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Eighteen stores in the Stanford Shopping Center were fined for violating Santa Clara County COVID-19 health orders over the Black Friday weekend, according to county documents obtained by the Weekly.

Violators included various types of businesses at the major shopping hub on El Camino Real, including the California Pizza Kitchen restaurant and Pinkberry, a frozen yogurt shop. But most stores that were fined in late November were retailers, such as Crate & Barrel, Peloton, Bath & Body Works and Tesla’s showroom.

A representative for Stanford Shopping Center declined to comment for this story, and the county’s public health inspector did not respond to interview requests. The violation documents were requested by the Palo Alto Weekly in early December and received from the county in early January.

The violation notices came after the county had already warned in a press release that enforcement would increase during the holiday shopping season.


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News Highlights: MCC Receives Grant From Dunning Foundation To Support Advanced Education In Automotive Technology | Local news

Macomb Community College received a grant of $ 35,000 from the Margaret Dunning Foundation to purchase advanced driver assistance systems (ADAS) service and calibration equipment. It will help expand Macomb’s automotive technology students’ experience with connected and automated vehicles.

ADAS service and calibration equipment is used to diagnose and repair ADAS systems such as Blind Spot Detection, Cross Traffic Alerts and Adaptive Cruise Control. Macomb students studying automotive technology will use the ADAS service and calibration equipment to learn how these systems work, diagnose problems, make repairs, and calibrate sensors.

“This new equipment allows us to provide our automotive students with state-of-the-art training in ADAS systems, making them better prepared for the workplace,” said Ben Cruz, director, Center for Advanced Automotive Technology, Macomb Community College. “As the automotive industry continues the shift

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TAMPA, Fla. — There are a lot of ways to inform yourself of the news of the day. More people are getting their information online, but not everything you read is accurate.

ABC Action News in-depth reporter Anthony Hill is digging deeper to find out how to know if the information you’re taking in is from a reputable source and ways you can weed out the noise.

In 2021, there is so much information online and nowadays more people are consuming their news from online sources. Whether that be on their tablets, laptops, or cell phones, we are more connected than we’ve ever been before.

The democratization and liberty of information online have made sharing and consuming content easier than ever, but there’s one problem. There’s a lot of fake news floating around online.

“The majority of the people actually believe that they can well identify fake news,” said Helen

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