How the corrupt media gives Biden a pass on his son’s sleazy dealings

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Hey there, Bullets Fans –

Your Morning Bullets Brief Updates are here! And that means trivia is, too.

On this day, in 1964, the “stock of the century” goes public. Can you guess what the “glamour” stock was?

Think you know the answer? You can check it in the closing area down below!

A man sits at a computer with five monitors

Image Source: NYSE

The stock market was relatively flat yesterday, as investors waffled between optimism regarding the economy’s reopening and anxiety on the inflation front. And the price of oil has increased more than 1%.

Meanwhile, AMC Entertainment continued to build on its Tuesday gains, with shares of the movie theater chain increasing 20% in the Wednesday premarket.

And the Tesla CEO wrote another powerful tweet—this time, his words increased shares of Samsung Publishing.

“Baby Shark crushes all!,” Elon Musk said. “More views than humans.”

Samsung Publishing holds many shares in the producer of the popular song.

And the popular meme currency soared nearly 30% after Coinbase announced that certain users could trade the virtual asset on its platform.

What are the other important headlines to know as you start your day this morning?

Other News That Matters To You:

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The Wall Street Journal says the “financial benefits would be massive.”

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Two people walk briskly in front of The Washington Post building

Image Source: Reuters

The theory that the pandemic may have originated in a lab is now gaining traction in the mainstream, and The Washington Post just made a pretty big correction to an earlier article.

Back in 2020, the writers at The Post dismissed Senator Tom Cotton’s notion that the Wuhan Institute of Virology in China may have been responsible for the outbreak.

In February of last year, the reporters said: “Tom Cotton keeps repeating a … conspiracy theory that was already debunked.”

Now, the verbiage has been changed to read: “Tom Cotton keeps repeating a … fringe theory that scientists have disputed.”

The newspaper added a note about the change: “Earlier versions of this story and its headline inaccurately characterized comments by Senator Tom Cotton regarding the origins of the [virus]. The term ‘debunked’ and The Post’s use of ‘conspiracy theory’ have been removed because, then as now, there was no determination about the origins of the virus.”

What else do we know about how the media has been changing course when it comes to the origins of the virus? 

More Headline You Need To Read:

Thanks for reading once again! And don’t worry, I didn’t forget:

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Your biggest fan,


Fredrick Frost

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Author: Fredrick Frost

Fedrick Frost is the Editor-in-Chief of Morning Bullets. He mainly writes about Politics, The Economy and breaking news. With over 35 years in jounralism he has been influential in helping the morning bullets newsletter readers be informed every morning.