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How Virginia benefits under the American Rescue Plan

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U.S. Sens. Mark R. Warner and Tim Kaine (both D-VA) highlighted some of the ways in which the American Rescue Plan will help families, workers, small businesses and local governments across Virginia defeat COVID-19 and recover from the health and economic impacts of the virus.

Allocations projections for direct federal aid to Front Royal is $13.89 million and to Warren County is $7.79 million.  Unclear the process the Department of Treasury will use in implementation.

“The American Rescue Plan will help us defeat the COVID-19 pandemic and put our nation on a clear path to rebuild from this crisis. Already, Virginians are seeing the benefits, with direct payments hitting bank accounts and much-needed funds going out to expand vaccine distribution, help schools reopen, and provide assistance to small businesses and local governments across Virginia,” said the Senators.

Relief Checks:


  • The American Rescue Plan includes an additional round of economic impact payments for individuals making less than $80,000 and joint filers making less than $160,000
  • More than 7 million people in Virginia are set to receive $9.32 billion in direct payments, helping them cover essential expenses like food, rent, and medical bills

Child Tax Credit:

  • The American Rescue Plan makes the Child Tax Credit fully refundable and increases the credit amount from $2,000 to $3,000 per child age 6 to 17 (and $3,600 per child below the age of 6) for many families
  • An estimated 1.5 million children across Virginia will benefit from the expanded child tax credit, including 249,000 children in the Commonwealth who are currently in poverty or deep poverty

Earned Income Tax Credit:

  • 417,000 workers in Virginia will benefit from an expansion of the Earned Income Tax Credit

Enhanced Unemployment Benefits:

  • The bill provides billions in additional federal relief for struggling Virginians – who are out of work through no fault of their own – by extending the historic unemployment insurance reforms established in the CARES Act, through September 6, 2021. The bill extends the Pandemic Unemployment Assistance program for the self-employed, gig workers, freelancers and others in non-traditional employment, the $300 weekly federal enhancement in benefits, and the additional weeks of federal unemployment insurance for workers who exhaust their regular state benefits. 256,320 Virginians faced the possibility of losing benefits in March or April if the programs had not been extended

Child Care:

  • To help Virginians afford child care and to help ensure child care providers can continue operating safely, the American Rescue Plan includes:
    • $306 million for Virginia Child Care Development Block Grant (CCDBG) programs
    • $490 million for Virginia Child Care Stabilization Grants
    • $16.557 million for Virginia Head Start programs
    • An increase in the Child and Dependent Care Tax Credit to up to $4,000 for one child or $8,000 for two or more children, and makes the credit fully refundable. This would significantly ease the burden of child care costs for many Virginia families, who pay on average $14,063 annually for infant care and $10,867 for the care of 4-year-olds

Education:

  • $2.11 billion for Virginia K-12 schools: These flexible funds will support school districts in reopening safely for in-person instruction and addressing the many needs that students are facing due to the pandemic. A portion of the funds are targeted towards addressing learning loss, providing resources through the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA), and implementing summer enrichment and afterschool programs
  • $846 million for Virginia colleges & universities: Institutions must distribute half of their allocation to students in the form of financial aid awards to address hardships caused by COVID-19. The remaining portion of the funds can be used on reopening costs, revenue losses, classroom retrofits, PPE, and other expenses

Health Care

  • The legislation includes $160 billion for national vaccination and other health efforts, including testing, tracing, genomic sequencing, public health staffing, and supplies to slow the spread of COVID-19
  • To expand access to affordable health care nationwide, the American Rescue Plan:
    • Caps premium payments: The bill lowers or eliminates premium costs on the Affordable Care Act exchange to ensure every family can find a health care plan that’s affordable to them
    • Provides uninsured workers with health care: 41,000 uninsured Virginians who rely on unemployment insurance are now eligible for advance premium tax credits to help pay for essential health benefits
    • Ensures jobless Virginians can keep their employer-sponsored healthcare coverage: To help Virginians who have lost their job and associated employer-sponsored healthcare coverage, the American Rescue Plan provides a 100% reimbursement so that workers who have lost their job can keep their health care coverage through COBRA
    • Expands guaranteed health care coverage for new moms: The American Rescue Plan improves maternal health care with a new provision that will allow state Medicaid programs to offer new moms health care coverage for up to one year post-partum
  • COVID-19 has placed an enormous strain on our nation’s healthcare system. To address this, the American Rescue Plan includes:
    • $8.5 billion to help struggling rural health care providers and ensure access to care in rural areas
    • $7.66 billion dollars to support public health workers in communities across the country, who are the key to getting the virus under control
    • $7.6 billion in direct financial support to Community Health Centers, providing immediate relief to frontline providers in community health centers who serve communities of color and underserved populations hardest-hit by pandemic

