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Many people find reading books helpful for understanding and living with loss. The book, “It’s OK That You’re Not OK,” offers a profound approach to both the experience of grief and the way we try to help others who are on their grief journey. The book provides a permission slip to feel what you feel when life finds you in a place of great loss.

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Due to the pandemic, far more voters requested absentee ballots this year. Preliminary evidence suggests that relatively few of these ballots have been rejected. Unfortunately, U.S. Postal Service data also show that at least 150,000 ballots arrived the day after the election. To prevent this from happening again, there should be an investigation of USPS processing of election mail. It should determine how many ballots were late to election offices through no fault of the voter.

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For the next election, deadlines need to be updated to reflect the realities of mail balloting and provide even more options for returning ballots, including more ballot drop boxes and in-person drop-off locations.

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And here's another wrinkle that could delay the naming of a winner: In some key states, mail-in ballots can come in several days after Election Day and still be counted, as long as they are postmarked by then. Democrats have argued that the flood of absentee ballots and slow mail delivery in some areas makes such a precaution necessary.

Spike Carlsen wrote a book about awe walking. That was before he'd even heard the term. His new book, "A Walk Around the Block," is about noticing and maybe even appreciating all the amazing things right in front of you. Of course, you may not think the wastewater system beneath the street — or the street itself — is all that amazing. But Carlsen does. And if you read the Minnesota author's ...

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It's a tangled saga. The Post says it received a copy of a hard drive containing the messages on Sunday from Giuliani, who has pushed the unfounded idea that Ukraine was trying to interfere with the 2016 election and that the younger Biden may have enriched himself by selling his access to his father.

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MoneyTips

You've probably moved at least once in your life and had to fill out the Change of Address form at the U.S. Postal Service (USPS). The USPS makes it easy to change your address or temporarily forward mail to a different address. Forms are available at your local post office, or you can make the necessary changes online.

Maybe it's too easy.

Identity thieves can potentially redirect your mail by filling out a change of address form in your name. If they succeed, they can receive bills, bank statements, and other mail with sensitive information. That information can then be used to open new credit accounts in your name and drain existing ones. Identity thieves who already have your information may use a change of address form to divert bills from fraudulent accounts away from your address.

The USPS requires a valid credit or debit card as an ide...

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