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US and World News

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    A senior Al Qaeda leader who was targeted by a U.S. airstrike last month in Afghanistan was killed, the Pentagon confirmed Friday.

    The leader, Nayef Salam Muhammad Ujaym al-Hababi (who also went by aliases Farouq al Qahtani al-Qatari and Sheikh Farooq) died during the “precision strike” in eastern Afghanistan on Oct. 23.

    As NBC News reports, Saudi-born Al-Hababi was Al Qaeda’s emir in eastern Afghanistan and one of the group’s fundraisers in the Persian Gulf. He along with Balal al-Utabi, who was also targeted in the Oct. 23 raid, were involved in plots to strike targets in Europe and the U.S.

    Military officials have not yet confirmed that al-Utabi also died in the airstrike.



    Photo Credit: Getty Images

    In this Jan. 7, 2016, file photo, a Hellfire missile hangs from a U.S. Air Force MQ-1B Predator unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV), at a secret air base in the Persian Gulf region.In this Jan. 7, 2016, file photo, a Hellfire missile hangs from a U.S. Air Force MQ-1B Predator unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV), at a secret air base in the Persian Gulf region.

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    Three people were fatally injured and another three were hospitalized after a mass stabbing inside a house in Newark, an Essex County prosecutor said.

    Aerial Little Whitehurst, 8, Al-Jahon Whitehurst, 11, and Syasia McBorroughs, 23, as a result of their injuries. The two children were pronounced dead at University Hospital at 4:40 p.m. Friday, authorities said.

    The three survivors, a 29-year-old woman and two 13-year-olds, a boy and a girl, remain in critical, but stable condition at a local hospital. The mother of the child victims is being treated for her injuries at a local hospital.  

    Although the relationship between the victims wasn't immediately clear, many of the victims are believed to be family members.

    Officers swarmed the scene as detectives searched the area near the 100 block of Hedden Terrace for evidence. Dozens of vehicles — black detective cars, police SUVs and ambulances — were parked on the street as EMTs rolled stretchers out of an ambulance. Part of Hedden Terrace was blocked off by yellow police tape.

    Newark Mayor Ras Baraka called the incident "horrific".

    "It makes my stomach churn to think about what happened," he said during a Saturday evening press conference. "The incident this evening was a horrific and horrible kind of scene."

    Baraka asked made an appeal to the public to turn the suspect in, or call the Crime Stoppers hotline with any relevant information.

    "We cannot hide this individual, we have to get him immediately before he hurts someone else," he said. As long as he's in the streets, nobody is safe." 

    Police were dispatched to 137 Hedden Terrace at around 3:55 p.m, according to Newark Public Safety Director Anthony Ambrose. Upon arrival, officers discovered four female and two male victims on the second floor of the house, one of whom was found dead at the scene.

    Jeremy Arrington is considered to be a person of interest in the investigation. The 26-year-old is wanted for questioning and has a warrant for sexual assault and aggravated assault in an unrelated Oct. 9 incident. He is considered to be armed and dangerous.

    Authorities believe someone who had a connection to the victims is responsible for the stabbing, Essex County Prosecutor Caroline Murray said. However, the perpetrator is not believed to be a resident of the home. The motives for the incident are unknown.

    The Newark Police Department is asking for tips regarding the investifation. A reward of up to $20,000 will be given to anyone with information leading to the arrest or conviction of the suspect.


    Jeremy Arrington is wanted for questioning in connection with the Friday afternoon stabbing. He has a warrant for an unrelated Oct. 9 sexual assault incident.Jeremy Arrington is wanted for questioning in connection with the Friday afternoon stabbing. He has a warrant for an unrelated Oct. 9 sexual assault incident.

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    The nearest WiFi to the prairie north of the Standing Rock Sioux Indian Reservation is miles away, and phone service is unreliable.

    Nevertheless, thousands of Native Americans, environmentalists and others are broadcasting fight against the Dakota Access Pipeline to the world on social media, NBC News reports.

    "I was just another protector with a camera, my video camera and my smart phone. And technology has been very vital in our fight here," said E'sha Hoferer, a 27-year-old member of the Walker River Paiute Tribe who is documenting the struggle.

    Videos recording clashes between police and protesters been viewed more than 4 million times on Facebook alone. Hoferer says he's receiving support from across the globe.