Housing:

  • To help struggling Virginians stay in their homes during the pandemic, the Commonwealth will receive $451 million for emergency rental assistance. An estimated 267,000 renters in Virginia are currently behind on their rent
  • The American Rescue Plan also includes $9.9 billion to aid homeowners nationwide who are struggling to afford their mortgage payments, utility bills, and other housing costs. Virginia is expected to receive between $154 million and $276 million from this pot of money to help homeowners who have been financially stressed by the pandemic

Nutrition:

  • The legislation extends a 15 percent increase in Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) benefits through September 30, 2021, which will help the nearly 50 million Americans who have struggled with hunger during the pandemic. In Virginia, 503,000 adults – 9% of all adults in the state – report not having enough food to eat. This includes 308,000 adults living with children, or 15% of all adults living with children, who report that the children in their household do not have enough to eat

Small Business

  • The American Rescue Plan has billions to help small businesses keep their doors open, including:
    • $7.25 billion for the Paycheck Protection Program (PPP). As of this month, Virginia businesses have received $3.5 billion in forgivable Second Draw PPP loans to keep workers on the payroll during COVID-19
    • $15 billion for the Targeted Economic Injury Disaster Loan (EIDL) Advance Program. As of last month, 74,664 Virginia businesses have received more than $4 billion in low-interest EIDL loans to help them survive the COVID-19 crisis
    • $28.6 billion for a new Restaurant Revitalization Fund to provide grants to help small local restaurants, bars, and craft breweries stay in business and keep their workers employed. To provide comprehensive support to local restaurants, grants from the fund can be used alongside first and second Paycheck Protection Program (PPP) loans, SBA Economic Injury Disaster Loan assistance, and the Employee Retention Tax Credit
    • $1.25 billion for the Shuttered Venue Operators Grant (SVOG) Program to support live entertainment venues, and a critical fix to ensure venue operators can access both PPP and SVOGs
    • $10 billion in new funding for the State Small Business Credit Initiative to help small businesses grow and create jobs

Transportation & Public Transit

  • To allow our frontline workers to travel to and from work and to ensure our transit systems are able to survive the pandemic and continue to serve commuters, the American Rescue Plan includes:
    • $1.4 billion for transit systems in the DC metro region including WMATA
    • $56 million for transit systems in Hampton Roads
    • $6 million for transit in and around Blacksburg
    • $342,115 for transit in and around Bristol (TN-VA)
    • $5.3 million for transit in and around Charlottesville
    • $817,426 for transit in and around Fredericksburg
    • $884,390 for transit in and around Harrisonburg
    • $542,634 for transit in and around Kingsport (TN-VA)
    • $3.4 million for transit in and around Lynchburg
    • $30 million for transit in and around Richmond
    • $3.4 million for transit in and around Roanoke
    • $219,506 for transit in and around Staunton-Waynesboro
    • $3 million for transit in and around Williamsburg
    • $241,677 for transit in and around Winchester
  • To allow Virginia airports to weather the storm and to continue delivering crucial supplies to the Commonwealth, the American Rescue Plan includes funding for the following:
    • $84 million for Washington Dulles International Airport
    • $82 million for Ronald Reagan Washington National
    • $18.5 million for Richmond International Airport
    • $16.8 million for Norfolk International Airport
    • $5 million for Charlottesville-Albemarle Airport
    • $4.9 million for Roanoke-Blacksburg Regional Airport/Woodrum Field
    • $3.1 million for Newport News/Williamsburg International Airport
    • $1.8 million for Lynchburg Regional Airport/Preston Glenn Field
    • $1.1 million for Shenandoah Valley Regional Airport
    • $148,000 for Leesburg Executive Airport
    • $59,000 for Virginia Highlands Airport (Abingdon)
    • $59,000 for Virginia Tech/Montgomery Executive Airport
    • $59,000 for Culpeper Regional Airport
    • $59,000 for Danville Regional Airport
    • $59,000 New River Valley Airport (Dublin)
    • $59,000 for Blue Ridge Airport (Martinsville)
    • $59,000 for Chesapeake Regional Airport
    • $59,000 for Hampton Roads Executive Airport
    • $59,000 Richmond Executive-Chesterfield County Airport
    • $59,000 for Hanover County Airport
    • $59,000 for Warrenton-Fauquier Airport
    • $59,000 for Winchester Regional Airport
    • $32,000 for Franklin Regional Airport
    • $32,000 for Front Royal-Warren County Airport
    • $32,000 for Twin County Airport (Galax Hillsville)
    • $32,000 for Louisa County Airport/Freeman Field
    • $32,000 for Luray Caverns Airport
    • $32,000 for Mountain Empire Airport (Marion/Wytheville)
    • $32,000 for Accomack County Airport
    • $32,000 for Orange County Airport
    • $32,000 for Dinwiddie County Airport
    • $32,000 for New Kent County Airport
    • $32,000 for William M. Tuck Airport (South Boston)
    • $32,000 for Mecklenburg-Brunswick Regional Airport
    • $32,000 for Stafford Regional Airport
    • $32,000 for Suffolk Executive Airport
    • $32,000 for Tappahannock-Essex County Airport
    • $32,000 for Middle Peninsula Regional Airport
    • $22,000 for Emporia-Greensville Regional Airport
    • $22,000 for Farmville Regional Airport
    • $22,000 for Ingalls Field (Hot Springs)
    • $22,000 for Lee County Airport
    • $22,000 for Tazewell County Airport
    • $22,000 for Tangier Island Airport
    • $22,000 for Lonesome Pine Airport (Wise)

