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Die Menschen wurden langsam aus dem Stadion geführt, es habe keine Panik gegeben, sagte ein Augenzeuge.Über Lautsprecherdurchsagen im und um das Stadion wurden die Fußballfans ruhig aufgefordert, nach Hause zu gehen und entgegenkommenden Fans an der HDI-Arena zu informieren, dass das Länderspiel abgesagt wurde.

Nunez served as President of the National Conference of State Legislatures and worked closely with current Senate President John Alario when Alario served as Speaker of the House. Former Mississippi Governor Haley Barbour says he is at peace with his decision to pardon more than 200 criminals, including 17 convicted murderers, on his last days in office, but angry Mississippians are fighting back with the help of Attorney General Jim Hood.CBS News is reporting his actions will likely lead to changes in Mississippi's pardon laws.Questions with no answers seem the order of the day in this second term maneuvering.Like a drawn out fight, Mary Landrieu has stayed in the ring long enough to outlast jabs and punches thrown at her during attempts to keep BP oil spill fine monies in the Gulf Coast and not spread across the nation like a ragged blanket.When there is money, there are vultures in Congress, no matter how right or wrong attacking the bacon may be for a good national diet.

For years, Landrieu has attempted to get a fair deal for restoring America's WETLAND along Louisiana's coast based on the national benefits served by the region.

After reading all 595 anonymous comments posted on the New Orleans Times Picayune website, by Sal Perricone, WWL's Tommy Tucker concludes the prosecutor is a "gutless wonder".

Tucker takes off the gloves with Perricone, whose comments have been uncovered by landfill owner Fred Heebe's Washington attorneys, using the former FBI profiler who broke the Unabomber code and identified him. America's WETLAND in coastal Louisiana may get a fresh infusion of funds via Congressional action that ensures BP oil spill fines stay close to where the impact was the greatest and not spread across the federal budget.

New Orleans Mayor Mitch Landrieu and his Chief of Police faced the public Friday after 18 people were shot in a 24-hour period, including a police officer.

New Orleans finished 2011 with 199 murders, and has already seen 47 people shot in 2012, with 12 killed, a new record for a city that continues to struggle with violence.

While such tactics have been around a long time, the ploy seems to counter claims by the adminstration of fairness and transparency.