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Autopsy and toxicology reports are complete for three Kansas City Chiefs fans found mysteriously dead in their friend's snowy backyard earlier this year - but their results have been suppressed in light of an ongoing investigation. Harrington, 37, Clayton McGeeney, 36, and Ricky Johnson, 38, were discovered frozen and dead behind their longtime friend Jordan Willis' home on Jan. 9, two days after they were all last seen alive inside the house watching the Chiefs play the Los Angeles Chargers. A representative from Frontier Forensics Midwest LLC told Fox News Digital that their autopsies and toxicology reports had been completed in "late January," but said that only the Platte County Prosecuting Attorney's Office could release their results. The latter agency could not immediately be reached for comment.Preliminary results were shared orally with the men's family members by Kansas City Police Department detectives in early February - THC, cocaine and lethal levels of fentanyl were reportedly found in the three men's systems, Fox News Digital previously reported. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS FANS DEATHS: 'WALTER WHITE NARRATIVE' ABOUT PARTY HOST IS ‘OUT OF CONTROL,’ SOURCE SAYS David Harrington, Clayton McGeeney and Ricky Johnson were found dead outside their friend's Kansas City home on Jan. 9, 2024. (Ricky Johnson/Facebook)"If there was a person that knew what was in whatever they consumed that night and didn't warn anybody, they should be held accountable," Jennifer Marquez, David Harrington's mother, told Fox 4. "That's my fear, it won't happen... it's so hard not knowing anything - like not hearing anything."Ricky Johnson Sr., Johnson's father, told Fox News Digital that the Kansas City Police Department had turned his son's case over to their drug task force."I think they need to arrest the guy and get him to talk," the elder Johnson said on Thursday. "My attorney told me to give more time [for police] to finish the investigation - [I'm] not pleased but I'll wait a little longer."KANSAS CITY CHIEFS FANS' DEATHS: FAMILIES AT ODDS THREATEN LAWSUITS AGAINST EACH OTHER HIV scientist Jordan Willis, 38, checked himself into a rehab center after his three friends were found dead in his backyard Jan. 9, 2024. (GitHub)A source close to homeowner Jordan Willis shared the frustration of the deceased men's families: "He is waiting just like anyone else until this investigation concludes," the source said on Thursday. "The limbo has been frustrating and he feels like he can't really start to heal until we have some kind of resolution here." "This has been so traumatic for him and he's still trying to cope with the loss of his friends, as well as the loss of living anonymously," the source continued.Fox 4 also reported that the attorney of Alex Lee, a fifth man who spent time at Willis' house with the men in their final hours had been contacted by the prosecutor's office in the case. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS FANS DEATHS: DRUGS IN MEN'S SYSTEMS SHOW 'THERE'S MORE TO THE STORY,' FAMILY SAYS Jon Harrington is pictured left along with his son David. In response preliminary toxicology findings showing cocaine and fentanyl in Johnson, McGeeney and Harrington's systems, the elder Harrington told News Nation that "somebody gave them something that would kill them." (Provided by Jon Harrington)In January, representatives with Frontier Forensics told Fox News Digital that the men's autopsy and toxicology results would be available in six to ten weeks. "There are no updates at this time," Kansas City Police Department Sergeant Phil DiMartino said on Wednesday. "This case remains active and ongoing.  Investigators continue to follow all leads. Our agency remains in contact and continues to work with the Platte County Prosecutor’s office for review of any applicable charges.  The results of an autopsy report are not publicly available in an ongoing investigation. "The police department has said there is no foul play suspected in their deaths, telling Fox News Digital that they are "100 percent not being investigated as homicide[s]." However, the men's loved ones have come forward with theories that Willis played an active role in their demise. PRELIMINARY TOXICOLOGY RESULTS BACK FOR KANSAS CITY CHIEFS FANS FOUND FROZEN TO DEATH An exterior view of the backyard and porch of Jordan Willis’s home in Kansas City, Missouri, on Friday, Jan. 26, 2024. The bodies of Willis’ three friends – Ricky Johnson, Clayton McGeeney, and David Harrington – were found in Willis’ backyard, with one body found on the porch, on Jan. 9, 2024, two days after attending a Kansas City Chiefs watch party at the home. (DWS for Fox News Digital)All three families are considering wrongful death lawsuits, Fox News Digital previously reported.Previously, Harrington's father told Fox News Digital that he and his son's mother were "convinced that Jordan Willis played a part in this