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(CNN)The FBI says remains found this week in Florida are, in fact, those of Brian Laundrie, whose whereabouts have captivated the nation since his fianceé Gabby Petito was found dead last month.

Here's what you need to know to Get Up to Speed and On with Your Day. (You can also get "5 Things You Need to Know Today" delivered to your inbox daily.
Sign up here.)1. Biden Town HallPresident Biden participated in a CNN town hall in Baltimore last night as critical negotiations about his domestic agenda continue, divisions simmer in Congress and questions linger about America's reputation abroad. Biden said he was confident Democrats would be able to eke out a deal on his administration's bipartisan infrastructure package and a budget reconciliation bill. He also indicated he would be open to reforming the filibuster -- just not now, with so many critical domestic measures on the line. Biden also pledged to use the National Guard to address supply chain issues and to protect Taiwan in the event of a Chinese incursion, but those were later softened by White House aides.  
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How Jill Biden reacted when she heard free community college had been dropped from bill 00:55Read More 2. CongressThe House voted to hold former President Trump ally Steve Bannon in criminal contempt of Congress after he defied a subpoena from the House committee investigating the January 6 insurrection. All 220 Democrats and nine Republicans voted in favor. The session got tense when GOP Rep. Marjorie Taylor Greene confronted two other House members, calling the vote a "joke." Meanwhile, the House Judiciary Committee questioned Attorney General Merrick Garland for the first time since he assumed leadership of the Justice Department. Republicans grilled him on the Bannon vote and plans to open a line of communication with the FBI to report parent threats against school officials. Democrats pressed Garland on civil rights matters, including police misconduct and violence in prisons.
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House votes to hold Steve Bannon in contempt of Congress, most House Republicans side with Bannon 06:063. CoronavirusCovid-19 cases are getting so bad in Russia, Moscow's mayor has ordered all unvaccinated citizens over age 60 to stay home for four months. The capital city is also going back under lockdown for 10 days to curb its worst-ever phase of the pandemic. Experts blame a slow vaccination drive, an overwhelmed health care system and widespread mistrust in government for the situation. Covid-19 cases are also rising in the UK, and the country's doctors are accusing Prime Minister Boris Johnson's government of being "willfully negligent" in handling the situation. It's a different story in Australia, where the second-largest state of Victoria has emerged from what is locally being called the "world's longest lockdown."
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Melbourne residents raise a glass to end of Covid lockdown 02:374. ImmigrationTexas and Missouri are suing the Biden administration for its efforts to stop wall construction projects at the southern US border. The lawsuit argues that Biden didn't have the authority to refuse to spend funds authorized under the previous administration for construction of the border wall. Biden ordered a pause on wall construction as one of its first actions in office and called for a review of the project and its funding. The administration has also canceled several border wall contracts. Texas and Missouri claim the administration's actions allow more migrants to enter and remain in their states.
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Fauci: Expelling immigrants 'not the solution' to stopping Covid-19 spread 05:215. PolandThe European Union has elevated an ongoing spat with Poland over the country's challenges to EU rule. The European Parliament voted overwhelmingly yesterday to condemn a ruling by Poland's Constitutional Tribunal that says its constitution takes precedence over some EU laws. The ruling alarmed European lawmakers and raised fears of Poland's possible exit from the bloc -- a "Polexit." However, Poland's ruling party said no such plans are in place, and support for EU membership remains high among its citizens. Still, the EU could choose to discipline Warsaw by withholding funds for Covid-19 recovery or development projects. Poland's premier called the possible punishment "blackmail."
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On GPS: Poland's clash with the European Union 06:33BREAKFAST BROWSEDirector of photography killed, movie director injured after Alec Baldwin discharged prop firearm on movie setDetectives are trying to figure out how and what type of projectile got discharged. 
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Alec Baldwin fired prop gun that killed 'Rust' crew member 02:09The official forecast calls for a warmer winter, which could be good for your bank accountLess cold weather means fewer heating expenses. Home sales rebound while prices continue to climbLooks like moving's not going to get any less painful any time soon. 5 expert tips to stress less this fallPrint them out. Recite them. Get them tattooed. Whatever helps! 
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Mindful meditation with the Dalai Lama 00:50How the maker of Cheerios and Häagen-Dazs copes with hundreds of supply chain snafus a monthUnfortunately, it's not by eating Cheerios and Häagen-Dazs.TODAY'S NUMBER4,158That's how many reports of sexual assault ride share company Lyft got in 2017, 2018 and 2019, according to data in its safety report.
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CNN finds accused war criminal driving for Uber and Lyft 03:41TODAY'S QUOTE"I am very sorry for what I did, and I have to live with it every day. If I were to get a second chance, I would do everything in my power to try to help others."Nikolas Cruz, the gunman who killed 17 people at Marjorie Stoneman Douglas High School in 2018. Cruz pleaded guilty this week in Florida to 17 counts of murder and 17 counts of attempted murder, and he issued an apology for the massacre. One victim's relative called the apology "ridiculous."
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School shooter apologizes in court. See the reaction of victim's father 03:14TODAY'S WEATHER
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Wild weekend full of heavy rain and snow for the West 03:02Check your local forecast here>>>AND FINALLY'And when she passes, each one she passes goes ...'Start the weekend with a little bossa nova. Well, bird-style bossa nova. (Click here to view.)

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Rep. Nunes To Retire And Work For Trumps New Social Media Company

LOS ANGELES (CBSLA) — Congressman Devin Nunes announced he will leave Congress and begin working for former President Donald Trump’s social media company at the beginning of 2022. 

“The time has come to reopen the Internet and allow for the free flow of ideas and expression without censorship,” Nunes said in a statement. I’m humbled and honored President Trump has asked me to lead the mission and the world-class team that will deliver on this promise.”

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Nunes, who has been a staunch supporter of Trump, said he will retire from Congress in January 2022 and become the new CEO of the former president’s social media company.

Some experts believe that Nunes may have decided to leave Congress as redistricting may leave his seat less secure.

“It appeared that re-districting would put him in a disadvantageous position and he was afraid of losing his seat,” said Claremont McKenna College professor Jack Pitney. “Apparently there was an opportunity to go to work for the Trump organization and he saw a big payday.” 

Nunes was first elected to Congress back in 2002 and was the chair of the powerful House Intelligence Committee in 2015 when Republicans controlled the House of Representatives. Because of his close ties to Trump he was forced to recuse himself during the House investigation into Russian meddling in the 2016 presidential election.

“He started off as a moderate — reputation of being in the tradition of Ways Means Chair Bill Thomas,” said Pitney. “When Trump came along, he hitched his wagon to Trump and his legacy will always be associated with Trump.”

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Despite his departure, Nunes’ continues to have a strong following amongst California Republicans. 

“He always served his local district,” said Mario Guerra from the California GOP Executive Committee. “He always took care of the Central Valley. That was his number one concern. Always said that and did that, and worked across the aisle to get what was in the best interest of California.”

Nunes’ new role in President Trump’s social media company as the Congressman fought several legal battles of his own against social media companies and parody accounts that belittled him. None of those cases were successful. 

“This decision makes sense for him because he’s been a Trump loyalist for a long time and he’s been somebody who has talked about social media for a long time,” said Loyola Law School professor Jessica Levinson. “Of course, the irony here is that he sued social media companies a number of times and the irony is that he will now be representing one.”

Political experts say Democrats’ chances of retaining their House majority appears bleak at this moment, but Nunes’ exit may provide a glimmer of hope for Democrats.

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“It increases the chances Democrats will pick up a seat and that’s important because they’re in great danger of losing their majority and this gives them a little bit of hope,” said Pitney.

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