Aid to State & Local Governments

  • The American Rescue Plan provides funds to state and local governments to assist with costs associated with responding to COVID-19, support workers performing essential work during COVID-19, cover revenue losses caused by the public health emergency, or to make necessary investments in water, sewer or broadband infrastructure
  • The Commonwealth of Virginia will receive $3.766 billion in direct state fiscal relief
  • Virginia’s counties will receive $1.655 billion, metropolitan cities will get $628 million, and smaller cities and towns will receive $604 million
  • The Commonwealth of Virginia will also receive $222 million for building out broadband and other infrastructure projects

Funding figures for individual counties and localities are available here.

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Warren County Republicans hold forum for upcoming School Board seats

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On July 29, 2021, the Warren County Republican Committee (WCRC) held a candidate forum for the upcoming Warren County School Boards seats in the Happy Creek, North River, and Fork Districts.

The candidates vying for an endorsement from the Warren County Republican Committee are Antoinette Funk and Stephanie Short (Happy Creek), Melanie Salins (North River), Andrea Lo, and Al Gunn (Fork). Andrea Lo was not in attendance at the forum.

Antoinette Funk and Stephanie Short (Happy Creek), Melanie Salins (North River), and Al Gunn (Fork).

 

As event moderator and former Committee Chairman Steve Kurtz noted that the committee can only endorse, not nominate. That has essentially been legally interpreted to mean that a candidate cannot carry a political party designation by their name on an election ballot. That does not prevent them from carrying one on sample ballots handed out by political committees outside polling places to reflect a Party’s endorsement.


The Royal Examiner will be having each candidate on an upcoming “Meet the Candidate” Town Talk in the coming weeks. Stay tuned.

 

After the forum, the WCRC voted and choose to endorse Antoinette Funk, Happy Creek District, Melanie Salins, North River District, and Al Gunn, Fork District. Al Gunn is the only candidate that is a write-in candidate. The others names are on the ballot in the upcoming November election.

 

 

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Dynamics of second Brinklow murder plea deal explained

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A second plea deal has been reached in the Tristen Brinklow murder case. On Friday, July 23, in Warren County Circuit Court Richard Matthew Crouch, 38, pled guilty to Second Degree Murder, among other related and unrelated charges, in the September 2019 death of the 20-year-old Brinklow. From the evidence gathered, including from co-suspect George Lee Good, now 29, and another jail inmate to whom Crouch talked extensively, some of those conversations of which were recorded, about the circumstance of Brinklow’s death, Crouch alone is believed by the prosecutor’s office to have been Brinklow’s murderer.