somehow" and they "just [hadn't] figured out how yet." Johnson's mother previously told Fox News Digital that she feared Willis had "concocted something and gave it to all three men," while the 38-year-old's father said he "[believed Willis] drugged them, dragged them outside and waited two days to call police."Willis' attorney, John Picerno, has said that his client was unaware that his friends needed help in his backyard, and he had no idea that they were dead in his backyard until police arrived there on the evening of Jan. 9.McGeeney's fiancée called authorities to the scene after she broke onto Willis' property following unsuccessful attempts to reach Willis and unanswered knocks on his door. She found one of the men's bodies outside. KANSAS CITY CHIEFS FANS' DEATHS: VICTIMS' FAMILIES AT ODDS OVER 'ANGRY' SPECULATION, LAWYER SAYS Family and friends of Clayton McGeeney, left, David Harrington, center, and Ricky Johnson are clamoring for answers after the three men inexplicably died in freezing temperatures outside their friend's Kansas City, Missouri, home. (Facebook)The source close to Willis previously told Fox News Digital that the HIV scientist, who has since moved out of his Kansas City home and spent a stint in a rehab facility, "has been left with no choice but to consider slander and defamation suits against these families, friends and significant others who have baselessly accused him in a smear campaign on every public forum willing to give them a platform to blame and point fingers."CLICK HERE FOR THE FOX NEWS APPThe source said Willis "looks forward to having the opportunity to be able to clear his name."
Join Fox News for access to this content You have reached your maximum number of articles. Log in or create an account FREE of charge to continue reading. Please enter a valid email address. By entering your email and pushing continue, you are agreeing to Fox News' Terms of Use and Privacy Policy, which includes our Notice of Financial Incentive. To access the content, check your email and follow the instructions provided. Having trouble? Click here.Michael Avenatti, who previously served as an attorney for adult film star Stormy Daniels, said on Wednesday that the court case New York v. Trump against former President Donald Trump is "grossly unfair."Joining "Hannity" via phone from prison, Avenatti said his characterization of the trial may come as a surprise to many people.He admitted that while he and Trump may disagree on 95% of issues, they both agree that the politicization of high-profile cases in the United States, particularly this example, is "gross, uncalled for and flat out wrong.""This is an effort to deprive millions of Americans of their choice for president," Avenatti said. "This guy has been indicted now in four cases up and down the entire east coast. Sean, in this country, we don't have serial killers who are prosecuted at the same time in four different cases."MICHAEL AVENATTI DEFENDS TRUMP AS 'VICTIM OF THE SYSTEM' IN HUSH MONEY CASE, SAYS HE'S BEING TARGETED Michael Avenatti, who is serving 19 years in prison, said via telephone that the cases against former President Donald Trump are "grossly unfair." (Nuccio DiNuzzo/Spencer Platt/Getty Images)Avenatti added that the timing is wrong, the case is wrong and Trump is not receiving due process.Host Sean Hannity noted Avenatti was once called the "most dangerous enemy" of Trump and was even floated by some pundits as a presidential contender.Avenatti said his evolving attitudes are a product of him being "ground through the system," learning more about the way the media operates and what it is like when the government comes for you."They say you can't teach an old dog new tricks—well, I guess that's not true because I've certainly grown a lot, learned a lot over the last five years and that's why I'm saying what I'm saying right now and I firmly believe it," Avenatti continued.Avenatti previously told Fox News Digital that the cases against Trump are "absolutely overkill."IMPRISONED ATTORNEY MICHAEL AVENATTI DOES SURPRISE INTERVIEW WITH MSNBC ON TRUMP HUSH MONEY CASE Michael Avenatti spoke with Fox News Digital from his prison in California. (Screenshot/FNC)"I certainly see him as a victim of the system," he said. "And that's something that I never thought I would say. So if Michael Avenatti is coming to his defense, and I was one of his staunchest opponents for a very significant period of time, that should tell people something."Avenatti, an inmate at minimum-security Terminal Island federal prison in California, has been in contact with the Trump defense team about possibly testifying in the New York case and says he'd tell the truth if called to the stand. A source close to the Trump legal team confirmed those conversations to Fox News Digital.Avenatti is currently serving a 14 year sentence in prison following multiple criminal convictions.CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APPFox News' David Rutz contributed to this report. 
