was transported to Manhattan Central Booking on Saturday.
'CREED' ACTOR JONATHAN MAJORS ARRESTED IN DOMESTIC DISPUTE FOR STRANGULATION, ASSAULT AND HARASSMENT: POLICE
"All the evidence proves that Mr. Majors is entirely innocent and did not assault her whatsoever. Unfortunately, this incident came about because this woman was having an emotional crisis, for which she was taken to a hospital yesterday. The NYPD is required to make an arrest in these situations, and this is the only reason Mr. Majors was arrested. We expect these charges to be dropped soon," the statement concluded.
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"On Saturday, March 25, 2023 at approximately 1114 hours, police responded to [a] 911 call inside of an apartment located in the vicinity of West 22nd Street and 8th Avenue, within the confines of the 10 Precinct. A preliminary investigation determined that a 33-year-old male was involved in a domestic dispute with a 30 year-old female," the original police report reads.
"The victim informed police she was assaulted," an NYPD DCPI spokesperson said.
"Officers placed the 33-year-old male into custody without incident," the statement added. "The victim sustained minor injuries to her head and neck and was removed to an area hospital in stable condition."
How scammers are selling counterfeit stamps on Facebook ads
We received an email from one of our loyal newsletter subscribers, Patrick K., who told us about fraudulent stamp ads that he found on Facebook. He was able to gather and share with us a number of fraudulent Facebook ads and their corresponding scam websites.
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The selling of fake postal stamps has been an issue for quite some time now, and the U.S. Postal Service has warned against this. Now, it looks like those items are being advertised on Facebook as well for as low as $19.99 for a roll of 100 stamps. Let's dive in and discuss what to look out for from these scammers.
The U.S. Postal Service has made clear that they only sell postal stamps at face value. They state on their website, "Scammers peddle fake stamps on social media marketplaces, e-commerce sites via third-party vendors, and other websites. Counterfeit stamps are often sold in bulk quantities at a significant discount–anywhere from 20 to 50 percent of their face value."
So, if you see an advertisement on an online platform like Facebook for stamps that are ridiculously low-priced, it's likely that those stamps are counterfeit.
The U.S. Postal Service has teams of forensic scientists who can catch the subtle differences between a real postage stamp and a fake one, however, an average person could easily make that mistake and use a counterfeit stamp, which is a federal crime.
Other legitimate retailers such as Costco, Walgreens, and CVS are permitted to sell postage stamps at a discount by law, so it is possible to get postage stamps for slightly cheaper. However, the discount is always very slight, and the stamps themselves are legitimate and authorized by the U.S. Postal Service.
There are multiple ways to be able to tell if an online store is fake. You should always research the store before buying anything from there and look to see if other people have given it poor reviews. Another good tip to remember is to check the website's URL.
If it starts with "https" instead of "http", this indicates a secure connection. And if the store is looking for you to make any form of payment that isn't via credit cards or PayPal, there's a good chance it's a scam.
You can check out more of our tips for what to look for in a fake online store scam here.
If you think you've become the victim of a scam, contact the Better Business Bureau. You can file a complaint with the 24/7 and they can look into the fake online store for you.
WARNING OVER NEW EMAIL SCAMS TARGETING FACEBOOK, APPLE USERS
Besides the BBB, you can also use IdentityTheft.org or call 877-438-4338 if you feel that your identity has been stolen or misused. Identity theft that has been made online can also be reported to the FBI’s Internet Crime Complaint Center.
Protecting your Identity
If you want additional layers of protection, handholding, recovery and theft insurance against identity theft, see my tips and best picks for Identity Theft protection by searching ‘identity theft' at CyberGuy.com by clicking the magnifying glass icon at the top of my website.
Protecting against clicking malicious links
The best way to protect yourself from accidentally clicking on untrustworthy links like those that may exist in some of these online fake stores is to have antivirus protection installed on all your devices.
HOW TO BE REMEMBERED FOREVER ON FACEBOOK
See my expert review of the best antivirus protection for your Windows, Mac, Android & iOS devices by searching ‘BestAntivirus’ at CyberGuy.com by clicking the magnifying glass icon at the top of my website.