    Photo Credit: Chiara Sottile / NBC News
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    Ojibwe actor Tinsel Korey posts an update about the Dakota Access Pipeline protests to her social media followers on October 30, 2016.Ojibwe actor Tinsel Korey posts an update about the Dakota Access Pipeline protests to her social media followers on October 30, 2016.

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    A police officer was killed in the Salt Lake City suburb of West Valley City early Sunday and three suspects were in custody, NBC News reported. 

    "It is with deepest sorrow that we report we have had an officer killed this morning," West Valley City police said in a Twitter update. 

    A ground search of the area was underway, the update added. 

    No further information was immediately available. 

    This is a developing news story.



    Photo Credit: Getty Images/iStockphoto

    A close-up photo of police lights by nightA close-up photo of police lights by night

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    John Podesta, Hillary Clinton's Campaign Chairman tells Chuck Todd that he doesn't believe FBI Director James Comey should resign, but that people who leak information about an ongoing investigation are acting out of line.



    Photo Credit: Getty Images
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    FBI Director James Comey.FBI Director James Comey.

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    The FBI has completed its review of new emails linked to an investigation into Hillary Clinton's use of a private server while she served as secretary of state, and has not changed conclusions reached in July. 

    FBI Director James Comey announced the development in a letter to Congress that was made public Sunday afternoon, just two days before Election Day.

    In July, he chastised Clinton's use of the private mail server but said that the bureau would not be recommending criminal charges against the Democratic nominee. 

    The new letter follows one Comey sent late last month in which he said agents would be reviewing newly discovered emails that may be connected to Clinton. They were found on the computer of Anthony Weiner, the disgraced congressman and estranged husband of Clinton's close aide Huma Abedin.



    Photo Credit: Getty Images

    El director del FBI, James Comey.El director del FBI, James Comey.

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    Both of the major-party presidential candidates are ramping up their campaigns as they try to lock down enough states to add up to the 270 electoral votes they need to win the race.

    According to NBC News’ battleground state map, Hillary Clinton appears to have a lock on 182 electoral votes with an additional 92 leaning in her favor. That makes a total of 274.

    As for Donald Trump, NBC News estimates that 71 electoral votes are a lock, with an additional 109 leaning Republican, meaning a total of 180.

    There are several ways in which the race could play out in either candidate’s favor.



    Photo Credit: Getty Images

    Democrat Hillary Clinton and Republican Donald Trump.Democrat Hillary Clinton and Republican Donald Trump.

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    Democrat Hillary Clinton holds a four-point lead over Republican Donald Trump in the final national NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll of the 2016 presidential race. 

    Clinton gets support from 44 percent of likely voters, while Trump gets 40 percent. Libertarian nominee Gary Johnson is at 6 percent, and the Green Party's Jill Stein is at 2 percent.

    In a two-way contest without Johnson and Stein, Clinton's advantage over Trump expands to five points, 48 percent to 43 percent.

    Clinton's current lead over Trump is down from the 11-point edge she enjoyed in the four-way horserace in the previous NBC/WSJ poll in mid-October, 48 percent to 37 percent.

    That poll was conducted after 2005 video of Trump surfaced with him saying that "you can do anything" to women when you are a star like he is. "Grab them by the p****. You can do anything."



    Photo Credit: Getty Images

    Democrat Hillary Clinton (L) and Republican Donald Trump.Democrat Hillary Clinton (L) and Republican Donald Trump.

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    The winner of Tuesday's presidential election will confront a nation that has grown increasingly pessimistic, divided and bitter about the state of American politics, according to the final national NBC News/Wall Street Journal poll of the 2016 presidential race.

    Sixty-four percent of likely voters say the election of the next president has made the nation more divided, versus 23 percent who think it's made it more united.

    Six in 10 voters, meanwhile, say the election has made them less proud of the country — compared with just 12 percent who said that before the 2008 presidential election.

    "This election was never about hope, but it was an election about fear," says Democratic pollster Peter Hart, who conducted the NBC/WSJ survey with Republican pollster Bill McInturff and his firm. "Donald Trump's message was the fear of what was happening to America, and Hillary Clinton's was about the fear of Donald Trump."