Monica Lewinsky went viral on Wednesday after joining a social media trend involving one of Taylor Swift's new songs as she referenced her time in the White House with former President Bill Clinton. Lewinsky's post, which has over 6 million views as of Thursday morning, references one of Swift's new songs, "Who's Afraid of Little Old Me?" off her new album, "The Tortued Poets Department." Social media users started sharing lyrics from the song, "you wouldn't last an hour in the asylum where they raised me," along with an image referencing a personal memory or anecdote from their past.Lewinsky posted a photo of the White House, along with the Swift lyrics.  Monica Lewinsky went viral on Wednesday after posting a Taylor Swift-themed Bill Clinton joke on social media.  (Left: (Photo by John Nacion/WireImage), Center: (Photo by: Nathan Congleton/NBC/NBCU Photo Bank via Getty Images), Right:  (Photo by Gilbert Flores/Billboard via Getty Images))TAYLOR SWIFT LYRICS APPEAR TO TAKE AIM AT KIM KARDASHIAN ON NEW ALBUMLewinsky, a former White House intern, found herself in the middle of a political scandal in the 1990s after having an affair with Clinton while he was president. The affair resulted in an impeachment trial for Clinton, but he was ultimately acquitted by the Senate and served the rest of his term. Lewinsky's tweet received praise on social media, as some users claimed she "won" the trend. Others suggested everyone else joining in on the Swift reference should give up.After the scandal, Lewinsky became outspoken about cyberbullying and online harassment. She also co-produced the third season of "American Crime Story," which focused on the Lewinsky-Clinton political scandal. The series aired right around the 2020 presidential election.  Monica Lewinsky attends The 23rd Annual Webby Awards on May 13, 2019, in New York City. (Photo by Noam Galai/Getty Images for Webby Awards)MONICA LEWINSKY DETAILS BILL CLINTON AFFAIR, TERRIFYING MEETING WITH INVESTIGATORS IN NEW DOCClinton recently appeared at a Democratic fundraiser alongside President Biden and former President Obama, which was hosted by late night host Stephen Colbert.The fundraiser raised over $25 million for Biden's re-election campaign. A photo with all three presidents cost attendees $100,000.  Former President Bill Clinton and former Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton arrive for an official State Dinner held by President Joe Biden in honor of Japanese Prime Minister Fumio Kishida at the White House in Washington, U.S., April 10, 2024.  (REUTERS/Bonnie Cash)CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APPSwift surprised fans with an additional 15 new songs after the initial release of her album on April 19. The album became the most streamed album in a single day in history on Spotify within 12 hours of its release, according to Billboard. 
