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PNN - The Tallahassee Report 4/25/14
Tune in and hear the latest update from our sisters and brothers from SEIU and One Miami
Join News Director Rick Spisak and his guests featuring Rebecca Wakefield from SEIU Local 1991
and her colleagues
Tune in 1:30pm Friday or Sunday 7pm (Eastern)
The Once Upon A Time hiatus continues and so does our Great Hiatus Rewatch! Zach Van Norman and Amy Hood are traveling to "Tallahassee" and the Land of the Giants to learn more about Emma's history and how it could affect her future. We've also got an exclusive interview from series creators Adam Horowitz and Eddy Kitsis, and we want to hear your thoughts! Call in and share your opinion on the latest season 3 news on this Sunday's episode of the Once Upon A Fan podcast!
A lot of people are fed up with all the money being shoveled hand over fist into politicians pockets. But one 81-year-old woman took her frustration all the way from Sarasota to Tallahassee, Florida -- on foot.
Talkupy with Annie Lindstrom welcomes Rhana Bazzini to the show on Thursday at 11 a.m. ET. Rhana will talk about her two-month walk across western Florida to raise awareness for the need for a Constitutional Amendement and Move To Amend's efforts.
Inspired by Doris "Granny D" Haddock who walked across the U.S. in 1999, Rhana talked to people she met along her way, got their signatures on petitions and met with elected officials to "get them to take a tough stand on the issue."
For more information on Rhana go to her web site http://ingrannydfootsteps.org or Facebook . Please follow Talkupy on Twitter @Talkupy_Radio .
After a virus turns most people into zombies, the world's surviving humans remain locked in an ongoing battle against the hungry undead. Four survivors -- Tallahassee (Woody Harrelson) and his cohorts Columbus (Jesse Eisenberg), Wichita (Emma Stone) and Little Rock (Abigail Breslin) -- abide by a list of survival rules and zombie-killing strategies as they make their way toward a rumored safe haven in Los Angeles.
Same-sex marriages may begin in Florida in early January after the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 11th Circuit on Wednesday declined to further stay a lower court ruling that overturned the state's ban on gay weddings.
The appellate ruling would permit same-sex couples to tie the knot after the stay expires at the end of the day on Jan. 5, 2015.
State officials can appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court. Gay marriage is legal in 35 states, not counting Florida.
While gay marriage advocates have had the upper hand in the courts in the past year, a Cincinnati-based federal appeals court on Nov. 6 became the first to uphold gay marriage bans.
That decision, by the 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals, created a split within the courts, increasing the chances the Supreme Court will rule on the issue.
“I don’t see what they can do at this point to stop it," said Don Price Johnston of Miami, who was involved in one of several Florida cases in which judges have struck down the ban, approved by Florida voters in 2008.
The appellate decision stemmed from an August ruling by U.S. District Judge Robert L. Hinkle of Florida's Northern District in Tallahassee, who was the first federal judge to rule against the state's same-sex marriage ban.
Hinkle found the ban violated equal protection and due process protections under the U.S. Constitution.
Florida state officials appealed his decision, as well as state court rulings similarly overturning the marriage ban.
In a filing last month, Bondi argued that the U.S. Constitution "does not prohibit Florida or its voters" from choosing to define marriage as between a man and a woman.
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