    Photo Credit: Getty Images

    Democrat Hillary Clinton (L) and Republican Donald Trump.Democrat Hillary Clinton (L) and Republican Donald Trump.

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    Meet Boomer, a lovable puppy in Kansas City, Missouri, has a lot to give and hopes to find a giving home in return. Boomer suffered some trauma early in life that led to him being paralyzed. Through therapy and medicines, he is working his way back to health. The precocious pup still tires easily so will need special attention for a while. If you are interested in Boomer and near Kansas City, call the Humane Society at 913-596-1000.

    Photo Credit: KSHB-TV

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    Two residents and a staff member at a senior living center suffered serious bites when a squirrel attacked inside the center in Florida.

    Photo Credit: WESH-TV

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    President Barack Obama, first lady Michelle Obama, Bill Clinton and Chelsea Clinton are also scheduled to appear at a rally with Hillary Clinton at Independence Hall in Philadelphia Monday evening. 

    Legendary musicians Bruce Springsteen and Jon Bon Jovi are set to perform at Clinton's event before she heads to North Carolina for a midnight rally, her last before voting begins on Election Day. The campaign announced Sunday that Springsteen would be added to Monday's event. 

    “With Independence Hall as the backdrop, Clinton will urge Pennsylvanians to make history on Tuesday by electing her president so she can continue pushing for the American ideals of progress, inclusion, equality and strength that our founders enshrined in our Constitution there in 1787,” a spokesperson for the Clinton campaign wrote.

    The rally is set to begin at 7:30 p.m. at the entrance of Independence Hall on the corner of 4th and Chestnut streets while doors open at 4 p.m. Anyone interested in attending the event should CLICK HERE to RSVP.

    Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump will also campaign in Pennsylvania Monday. Trump will speak at a campaign rally at the Lackawanna College Student Union in Scranton at 5:30 p.m. Doors will open at 2:30 p.m. Anyone interested in attending the event should CLICK HERE to RSVP.

    The following street closures will go into effect Monday at 10 a.m. due to the rally:

    Market Street: From 4th Street to 7th Street

    5th Street: Arch Street to Market Street

    6th Street: Arch Street to Chestnut Street



    Photo Credit: Getty Images

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    In a neighborhood of suburban redbrick homes in southeastern Pennsylvania, Gurnoor Tucker has just visited a house where a man in a red muscle shirt barked that his vote would be for Trump. Tucker is coming up to a porch where a young woman will say she’s eager for Nov. 8, and another where a guy with a golden retriever will soon shut the door in his face.

    Regardless of the reaction, he smiles while asking people if they know where to vote on Tuesday. If no one answers the door, he leaves a post-it as a reminder to cast a ballot.

    Tucker was supposed to be at a competition with his dance team this weekend. Instead, he and 85 other Columbia University students trekked about 140 miles west of Manhattan to Reading, Pennsylvania, for four and a half days of advocacy during their Friday to Tuesday school holiday. They’re stumping for Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton, senate candidate Katie McGinty, and congressional candidate Christina Hartman. Forty-three pairs of canvassers are knocking on about 80 doors a day — or 3,440 in total.

    “At this point, it’s not just choosing a candidate for their policies, it’s choosing the type of culture we want for the next four years,” Tucker said. “Like Obama always says, democracy’s on the ballot. Love is on the ballot. There’s so much else just aside from the candidates, and it would not be right of me to sit out on this one, because I believe that the best way to make change is to go out there." 

    Elections activism is a tradition that began decades ago at Columbia when undergraduates demanded a break from school over election weekend because they felt it was their responsibility to be on the streets motivating voters. Now Columbia University Democrats (CU Dems) continues the legacy.

    “I think that the civic duty of Columbians, in terms of history, would be more in line with promoting Jill Stein or someone like that,” said Matt Malone, a junior at Columbia. “Why I’m here, and I’ve gotten the sense why a lot of other people are here, is less that we feel like Hillary is the savior of all saviors and more that avoiding Trump is our main goal."

    While Laura Tutunikov, also a junior at Columbia, agreed that preventing a Trump presidency was her first priority, she added, “I do really believe in Hillary. She’s very experienced and very competent.”