The best place for you to buy stamps is, without a doubt, the U.S. Postal Service. You can go to your local post office and purchase the stamps there. However, if you're looking to save a little, here's a list of places that also sell legit postage stamps for a slightly cheaper price:
You should always be buying stamps from approved vendors to avoid using counterfeit ones and having your mail confiscated, and never from an online platform like Facebook, Instagram, or any other retailer that you have never heard of.
It's not exactly that Facebook allows people to post fraudulent ads to the site. It's more so that these scammers have found a way for their posts to avoid Facebook's verification process altogether.
The way they do this is by buying accounts that have already gone through the verification process, such as business manager accounts that are allowed to post lots of ads.
AIRTAG TRACKER DETECTOR WARNS OF STALKERS IN SECONDS
Once hackers take over these accounts, they can charge thousands of dollars in ad spending to credit cards associated with the compromised accounts and post whatever ads they want. So, it's really a flaw within Facebook's verification process that allows these ads to come to life.
Have you seen these or other fraudulent ads on Facebook or other platforms? Let us know by contacting us at CyberGuy.com/contact.
For more of my tips, subscribe to my free CyberGuy Report Newsletter by clicking the "Free newsletter" link at the top of my website.
Copyright 2023 CyberGuy.com. All rights reserved.
Adele's Vegas residency extended, singer reveals plans for the future
"Rumour has it" … that Adele is extending her Las Vegas residency!
The singer revealed to her fans on Saturday that her "Weekends with Adele" show had been extended for 34 new weeks at The Colosseum at Caesar's Palace.
Saturday was previously Adele's final scheduled performance before announcing the added shows.
The initial 24-show residency was previously postponed in January 2022 just 24 hours before the British singer was set to take the stage. Adele explained that her disconnect from the entire event, which included her band as well as the overall design and setup of the show, led her to make the drastic decision to cancel.
ADELE ON CANCELED LAS VEGAS RESIDENCY: 'I WAS A SHELL OF A PERSON FOR A COUPLE OF MONTHS'
"Playing to 4,000 people for 34 nights is not enough, and I know that, so I am coming back," Adele told her audience on Saturday, per Rolling Stone.
"I’ll be back for a few weeks in June, and I’m gonna film it and I’m gonna release it to make sure that anyone who wants to see this show can see it," she said of taping her live show.
"And then I’ll be back from the summer. Back in August until the end of fall."
Through ticket retailer Ticketmaster, Adele is using Verified Fan to ensure fans get to see her show. Verified Fan is described as requiring "registration to help filter out buyers looking to resell tickets, so more tickets get to fans who are going to hold on to tickets and attend the show."
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While many fans were ecstatic to learn of the additional shows and future film, others were critical of the singer's decision to remain in the United States.
"Not to be a hater but I wish Adele would have just done a national tour," one user wrote on Twitter.
"Adele please tour for us who can’t afford to fly to Vegas. I really want to see you," another person shared.
Adele's new batch of shows will begin on June 16 and run through November 4.
Polish immigrant who survived socialism warns ideology is infiltrating US: 'It can only be done from within'
Retired Navy SEAL Thomas "Drago" Dzieran escaped socialism after fleeing Soviet-occupied Poland and coming to America, but he hasn't forgotten the struggles and political persecution that brought him here.
Now he's sounding the alarm for others who are becoming complacent with what he views is the wrong trajectory for the nation, warning that socialism has already begun to infiltrate the U.S. by citing attacks on traditional values and a consequential moral decay wreaking havoc on culture.
"People need to ask themselves, ‘How can somebody bring the United States down?’ Definitely not by force," he told Fox News' Dan Bongino on Saturday. "There won't be Chinese soldiers landing on our beaches. It can only be done from within."
CHINESE PASTOR WHO FLED COMMUNNISM WARNS AMERICA IS DESCENDING INTO ‘DARK REALITY’ WITH LEFTIST CENSORSHIP
Dzieran said people should be "vigilant" regarding the effort to stifle faith and patriotism in America, noting that these transitions, along with denigration of the family, are warning signs of disastrous changes to come.
