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Old 12-13-2018, 01:16 PM
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Default Toronto Colored Boy Shoots Licorice Stick


Homicide #90/2018,
4175 Lawrence Avenue East


http://torontopolice.on.ca/newsreleases/42630

Broadcast time: 13:45
Monday, November 19, 2018

43 Division
416-808-7400

Case #: 2018-2124586


On Sunday, November 18, 2018, officers responded to a call for the sound of gunshots at 4175 Lawrence Avenue East.

Officers arrived and searched the building. They located a man suffering from gunshot wounds in a building stairwell.

He succumbed to his injuries and was pronounced deceased on scene.

The victim has been identified as Cardinal Licorish, 23, of Ajax.





Police looking for suspect.

http://torontopolice.on.ca/newsreleases/42796

Raheem Moseley, 18, of Toronto, is wanted on a warrant for:

Second Degree Murder

He is described as 6', 130 lbs., and light skinned.

His photograph has been released.




https://www.health.com/arrhythmia/bl...ce-bad-for-you


Black Licorice Warning: Why FDA Says Donít Eat Too Much on Halloween

It may be worse for you than you think.
By Jamie Ducharme
October 31, 2017

One Halloween treat may be even worse for you than you thought, and not because of sugar and empty calories.In a new warning, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) says eating two ounces of black licorice per day for at least two weeks could prompt an irregular heart rhythm, called an arrhythmia, in adults 40 and older. So is black licorice bad for you? When consumed in high amounts, glycyrrhizin, a sweet compound found in licorice root, causes potassium levels to temporarily drop, which in turn may cause abnormal heart rhythms, high blood pressure, swelling, lethargy and, in extreme cases, even heart failure. These issues normally go away once consumption stops.

Though the FDA's new black licorice warning is attracting attention, doctors have had concerns about the confection for a while. Back in 2012, for example, a group of researchers from Chicago's Mercy Hospital and Medical Center published a review in Endocrinology and Metabolism meant to serve as "a warning message that should be transmitted from physicians to patients to avoid excessive licorice intake as well as a message to the FDA to start regulating the use of this substance."
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