Skip to content
Wisconsin parade crash suspect, Arbery death trial: 5 things podcast

In today’s episode of the 5 Things podcast: Wisconsin Christmas Parade crash suspect to appear in court

At least five people have died and witnesses speak of what they saw. Additionally, consumer reporter Michelle Shen talks about a new tool that lets you visualize how climate change could affect your home, National Correspondent Trevor Hughes is examining part of the infrastructure bill that protects pedestrians, the jury begins its deliberations in the murder trial of Ahmaud Arbery and the Grammy nominees are about to be released.

Podcasts:Real crime, in-depth interviews and more USA TODAY podcasts here.

Press play on the player above to listen to the podcast and follow the transcript below. This transcript was automatically generated and then edited for clarity in its current form. There may be differences between audio and text.

Taylor Wilson:

Hi, I’m Taylor Wilson and here are 5 things you need to know on Tuesday, November 23, 2021. Today a witness speaks out after the Wisconsin parade tragedy, efforts to make streets safer, and more Again.

Here are some of the main titles:

  1. The White House says about 95% of federal workers have complied with President Joe Biden’s mandate on the COVID-19 vaccine. The president’s executive office has reached 99%.
  2. At least 45 people have died in a bus crash in Bulgaria. The bus was bringing people back to North Macedonia after a sightseeing trip to Istanbul when it crashed and caught fire earlier this morning.
  3. And Qatar has for years employed a former CIA officer to help spy on football officials as part of an effort to secure the rights to host next year’s World Cup. An Associated Press investigation found that now private entrepreneur Kevin Chalker has worked for years to keep tabs on people around the world, including critics across the country.

Not all news on the site expresses the point of view of the site, but we transmit this news automatically and translate it through programmatic technology on the site and not from a human editor.