Another warning sign? A tactic known as "desensitization," a form of gaslighting that involves normalizing a failed economy to convince citizens that the country is still afloat.
"[It] is fairly new in America and poorly understood by our citizens who did not experience socialism. Let's hope they never will," he added.
VOTE TO CONDEMN THE ‘HORRORS OF SOCIALISM’ SPLITS DEMS: 109 VOTE FOR IT, 86 VOTE AGAINST
Venezuela's Maduro regime is, according to Dzieran, but one example of the desensitization at work.
"What is happening in Venezuela right now is it's a normal progression of socialism, a failed state. It happens that what Maduro is trying to do right now is normalize the failed economy. It is called desensitization, and it is a well-known term and technique to people who live in socialist state."
His comments follow Bonginio's report on the country's social and economic collapse, led by a string of promises to fix integral issues including inequality and hyperinflation.
Domestically, Dzieran highlighted empty shelves in grocery stores and some families' struggles to make ends meet, two emerging complaints from some American families in recent years.
NEVADA FAR-LEFT FUMES AFTER DEMOCRATIC REPS VOTE TO CONDEMN ‘HORRORS OF SOCIALISM’
"We are begging tyrants for oil. We have empty shelves in our grocery stores, and people are struggling to pay for food and gas at the same time," he said.
Dzieran's concerns that Marxist ideology has arrived in America echoes concerns from recent "Fox & Friends First" guest Bob Fu, a pastor who fled communist China and is now warning that inklings of the philosophy are working their way into the U.S., Canada and European nations – particularly through COVID-19 lockdown policies.
Why antibiotics may not help patients survive their viral infections: new research
Most patients who are admitted to hospitals with acute viral infections are given antibiotics by their doctors or health care providers as a precaution against bacterial co-infection.
Yet new research suggests this practice may not improve their survival rates.
Researchers investigated the impact of antibiotic use on survival in more than 2,100 patients in a hospital in Norway between the years 2017 and 2021, Reuters reported.
'SILENT PANDEMIC' WARNING FROM WHO: BACTERIA KILLING TOO MANY PEOPLE DUE TO ANTIMICROBIAL RESISTANCE
The researchers found that giving antibiotics to people with common respiratory infections was unlikely to lower the risk of death within 30 days.
At the height of the COVID-19 pandemic, antibiotics were prescribed for around 70% of COVID-19 patients in some countries, Reuters also said.
This potentially has contributed to the scourge of antibiotic-resistant pathogens known as superbugs.
The new data has not been published in a medical journal to date.
CDC ISSUES ALERT ABOUT DRUG-RESISTANT STOMACH BUG'S SPREAD
It suggests that there is "a huge overuse of antibiotics," said lead author Dr. Magrit Jarlsdatter Hovind from Akershus University Hospital and the University of Oslo, Norway, according to Reuters.
Microbes have become resistant to many treatments, given the overuse and misuse of antibiotics.
Scientists consider this development a tremendous threat to global health, given that the pipeline of replacement therapies in development is alarmingly sparse, Reuters also noted.
The latest research is to be presented at next month's European Congress of Clinical Microbiology & Infectious Diseases in Copenhagen.
It involved patients who tested positive via nasal or throat swab for viral infections such as the flu, RSV or COVID-19.
Those with confirmed bacterial infections were excluded from the analysis.
In total, 63% of the 2,111 patients received antibiotics for their respiratory infections during their hospital stay.
Overall, 168 patients died within 30 days — of which only 22 had not been prescribed antibiotics.
After accounting for factors such as sex, age, severity of disease and underlying illnesses among the patients, the researchers found those prescribed antibiotics during their hospital stay were twice as likely to die within 30 days than those not given antibiotics.
Both the sicker patients and those with more underlying illnesses were more likely to get antibiotics and to die, the research team noted.
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Other factors such as patients' smoking status could have also played a role, they said.
"Doctors have to dare to not give antibiotics, instead of doubting and giving antibiotics just in case," Hovind said, according to Reuters.
