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Biden tests positive for COVID-19 again in 'rebound' case, doctor says

WASHINGTON - President Joe Biden tested positive for COVID-19 again Saturday, slightly more than three days after he was cleared to exit coronavirus isolation, the White House said, in a rare case of "rebound" following treatment with an anti-viral drug.White House physician Dr. Kevin O’Connor said in a letter that Biden "has experienced no reemergence of symptoms, and continues to feel quite well." O’Connor said "there is no reason to reinitiate treatment at this time."In accordance with Centers for Disease Control and Prevention guidelines, Biden will reenter isolation for at least five days.

He will isolate at the White House until he tests negative. The agency says most rebound cases remain mild and that severe disease during that period has not been reported.RELATED: Biden tests positive for COVID-19, has ‘very mild’ symptoms, WH saysWord of Biden’s positive test came — he had been negative Friday morning — just two hours after the White House announced a presidential visit to Michigan this coming Tuesday to highlight the passage of a bill to promote domestic high-tech manufacturing.

Biden had also been scheduled to visit his home in Wilmington, Delaware, on Sunday morning, where first lady Jill Biden has been staying while the president was positive. Both trips have been canceled as Biden has returned to isolation.Biden, 79, was treated with the anti-viral drug Paxlovid, and tested negative for the virus on Tuesday and Wednesday.

He was then cleared to leave isolation while wearing a mask indoors. His positive tests puts him among the minority of those prescribed the drug to experience a rebound case of the virus.RELATED: Biden improves 'significantly' after getting BA.5 COVID variantWhite House COVID-19

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Mortgage company owned by Warren Buffet discriminated against Black homebuyers, DOJ says
FILE-A "for sale by owner" sign stands outside a home. (Daniel Acker/Bloomberg via Getty Images) NEW YORK - A Pennsylvania mortgage company owned by billionaire businessman Warren Buffett's Berkshire Hathaway discriminated against potential Black and Latino homebuyers in Philadelphia, New Jersey and Delaware, the Department of Justice said Wednesday, in what they are calling the second-largest redlining settlement in history.Trident Mortgage Co., a division of Berkshire's HomeServices of America, deliberately avoided writing mortgages in minority-majority neighborhoods in West Philadelphia like Malcolm X Park; Camden, New Jersey; and in Wilmington, Delaware; the DOJ and the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau said in their settlement with Trident. As part of the agreement with the DOJ and the CFPB, Trident will have to set aside $20 million to make loans in underserved neighborhoods.RELATED: Milwaukee housing discrimination grants awarded, nearly $1M"Trident’s unlawful redlining activity denied communities of color equal access to residential mortgages, stripped them of the opportunity to build wealth, and devalued properties in their neighborhoods," said Kristen Clarke, an assistant Attorney General of the Justice Department’s Civil Rights Division, in a prepared statement.The DOJ alleged that between 2015 and 2019 the employees of Trident, which stopped writing mortgages in 2020, made racist comments about making loans to Black homebuyers, calling certain neighborhoods "ghettos." One manager of Trident was photographed posing in front of the Confederate Flag.