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Psaki plans to step down after a year



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White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki appeared on The Axe Files Thursday to announce to David Axelrod that she will step down in about a year.

RELATED: Psaki hands out cookies to reporters made by her mother-in-law after she “promised snacks”

Previously, Psaki served as press secretary for former President Obama’s campaign, then Communications Director to the Obama Administration and spokesperson for the State Department.

RELATED: Psaki finally calls border situation a ‘crisis’, but corrects to call it a ‘challenge’

But from the beginning, Psaki says her deal with the Biden administration “inner circle” was to serve for a year. “I think it’s going to be time for somebody else to have this job, in a year from now or about a year from now,” she said. Personally, she is excited to spend more time with her family.

“I have little kids and I want to spend time with them,” Psaki said, speaking of her two children, ages 3 and 5. “I don’t want to miss moments and I’m very mindful of that.”

“It’s a decision you make as a family,” Psaki said, talking about what it was like to be offered a high-paced job. She talked about how any and all times of day become her “quality time” with her children.

You can follow Jenny Goldsberry on Twitter @jennyjournalism

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Trump juror who was already sworn in fesses up, admits she cannot be ‘fair and unbiased’



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The latest scenario of one woman who has already been sworn in as a juror for former President Donald Trump’s trial is an indication of the complete improbability for a fair trial. Reporting from outside the New York City courthouse, MSNBC reporter Vaughn Hillyard explained the juror called the court to inform them that she did not know if she could actually be fair and impartial.

“She was asked to come to court this morning and went before the defense and went before the District Attorney’s office and answered questions about how she got to that conclusion” the reporter explains.

The juror discussed how she got calls, even yesterday, from friends, colleagues and family “questioning my identity as a juror.” She continued to say “I don’t believe I can be fair and unbiased and let the outside influences not affect me in the courtroom” the reporter quoted.

Hillyard’s report went on the emphasize the difficulty for these jurors in the next six to eight weeks because these are individuals who are supposed to be anonymous, yet we and the sides have some details about who these individuals are such as their neighborhoods and their occupations.


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