There are limitations of a retrospective study such as this one.
It is why a clinical trial, which Hovind and colleagues recently initiated, is needed to determine whether patients admitted to the hospital with common respiratory infections should be treated with antibiotics, she said, as Reuters reported.
Meanwhile, in late January 2023, a group of European patient and consumer groups told the European Union's drug regulator that it needs to do more to tackle shortages of some widely used antibiotics in the region, according to a letter sent and reviewed by Reuters.
The letter to the European Medicines Agency (EMA) comes as antibiotics, including amoxicillin, have been in short supply since last October, as Reuters reported.
The letter said measures like substituting amoxicillin with other antibiotics have squeezed supply of some other drugs — and that the current steps in place to deal with the shortages have not contained the crisis.
There has been a spike in demand for certain drugs linked to the resurgence of respiratory infections after two years of COVID restrictions, putting extra pressure on global supplies.
Drugmakers also cut output when demand dipped at the height of the pandemic.
But the letter highlighted growing concerns about prolonged shortages in the region even as the winter comes to an end.
In another recent study on a related topic, children who contracted lower respiratory tract infection (LRTI) at two years of age or younger were found to be more likely to die prematurely from that same condition as adults.
These types of infections were linked to one-fifth of the deaths.
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The study was conducted by a group of London researchers and led by Dr. James Peter Allinson of the National Heart and Lung Institute at Imperial College London. It was published in The Lancet in early March.
The eight-decade study analyzed data from the Medical Research Council National Survey of Health and Development, which followed 3,589 participants in England, Scotland and Wales all born in March 1946.
Melissa Rudy of Fox News Digital, as well as Reuters, contributed reporting to this article.
Explosion at R.M. Palmer chocolate factory in Pennsylvania leaves 4 dead, 3 still missing
Four people have been confirmed dead following an explosion Friday at a Pennsylvania chocolate factory, and three remain unaccounted for.
Firefighters responded to R.M. Palmer Company in Berks County, Pennsylvania, at approximately 5 p.m. on Friday, March 24, after reports of an explosion and a multi-alarm fire.
The blast caused significant destruction, leveling R.M. Palmer's Building 2 and causing damage to Building 1. Investigators are still working to determine what caused the blast, according to FOX 29.
Three people are still missing after officials say a fourth person was found dead at the site of the explosion early Sunday morning.
EXPLOSION AT R.M. PALMER CHOCOLATE FACTORY IN PENNSYLVANIA LEAVES 3 DEAD, COMPANY OFFERS CONDOLENCES
On Saturday morning, officials said there was "a sign of hope" after one person was found alive among the rubble of the deadly blast.
A UGI Utilities spokesman said crews were brought in after damage from the blast led to the release of gas that was helping to feed the fire.
"We did not receive any calls regarding a gas leak or gas order prior to the incident. But we are cooperating with the investigation and part of that will be to check all our facilities in the vicinity," UGI spokesman Joseph Swope said Saturday.
Plant employees had complained about smelling gas throughout the day Friday, according to Frank DeJesus, whose stepdaughter was working in the building next door at the time of the blast.
EXPLOSION AT R.M. PALMER CHOCOLATE FACTORY IN PENNSYLVANIA LEAVES 2 DEAD, OTHERS MISSING AND INJURED
Pennsylvania Gov. Josh Shapiro visited the explosion site Saturday, pledging resources for first responders to continue the rescue effort.
"Our hearts break for the families of those who didn’t come home … We are with you – and my administration is here to provide all the resources and support West Reading needs," Gov. Shapiro said.
R.M. Palmer’s website says it has been making chocolate novelties since 1948 and now has 850 employees at its West Reading headquarters. Its Facebook page includes entries earlier this month advertising Easter treats such as chocolate bunnies and "the newest milk chocolate hollow" in its "bunny family" as one with jelly beans inside. The company is by no means the region’s best-known chocolate manufacturer, however, with Hershey less than an hour to the west.
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The company has set up a hotline to provide support for families. That number is 610-374-5224 extension 539.