A woman who sued Mississippi's capital city over the death of her brother has decided to reject a settlement after officials publicly disclosed how much the city would pay his survivors, her attorney said Wednesday.George Robinson, 62, died in January 2019, days after three Jackson police officers pulled him from a car while searching for a murder suspect.The Jackson City Council on Tuesday approved the payment of $17,786 to settle the lawsuit that relatives of Robinson filed in state court in October 2019, WLBT-TV reported. City documents said the settlement was not an admission of liability by the city or the three officers named in the lawsuit. Robinson was Black, as are the three officers.FORMER MISSISSIPPI OFFICERS WHO ADMITTED TO TORTURING 2 BLACK MEN FACE SENTENCING IN STATE COURTThe payment to the relatives — including Robinson's sister, Bettersten Wade — was approved on a unanimous vote. Wade's attorney, Dennis Sweet III, released a letter Wednesday saying that the city of Jackson violated a confidentiality agreement that was part of the settlement. Sweet said that because of the public disclosure and because the city "appears to claim or infer some sort of perceived victory," Wade intends to continue suing the city.Sweet said Robinson's family reached a separate "substantial settlement" with an ambulance company.Councilman Kenneth Stokes said he thought the city settlement was too small, although he voted for it. Bettersten Wade speaks to the attendees of her son Dexter Wade's funeral service in Jackson, Miss. Monday, Nov. 20, 2023. Looking on are the Rev. Al Sharpton, right, who delivered the eulogy, civil rights attorney Ben Crump, background, and one of her son's daughters, Jaselyn Thomas. Bettersten Wade sued the city of Jackson over the death of her brother and has decided to reject a settlement after officials publicly disclosed how much the city would pay his survivors, saying the city violated a confidentiality agreement. (AP Photo/Rogelio V. Solis, File)"I’m saying it just sends the wrong message about human life, especially Black people’s lives," Stokes said. "I think a step in the right direction would’ve been to pay the family a little bit more."The lawsuit alleged that the three officers "brutally, viciously and mercilessly beat Mr. Robinson by striking and kicking him.""Mr. Robinson had not committed any crime, was not the subject of any active warrant, and was not a threat to himself or any person in the area," the lawsuit said.Robinson had been hospitalized for a stroke days before the police encounter and was on medication, Wade has said. He had a seizure hours after he was beaten, and he died two days later from bleeding on his brain.Second-degree murder charges against two of the officers were dropped in the case. In August 2022, a Hinds County jury convicted former detective Anthony Fox of culpable negligence manslaughter — and then in January of this year, the Mississippi Court of Appeals overturned Fox's conviction. A majority of the appeals court wrote that prosecutors failed to prove Fox "acted in a grossly negligent manner" or that Robinson's death "was reasonably foreseeable under the circumstances."Wade is the mother of Dexter Wade, who was run over by an off-duty Jackson Police Department officer in March 2023.CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APPDexter Wade was buried at the Hinds County Pauper’s Cemetery. But it was October before his mother was told about the burial.His body was exhumed Nov. 13, and an independent autopsy was conducted. A wallet found in the pocket of his jeans contained his state identification card with his home address, credit card and a health insurance card, said civil rights attorney Ben Crump, who is representing Wade’s family.On Nov. 20, Dexter Wade's family held a funeral for him, and he was buried in another cemetery.