    Reading is the fifth-largest city in Pennsylvania and is situated in Berks County, a highly competitive area in a swing state. In 2012, Mitt Romney beat Barack Obama by 962 votes in Berks, while Obama won by almost 17,000 in 2008. In the primaries, Clinton lost to Bernie Sanders by just over a thousand votes and Trump dominated the county.

    Tucker said CU Dems chose Reading for their annual campaign trip because it’s a city “where we feel like our contribution can actually make a huge impact.”

    CU Republicans didn't endorse Trump and the group was not out canvassing.

    Columbians aren’t the only ones who have inundated Berks. On Sunday, a bus of students from D.C.-area schools came to canvas for Clinton. With so many volunteers lately, some residents are getting annoyed.

    “These people have been targeted really hard, like really hard,” Columbia sophomore Zina Precht-Rodriguez said. “A lot of people I’ve talked to have just been aggravated by the fact that I was there. And someone even said yesterday, ‘I was voting for Hillary, but you guys have come to my door so many times that I might not now.’"

    “A lot of people have called it harassment,” she added.

    In situations where she’s felt unwanted, she’s tried to explain why she traveled out of state to their stoop.

    “I was like, I’m really, really sorry, and I could totally understand why you would be annoyed, too," she said. "But in retrospect it’s because your vote really matters, and it’s really tight. And America is watching you.” 

    The volunteers are approaching registered Democrats to remind them to vote on Tuesday. They’re not trying to convert Trump-Pence supporters to the Clinton camp. But neighborhoods are politically mixed and people move, so households that used to be Democratic have now switched parties. The students have seen a lot of Trump-Pence signs.

    Tucker was canvassing with a friend on Saturday when he noticed how many locals openly supported the Republican ticket.

    “It was a little bit of a culture shock,” he said, “because we knew that there were a lot of Trump supporters out there. There are people who are angry with the country, the way it is. But just seeing it in front of us —seeing regular suburban people who could have easily been our neighbors had we lived here being vocal Trump supporters — I have to say, it was really surprising."

    Things get interesting when the canvassers happen on an undecided voter. Tucker said that’s their big opportunity to nab another ballot punch for Clinton. He mentioned one man whose wife was all in for a female president, but who was still choosing which candidate would earn his vote when Tucker rang the doorbell. 

    “It’s definitely harder to pitch to the men — pitching them Hillary Clinton, and not only that, but there’s two other women on the ballot with her as well,” he said. “It’s not like that man ever said anything rude, but you can tell there’s definitely a discrepancy in how he views candidates and how his wife views it. My expectations are that no one in their right mind who respects women and believes in women’s rights should ever even consider supporting Trump. It should be a clear decision.” 

    Sometimes the canvassers stumble upon a Democrat who’s voting Republican this election cycle.

    Malone and Tutunikov remembered one older man who told them he was disillusioned with Obama and wanted something different. Tutunikov said she followed up with questions about what she perceives as Trump’s disrespect toward women.

    “He was like, ‘Yes, he’s a racist and a sexist, but I want change. I want a raise at my job.’ Things of that sort,” she said. “He was saying that he knows what will happen if Hillary is elected, but he doesn’t know what will happen if Trump’s elected, so he’s going to take the gamble because he’s 60 and doesn’t have much to lose.”

    Despite the occasional run-ins with people who oppose their views, Columbia’s canvassers said they’ve been treated mostly with respect, and sometimes with open arms.

    Tucker, who’s a Sikh and wears a turban with a beard, met an elderly woman on Saturday. He said that like a grandmother she reached toward his face and patted his cheeks.

    “She looks up at me and she’s like, ‘Oh my god, you’re so beautiful. I’m so glad you’re on our side, that we can have so many people working for the same causes I believe in.’ And that just warms my heart,” Tucker said.

    All of the students come from different backgrounds. Malone is a math and linguistics major; Tutunikov also does math with a second major in economics; Precht-Rodriguez focuses on American studies. Tucker splits his time between economics and history. 

    “We’re training ourselves to become leaders of the future,” Tucker said. “The world is constantly changing, and our generation, millennials, we’re in this weird place where we’re on the crux of leaving the institutions and starting to join the real world, where we shape these institutions. And so it’s super important for us to get involved, be civically engaged, understand politics, understand what issues are important, understand what different communities are facing. Because one day it’s going to be our responsibility to keep this world great, or to make it better.”