Fox News' Sarah Rumpf, Elizabeth Pritchett and the Associated Press contributed to this report.
Shoplifter who bit off Nordstrom security guard’s earlobe sentenced to prison
An Oregon woman has been sentenced to more than five years in prison after biting off part of a security guard’s earlobe while stealing merchandise from a Nordstrom store last year, officials said.
Security guards stopped Ashlie Ruth Clark, 31, attempting to leave Nordstrom at the Washington Square Mall in Tigard on July 22, 2022, with over $800 worth of items that she did not pay for, the Washington County District Attorney’s Office said Friday.
But Clark resisted the guards and yelled obscenities at them as they attempted to recover the stolen goods.
During the scuffle, Clark bit one of the guards, chewing off "at least a half inch" of their earlobe, officials said. The victim was rushed to a hospital, but doctors were unable to reattach the earlobe.
TEXAS MAN KILLED AFTER MEETING POTENTIAL CAR BUYS ONLINE, GOING FOR TEST DRIVE: POLICE
As Clark was arrested, she gave a false name and date of birth to officers, who later learned that she had two outstanding warrants for her arrest.
Clark pleaded guilty to second-degree assault and first-degree attempted robbery on Friday at the Washington County Courthouse.
WISCONSIN MAN WHO SHOT COP, STOLE AND WRECKED SQUAD CAR GETS 40 YEARS
She was handed a sentence of 70 months in prison followed by three years of post-prison supervision after her release.
Clark was transferred to the Oregon Department of Corrections to begin her sentence.
"The Washington County District Attorney’s Office acknowledges the work of the Tigard Police Department, and the Nordstrom loss prevention team and Washington Square Mall security for their assistance in this investigation," the district attorney’s office said.
ESPN honors Lia Thomas in 'Celebrating Women’s History Month' segment
ESPN on Sunday honored former University of Pennsylvania swimmer Lia Thomas as part of a "Celebrating Women’s History Month" segment.
The segment brought up Thomas’ transition from male to female, her win at the NCAA Championships and competing amid criticism from the swimming world.
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"People will say, ‘Oh, she just transitioned so she would have an advantage so she could win.’ I transitioned to be happy," Thomas says in the segment.
Thomas’ participation in NCAA women’s swimming during the 2021-22 season sparked a growing debate over the fairness of transgender women competing against biological females. She became the first transgender woman to win an Ivy League Championship and later an NCAA Championship in the 500 free.
EX-NCAA SWIMMER STILL UPSET OVER LIA THOMAS MAKING IT TO 500 FINALS IN 2022 CHAMPIONSHIPS
But the wins didn’t come without scrutiny and put a sharper focus on the governing bodies of various sports to set rules regarding transgender athletes’ participation.
Recently, World Athletics said it would exclude transgender female athletes who have been through male puberty from world rankings competitions.
World Athletics’ Sebastian Coe said the organization’s decision could be guided by science.
"Decisions are always difficult when they involve conflicting needs and rights between different groups, but we continue to take the view that we must maintain fairness for female athletes above all other considerations," he said. "We will be guided in this by the science around physical performance and male advantage, which will inevitably develop over the coming years. As more evidence becomes available, we will review our position, but we believe the integrity of the female category in athletics is paramount."
WaPo columnist: Biden admin lacks the guts to ban TikTok
Washington Post columnist Josh Rogin joined "One Nation with Brian Kilmeade" to discuss whether President Biden will actually push for a TikTok ban.
Host Brian Kilmeade noted that lawmakers from both sides of the aisle questioned TikTok CEO Shou Zi Chew over concerns of spying, surveillance and data manipulation by the Chinese Communist Party during Thursday's congressional hearing.
Despite the hours-long questioning, Kilmeade said, the CEO "really had nothing to say," leading to further calls for a ban on the app.
Rogin said there is a "bipartisan consensus" that "TikTok's presence and its influence" threaten national security, given its ability to collect Americans' data and the potential for the CCP to exploit this vulnerability.