With spring in full swing and summer on its way, food trucks and outdoor dining are returning throughout the country. And while food trucks — and the idea of selling food from vehicles — have existed for decades, the modern iteration of the food truck was invented in 1974, according to the website for King Taco.Amid naysayers, Don Raúl and Doña Lupe purchased an ice cream truck and converted it into a taco truck in Los Angeles. That summer, "Raúl and Lupe stationed their taco truck next to an East LA bar where they became popularly known," said King Taco's website.OSCAR MAYER BRINGS BACK THE 'WIENERMOBILE' NAME: 'BELOVED AMERICAN ICON'Today, food trucks in the United States offer just about every kind of food imaginable — from bánh mìs to pizzas.  The website Food Truck Operator recently released its list of 25 food trucks to watch. Here is a look at five notable food trucks that just might be setting up shop near you. Cousins Jim Tselikis, at right, and Sabin Lomac founded Cousins Maine Lobster to bring a taste of their home state to Los Angeles. There are now more than 65 Cousins Maine Lobster trucks around the United States. (Cousins Maine Lobster)1. Cousins Maine Lobster (various locations) Founded in 2012 by Jim Tselikis and Sabin Lomac — yes, two cousins from Maine — Cousins Maine Lobster serves up "authentic Maine lobster rolls and other Maine eats." "Cousins Maine Lobster is proud to be a part of the food truck community, having grown from one humble food truck to now having over 65 food trucks on the road across the country, with more on the way," the company told Fox News Digital via email.  Cousins Maine Lobster sells both Maine and Connecticut-style lobster rolls, in addition to other lobster-based items.  (Cousins Maine Lobster)Cousins Maine Lobster trucks can be found in more than 20 states. There are also six brick-and-mortar locations. SEAGULL STEALS LOBSTER ROLL OUT OF MAINE TOURIST’S HAND IN EPIC PHOTO"Our success is driven by the wonderful support of lobster lovers around the country, from families celebrating special occasions over tasty Maine lobster rolls, to community businesses like wineries and breweries looking to partner up on special events and co-marketing opportunities," the company said. Cousins Maine Lobster can be found both on the road and in six brick-and-mortar locations. Above right, the two co-founders. (Cousins Maine Lobster)2. Good Hombres (Tennessee) Those in the Knoxville, Tennessee area may want to be on the lookout for Good Hombres, a truck owned by Luis and Courtney Moreno. "God. Family. Country. Tacos," says the Good Hombres website. ISRAEL'S FAVORITE COMFORT FOOD, SHAKSHUKA, IS A HOT TASTE TREND RICH IN TRADITION, GLOBAL INFLUENCESTrue to that claim, Good Hombres serves up Mexican food with some clever names, including "The Mexi-can, not the Mexi-can't" taco, and the "Top O’ the Mornin’ Torta," a breakfast dish."God. Family. Country. Tacos."
Published1 minute agoShareclose panelShare pageCopy linkAbout sharingImage source, ReutersBy Graeme BakerBBC News, WashingtonHollywood mogul Harvey Weinstein's 2020 rape conviction has been overturned by New York's top court, on the basis that he did not receive a fair trial.The New York Court of Appeals found that prosecutors were allowed to call witnesses whose accusations were not part of the trial.The ruling said that meant he was tried on past behaviour and not solely on the crimes he was charged with.Weinstein, 72, will remain in prison for a separate conviction for rape.The New York court reached its decision on Thursday 4-3, stating:"Order reversed and a new trial ordered".The Weinstein case was one of the most prominent to arise from the #MeToo movement, which exposed sexual abuse and misbehaviour at the highest levels of the Hollywood film industry and beyond.His conviction, heralded by activists as a landmark, was first heard by New York's Court of Appeals in February.He faced two trials: in New York, where he was jailed for 23 years in 2020 for raping two women; and in California, where he sentenced to 16 years for raping a woman in a Beverly Hills hotel.