Richard Matthew Crouch – 2021 Photo RSW Jail; below, Tristen Brinklow from his Facebook page

Good’s plea arrangement, which will be before the court on the 9 a.m. morning docket, August 13, indicates a possible total of 35 years, with all but 10 years suspended. Good’s recommended active incarceration of 10 years involves 5 years for his involvement in concealing Brinklow’s body; and one year each to serve on 5-year sentences for guilty pleas to obstruction of justice, conspiracy to distribute methamphetamine; distribution of methamphetamine; possession of a firearm by a convicted felon; and malicious wounding, the latter related to another incident.

George Lee Good – Photo RSW Jail



The plea agreement for Crouch indicates a possible total of 60 years incarceration, with 20 years recommended suspended, leaving 40 years facing the 38-year-old. Bell added that if the Crouch plea agreement is accepted by the court, with sentencing guidelines applied, it was likely Crouch would serve 29 to 31 years of the recommended 40. With no parole currently in Virginia, Bell noted the defendant would be in his late 60s at the time of his projected release.

In charges related to Brinklow’s death, Crouch pled guilty to second-degree murder (30 years incarceration recommended), concealing a dead body (5 years), and defiling a dead body (5 years). He also pled guilty to several charges he was already incarcerated on prior to being charged in the Brinklow murder. Those were unlawful wounding and two counts of strangulation related to a domestic case with an ex-girlfriend that occurred on September 24, 2019, two days prior to Brinklow’s murder, established to have occurred on September 26, 2019; and one charge of possession with intent to distribute methamphetamine. Five-year sentences on all those charges were recommended suspended.

In an extended phone conversation Wednesday afternoon, Commonwealth’s Attorney John Bell explained the dynamics and reasoning for the Crouch plea agreement. Among those was a condition indicating Crouch “has accepted responsibility for the crimes for which he is pleading guilty” and another noting that if the plea is accepted by the court, “the Defendant has no grounds to appeal …” his conviction.

Bell said that with a coming legislative change authorizing Circuit Court level appeals “by right”, a change expected to greatly increase the number of appeals in the future, assuring no appeal upon an agreed-upon conviction seemed a good course to take. In fact, Bell indicated that the State was planning the appointment of seven additional appeals court judges to deal with the anticipated increase in appeals of circuit court convictions.

Bell also noted that while Crouch, and Good for that matter, were charged with First Degree Murder in the case, subsequent evidence indicated a lack of a normal prerequisite, premeditation. The first-degree aspect was hung on an allegation that Brinklow was restrained from leaving the hotel room where the three were gathered when the murder occurred, resulting technically in an “abduction” aspect, which can qualify as a First Degree Murder.

Bell elaborated that prosecution evidence indicated that Crouch had become a daily methamphetamine user, leading to the two violent incidents of September 24 and 26, the latter Brinklow’s murder. The first, two days earlier, was an assault involving the strangulation of an ex-girlfriend, Inez Driss. Evidence, including a broken “hyoid” bone in Brinklow’s throat, is consistent with strangulation, Bell said.

The commonwealth attorney said that while on the run from arrest in the assault on his ex-girlfriend, which involved Crouch’s mother as a driver in transporting Crouch’s ex, he, Good, and Brinklow gathered at the motel room where methamphetamine was used. Crouch’s already aggravated and drug-fueled paranoid state apparently worsened, leading him, in addition to concerns about his mother’s whereabouts, to think Brinklow was wearing or had stolen some of his clothes. This led to the physical assault resulting in the 20-year-old Brinklow’s death on September 26, 2019.

His body was later put in a refrigerator by Crouch, with Good’s assistance, and the body was moved by a friend’s pickup truck to a remote location where it was discovered still in the refrigerator by two teens in a severely decomposed state on December 2nd at Digs Landing in the Rivermont area of Warren County. However, the body was not publicly identified until December 16th following state forensic work, and a DNA match to Brinklow, previously only known as missing, was made.

Crouch and Good were charged for murder in the case on December 31, 2019. Both men were incarcerated without bond on unrelated violent crimes at the time the Warren County Sheriff’s Office brought the charges in the Brinklow case against them. Crouch was then housed at Rappahannock-Shenandoah-Warren County (RSW) Regional Jail and Good at the Northwestern Regional Adult Detention Center (NRADC) in Frederick County.