TIKTOK CEO TELLS ‘ALMOST HALF’ OF US ON CHINESE APP POLITICIANS ‘COULD TAKE TIKTOK AWAY FROM ALL 150M OF YOU’
TikTok "is not only a vector for invading Americans' privacy, it's a vector for the Chinese Communist Party to insert its influence into our information space through the phones of our children," Rogin said.
Rogin noted there is "less agreement" among lawmakers over how to address the threat posed by TikTok.
While some have called for a ban on TikTok, Rogin is skeptical that the Biden administration has the political will to fight the legal battles that would likely ensue if the app was banned.
"I don't think the Biden administration has the guts to go through with it," Rogin said.
Rogin said the issue of TikTok is just one example of China's strategy to undermine American democracy, which includes targeting U.S. colleges, high schools and charter schools.
He explained that the CCP uses "tons and tons of illicit money" to co-opt American institutions, often through donations or sponsoring Chinese centers that are linked back to its government.
TIKTOK DEPLOYS SWARM OF INFLUENCERS TO US CAPITOL AHEAD OF EXPECTED CEO GRILLING
"They use proxies, and then they use Chinese student organizations in some instances to watch the Chinese students on campuses and make sure that they don't say anything against the CCP, and they want to exploit the fact that here in America, we have an open system," Rogin said.
"We welcome Chinese students because we want them to learn about freedom and democracy and what it's like to live here, but then they abuse that openness in order to try to buy off these institutions, and that's something we just can't abide by."
Do women feel safe in New Orleans? Long-time resident says many are fearful amid crime surge
Amid New Orleans' violent crime surge, women have started to fear leaving their homes alone at night, a long-time resident told Fox News.
"Women are scared," Eileen Carter, who has lived in New Orleans almost her whole life, told Fox News. "Women are inside after dark."
‘TRASHING OUR CITY’: DID NEW ORLEANS' CRUMBLING INFRASTRUCTURE SET THE STAGE FOR RISING CRIME?
Violent crime has spiked dramatically in New Orleans over the past few years. The city had the most homicides per capita among major U.S. cities in September, briefly earning it the title of the nation's murder capital. Just three years earlier, New Orleans recorded its lowest number of homicides — 119 — in nearly half a century.
"We're Gotham down here," Carter previously told Fox News. "It's sad to say, but we're calling ourselves that."
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Carjackings and armed robberies also skyrocketed in 2022, though both have been trending downward this year, according to the New Orleans City Council. And more than 50 people have been killed in New Orleans since the start of the year, on pace with last year's soaring homicides.
"People are scared, Carter said. "People are fearful."
Carter co-launched a recall campaign against New Orleans Mayor LaToya Cantrell in August 2022. The recall organizer told Fox News she launched the effort in response to the mayor's inaction to the city's many problems including the violent crime surge and crumbling infrastructure.
But the recall was squashed Tuesday after Louisiana Gov. John Bel Edwards announced that the campaign was short around 18,000 signatures to force a referendum.
"The city is out of control because there's crime everywhere," one New Orleans woman said in a video posted to the No LaToya recall campaign's twitter. "I'm scared to leave my house."
Carter told Fox News some women are going with male relatives to get gas or go to the grocery store because they're scared to go alone.
In 2022, there were 37 reported female murder victims in the Big Easy, the highest since 1996, according to the New Orleans City Council. One victim, a grandmother, was shot and killed while visiting the city during a Mardi Gras parade. The 50-year-old had moved out of the city to escape the crime surge in 2022 after her son was killed by gun violence, according to a family member who spoke to a CBS affiliate.
"We don't want to live like this anymore," Carter said. "We just want to feel safe sitting at a red right. Somebody was shot sitting at a red light driving on I-10."
At least eight shootings occurred on the I-10 highway in New Orleans in the first two months of the year, according to police data compiled by Nola.com. In one shooting that left an Uber driver and his passenger dead, police later identified the suspect as a convicted felon who was out on bail — and fitted with an ankle monitor — for another crime.
"New Orleanians, we are pretty resilient, and honestly, we're tired of being resilient," Carter previously told Fox News. "We want to thrive, and we deserve that."
To watch Carter's full interview, click here.