    To politically apathetic or disillusioned millennials, Tucker said, “if you can’t find ways to enact change, you’re not looking hard enough."

    Tucker added that, "everything's a work in progress. And if we’re in our 20s and we start now, well, think about how far we can get when we’re older.”

    Precht-Rodriguez talked about what her activism will mean to her if she wakes up to a Clinton victory on Wednesday, which would mean she helped elect the nation's first female president.

    “That is a huge deal to me, and if it’s not a huge deal to anyone else, then that’s kind of crazy.”



    Photo Credit: Alexandra Villarreal
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    Columbia students Gurnoor Tucker and Ellie Lipe canvas around suburban Reading on Nov. 6, 2016.Columbia students Gurnoor Tucker and Ellie Lipe canvas around suburban Reading on Nov. 6, 2016.

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    Team correspondence obtained by The Harvard Crimson apparently shows the Harvard's men’s cross-country team has in the past created documents that contained sexually explicit comments describing female athletes. 

    The documents mentioned in the article, published over the weekend, were part of yearly spreadsheets prepared ahead of an annual dance with the women's team. 

    This year's team captain came forward with the documents — Brandon E. Price was "particularly ashamed of" the 2014 year — but he told the Crimson that team culture has shifted and they no longer include those inappropriate comments. 

    The story comes just days after years of lewd "scouting reports" written by the men’s soccer team about their female counterparts were discovered, cutting their season short. 

    Harvard's president has said the soccer team's failure to be forthcoming contributed to the season-ending decision — the 2012 team was first implicated in a Crimson news article, before a university investigation found the comments continued through the current season.

    The team has apologized and said it needs to reckon with "the issues of sexism and misogyny within our own locker room."



    Photo Credit: Joe Raedle/Getty Images

    Harvard's Dillion Field HouseHarvard's Dillion Field House

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    WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange will be interviewed next week over a six-year-old rape investigation at Assange's residence, Ecuador's Embassy in London, Swedish authorities said Monday.

    NBC News reported the step forward in the investigation into accusations of rape and sexual assault. Assange, who denies the allegations, has been holed up in the embassy since 2012 to avoid Sweden extraditing him to the United States, where he fears he'll be prosecuted for releasing a trove of secret diplomatic cables.

    Two accusations of sexual assault against Assange have been dropped, but prosecutors continue to investigate the rape allegation.

    An Ecuadorian prosecutor is set to interview Assange for the rape investigation, with Swedish authorities present, according to the Swedish Prosecution Authority.



    Photo Credit: Getty Images, File

    In this February 5, 2016, file photo, Wikileaks founder Julian Assange speaks from the balcony of the Ecuadorian embassy in London, where he continues to seek asylum following an extradition request from Sweden.In this February 5, 2016, file photo, Wikileaks founder Julian Assange speaks from the balcony of the Ecuadorian embassy in London, where he continues to seek asylum following an extradition request from Sweden.

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    Janet Reno, the first woman to serve as U.S. Attorney General, has died. During her eight years in office, crime dropped steadily, the first decline in decades. Reno was criticized early in her tenure for approving an FBI raid on a Texas religious cult in which 75 people were killed, but she won praise for accepting responsibility. She passed away on Monday Nov. 7, 2016, at age 78 from complications of Parkinson’s disease.

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    Hillary Clinton is maintaining a 6-point lead over Donald Trump as Election Day nears, according to the final NBC News|SurveyMonkey Weekly Election Tracking Poll.

    Among likely voters, Clinton continues to lead Trump in a four-way contest with 47 percent to Trump's 41 percent, shows the poll, conducted between Oct. 31 and Nov. 6. 

    Clinton has maintained her lead over the Republican nominee since the end of July, but the margin of her lead has been between 4 to 6 percentage points since the second week of September.

    The results continue to show that campaign news over the past several weeks — including the surfacing of an "Access Hollywood" tape showing Trump making lewd comments about women and FBI Director James Comey's letter to Congress about its review of additional emails related to Clinton — have had almost no lasting impact on the opinions of likely voters.