Good was arrested in Frederick County at a DUI checkpoint on December 7 (2019). At the time, he was wanted in connection with a non-fatal November 27 shooting on the 200 block of Cloud Street in a residential area adjacent to Front Royal’s Downtown Business District.

And so this chapter of the Front Royal and Warren County illegal drug culture is playing out in the courts in the wake of violence and murder on the streets.

 

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Regional warning of possible severe weather this afternoon and evening

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Thursday afternoon, July 29, shortly before 1 p.m., Warren County Emergency Services Coordinator Rick Farrall issued a severe weather alert for the region, including but not specific to Warren County. Below is the 12:57 p.m. alert in its entirety:

“There is a possibility of severe thunderstorms this afternoon, please see below:

“As of 8:22 AM EDT, Thursday, July 29, 2021, this Hazardous Weather Outlook is for portions of eastern West Virginia, northern and central Virginia, and central and western Maryland:

DAY ONE, Today and Tonight: Scattered severe thunderstorms with damaging wind gusts, large hail, and isolated tornadoes are possible this afternoon and this evening. Additionally, isolated occurrences of flash flooding are also possible.


DAYS TWO THROUGH SEVEN, Friday through Wednesday: No hazardous weather is expected at this time.

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Governor Northam announced that there will be no mask mandate; mask recommended but not required

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On July 29, 2021, Governor Northam announced that there will be no mask mandate. Northam did say that wearing masks in public indoor settings with a higher risk of coronavirus transmission “is not a requirement, but a recommendation.”

The Governor’s Twitter account also sent out the following:

The Governor said that more information would be released soon.

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Dog who saved her family missing – reward offered for Luna’s return

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Around 10:30 p.m., Saturday evening, July 24, Luna the dog broke loose from her Point of Woods home tether to chase a deer. She hasn’t been seen since and her family, whose lives she is credited with saving about four years ago, are desperately seeking her return.

Luna come home – Courtesy Photo Lambert family

We’ll let Luna’s “mom” Emily Williams Lambert, explain their beloved dog’s special place in this family’s heart:

“Late Saturday night, July 24 around 10:30 p.m., she got loose trying to chase after a deer and we haven’t seen her since. She was attached to her leash when she ran.


“Luna is 6 years old, approximately 40 pounds, and is beige with a white chest. Her back right leg was operated on in May, so you can still see where she was shaved. Luna is friendly and loves treats and snuggles.

“Like most pet owners, we adore her and feel life is better with her in it. I am a firm believer that she is the reason that my three kids, husband and myself are alive and well today – she alerted us in the middle of the night that our house was on fire and we were all able to escape unharmed.

“There will be a reward offered for her safe return. We have searched both sides of Point O’ Woods, High Knob, Lake Front Royal and hung posters. We just want her home, safe and sound,” Emily told Royal Examiner.

And now we are telling you – Has anyone seen Luna or believe they may have, and might be able to offer information to help reunite her with the family who loves her, and owes her, so much?

Remember her name, and if you see Luna, call her and maybe offer some of those snuggles or treats as a reward for coming to you. And then call the Lambert family at 540 622-4373.

We’d LOVE a happy ending to this story.

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Blue Ridge Wildlife Center Patient of the Week: Red Fox

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Photos / Blue Ridge Wildlife Center

These babies aren’t babies anymore!

After nearly 5 months of care, including syringe and bottle feeding, our red fox babies aren’t babies anymore! While we take joy in every animal we release, seeing our fox kits grow up from eyes-closed kits to competent and wild juveniles hits us right in the feels.

Red Fox Kit at Intake

We have now soft-released these juveniles so that they can begin hunting and perfecting their skills. During this transition time, we continue to provide food for them to fall back on, in case their hunting doesn’t go as well as expected. We use trail cams at the release site to monitor whether our foxes are returning for food, and to make sure we aren’t inadvertently feeding and congregating other animals instead! Over time, they’ll come back less and less as they solidify their skills and disperse to find other den sites.



We are always looking for more areas to release our animals, especially within Clarke County, Virginia. If you have appropriate property that you’re willing to allow us to erect temporary caging for soft-releasing foxes or raccoons, or to release other animals, especially groundhogs and skunks, please contact us at info@blueridgewildlifectr.org or call us at (540) 837-9000!

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