A union leader in New York warned workers are turning their backs on the Democratic Party and will support former President Trump in November as they battle various issues stemming from the economy and crime. Steamfitters Local 638 manager Bob Bartels, who is a lifelong Democrat, joined "Fox & Friends" to explain why he sees change on the horizon for the blue-collar vote and why workers are fed up with the Biden administration's policies despite Trump's legal woes. SUPREME COURT AGREES TO REVIEW WHETHER TRUMP IMMUNE FROM PROSECUTION IN FEDERAL ELECTION INTERFERENCE CASE"Nothing changes my opinion because… I want to see what's done for America. I want what's right for America. I want what's right for the citizens, and my members want that also," Bartels told Brian Kilmeade on Thursday. "They are very agitated. They are living week to week, some of them are not affording their bills, and I think things need to change.""Members have basically told me, ‘Listen, we want to vote for this guy,’ so when the time is right and I have a bigger poll to be done, we will make that decision, but I will do whatever my members want me to do."Bartels' comments came after Trump visited a construction site in New York City where he was met with praise from hundreds of union workers. "We're very close in New York, I understand, and we're leading in the country by a lot," Trump said. "A poll just came out a little while ago, as you saw yesterday, that we were up in every swing state and up by a lot in every swing state, so, I think we're going to do very well, and we're going to make a play for New York." NEW YORK, NEW YORK - APRIL 25: Former U.S. President Donald Trump greets union workers at the construction site of the new J.P. Morgan Chase building on April 25, 2024 in New York City. The former president met with union members ahead of the start of his hush money trial where David Pecker, the former National Enquirer publisher, is scheduled to return to the witness stand. Trump faces 34 felony counts of falsifying business records in the first of his criminal cases to go to trial.  (Photo by Michael M. Santiago/Getty Images) (Getty Images)"Normally a Democrat will win New York," he continued. "Biden is the worst president in history, and we have some very bad people here, but we have the greatest people, and they're right behind me, and they all want us to run, and we're going to we're going to run very hard in New York."Bartels said Trump's legal woes have no impact on his decision to vote for him in November given the severity of the challenges Americans are currently facing. TRUMP WARNS THAT IF HE LOSES PRESIDENTIAL IMMUNITY, SO WILL 'CROOKED' JOE BIDEN"I see a wave coming, as a matter of fact, and… nobody that I speak to likes what's going on in America right now," he said. Trump's visit comes as he attends the seventh day of his criminal trial in New York City stemming from charges out of Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg's investigation. The Supreme Court is also hearing arguments Thursday on whether former President Donald Trump is immune from prosecution in Special Counsel Jack Smith’s election interference case.Despite the former president's busy court schedule, a Wall Street Journal survey released earlier this month indicated Trump with the edge over the president in six of the seven states polled: Pennsylvania, Michigan, Arizona, Georgia, Nevada and North Carolina.According to the survey, Trump holds a six-point lead over Biden in North Carolina in a ballot that also includes third-party and independent candidates. Trump has a five-point lead in Arizona, a four-point edge in Nevada, and three-point advantages in Michigan and Pennsylvania. The former president edges the White House incumbent by a single point in Georgia, with the two tied in Wisconsin."I put out a poll in my union. President Trump is leading Joe Biden three to one on my presidential poll out of my 9,000 members," Bartels said. "We are very tired of the situation with groceries, inflation, gas prices, illegal immigration, crime. We are living it every day in New York City."Fox News' Brooke Singman, Aubrie Spady and Paul Steinhauser contributed to this report. CLICK HERE TO GET THE FOX NEWS APP
Yesterday, I spent much of the afternoon speaking to students at Columbia University, where the protests against the Gaza war have been marred by allegations of harassment and antisemitic incidents.Several Jewish students told me they were concerned about a threatening campus environment.Guy Sela, an Israeli Columbia student - and a veteran of the Israel Defense Forces - told the BBC he believed "every Israeli Jewish student" at the university had faced "at least one antisemitic act", whether verbal or physical, since the protest began."I've been threatened here, called names like murderer, butcher and rapist, just because I was born in Israel," he said.Jonathan Swill, a 27-year old master's student from New Jersey, told the BBC he was moving to Israel after graduation, having turned down a place in a doctoral programme at Columbia."I just can't stay here anymore," he said."This place is uncomfortable for me. Every time I wake up, I dread having to come to campus. I don't know when I'm going to have things thrown at me."Another Jewish student - who asked to remain anonymous, citing safety reasons - said his experiences with antisemitism on campus recently have been "emotionally exhausting" and have led to constant feelings of fear, particularly when leaving religious ceremonies."I feel scared wearing my yarmulke," he said. "In the past week, there's definitely been a change. It's 100% as bad as everyone is saying."