    Photo Credit: Getty Images

    Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton at the start of their third presidential debate on Wednesday, Oct. 19, 2016. An NBC News Survey Monkey poll found that Clinton continues to maintain a lead over Trump leading into Election Day.Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton at the start of their third presidential debate on Wednesday, Oct. 19, 2016. An NBC News Survey Monkey poll found that Clinton continues to maintain a lead over Trump leading into Election Day.

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    A 26-year-old man with outstanding warrants on sexual and aggravated assault charges was charged with murder and other crimes Monday in the mass stabbing inside a home in Newark two day ago that left three people, including two children, dead, and another three injured. 

    Jeremy Arrington allegedly went to the home on Hedden Terrace Saturday afternoon, after one of the stabbing victims posted on social media that police were looking for him in a sex crime, and flew into a fit of rage. Essex County prosecutors said he killed 8-year-old Aerial Little Whitehurst, 11-year-old Al-Jahon Whitehurst and 23-year-old Syasia McBorroughs, a college student who had been visiting the family. 

    The 29-year-old mother of the dead children and two 13-year-olds, a girl and a boy, survived the attack and remain hospitalized in critical but stable condition, officials said.

    Prosecutors say Arrington fled the scene of the bloodbath after the attack.

    Arrington was taken into custody late Sunday after law enforcement found him barricaded in a home on Pomona Avenue, authorities said. He was charged Monday with three counts of murder and three counts of attempted murder, among other crimes.

    Arrington is being held on $5 million bail in Essex County. Information on an attorney who could comment on the allegations against him wasn't immediately available. 

    Newark Mayor Ras Baraka described the scene as stomach-churning. 

    A vigil was planned at the home Monday afternoon. 


    Asia Whitehurst (left), the mother of Aerial and Al-Jahon Whitehurst (center left, center right), is fighting for her life in the hospital. Syasia McBorroughs (right) died from her injuries after the stabbing.Asia Whitehurst (left), the mother of Aerial and Al-Jahon Whitehurst (center left, center right), is fighting for her life in the hospital. Syasia McBorroughs (right) died from her injuries after the stabbing.

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    A woman died after being shoved in front of an oncoming subway in the heart of Times Square Monday, and a female suspect was taken into custody, police sources familiar with the investigation tell NBC 4 New York. 

    Swarms of police and fire vehicles descended on the Crossroads of the World after getting a report of a person pushed in front of a train at 42nd Street shortly after 1 p.m. Police say the victim was pronounced dead at the scene. 

    It wasn't clear if the suspect and the victim knew each other, nor was it known if they had some type of dispute prior to the alleged shove. 

    Photos posted to social media showed more than a half-dozen emergency vehicles surrounding the subway entrance at the intersection of Seventh Avenue and 42nd Street. 

    Some subways were rerouted as police investigated. Delays were reported on southbound 1, 2 and 3 trains. 



    Photo Credit: NBC 4 New York

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    #PowerToThePantSuit.

    That’s what a Facebook-inspired group of friends is urging in the last waning hours before the election: Suit up for group selfies and plaster them over the internet to give Hillary Clinton a big win on Tuesday.

    The group started after the first presidential debate with just 50 friends to “lift each other up and share in their common support" of Clinton, according to its website, PantsuitNation.org.

    As of Monday, the group claims they have 1.8 million members who share stories and is an online “refuge from the negativity that’s swept the nation.” Despite being started just weeks ago, the grassroots group even has a fact sheet they're distributing to the public.

    Maine resident Libby Chamberlain started the group, and Jacky Hawyard of Alameda is one of the Bay Area organizers.

    Their call to action has inspired working women, babies and even Beyonce, to suit up. Bey wore a black-and-white polka dot pantsuit at her Friday night Clinton rally in Cleveland.

    And it's not just women who are joining the movement.

    Seven men wearing paintsuits in a rainbow of colors stood in San Francisco's predominantly gay Castro neighborhood on Sunday night. Los Angeles actress Lisa Edelstein tweeted out a picture of the suited-up men with a big "YESSSSS."



    Photo Credit: CQ-Roll Call,Inc.
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    Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton arrives to address the crowd on the stage of the Wells Fargo Center in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on the final night of the Democratic National Convention, July 28, 2016.Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton arrives to address the crowd on the stage of the Wells Fargo Center in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on the final night of the Democratic National Convention, July 28, 2016.

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