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US U-17 Women's Youth National Team Opens Concacaf World Cup Qualifying Campaign With Record 20-0 Win Against Grenada – U.S. Soccer

SAN CRISTÓBAL, Dominican Republic (April 23, 2022) – The U.S. U-17 Women’s Youth National Team opened its World Cup Qualifying campaign at the 2022 Concacaf Women’s U-17 Championship with a 20-0 victory against Grenada that set a record for most goals in a single World Cup qualifying match for a U.S. Women’s National Team at any level. Led by four-goal performances from midfielders Shae Harvey and Charlotte Kohler plus a hat trick from forward Melina Rebimbas, the USA scored nine goals in the first half and 11 in the second.
Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, which put U.S. Soccer’s Youth National Team programming on hold for a long stretch, this game marked the first U-17 international match for every U.S. player who stepped on the field.
The USA looked sharp in the attack in the opening minutes, creating a series of dangerous chances early on before Rebimbas opened the floodgates in the eighth. The USA doubled the lead just three minutes later as Harvey scored her first of the night with a volley from close range before defender Mia Oliaro added her first of two goals in the 17th minute.
The team displayed a lethal touch in its attacking play from the wings, scoring three goals in the span of 10 minutes beginning in the 20th, which included Kohler’s first of the night and two from Harvey. Forward Nicollette Kiorpes scored her lone goal of the night in the 34th minute before Rebimbas tallied her second just one minute later. An own goal from Grenada in the 43rd minute gave the USA a 9-0 lead heading into the break after a first 45which was played in mostly pouring rain.
The USA’s day was far from over as Kohler opened the second half with two goals to round out her hat trick in the 48th and 49th minutes before Rebimbas completed her own in the 55th with a strike from 15 yards out. In the 59th , Harvey scored her fourth of the night as the team tied the previous record for most goals scored in a U-17 World Cup qualifier with its 13th of the night. Just one minute later, Oliaro did the honors of breaking the record with a one-touch shot from six yards out. Four minutes later, center back Cameron Roller added her name to the score sheet.
A handful of USA substitutions proceeded to make their mark on the game as midfielder Claire Hutton scored a brace with goals in the 71st and in stoppage time, while midfielder Lauren Martinho, and forward Amalia Villareal added goals in the 76th and 81st minutes, respectively. Kohler then rounded out the night in the second minute of stoppage time with a strong effort to shield off her defender and bury a powerful strike off the goalkeeper’s gloves and across the line for the team’s remarkable 20th goal.
The win also marks the first for Natalia Astrain, who was appointed as U-17 USWYNT head coach on Nov. 17, 2021 and was coaching in her first U-17 international match.
The U-17 WYNT continues Group G play on Monday, April 25 against Puerto Rico (4 p.m. / FS2, ViX App in Spanish) at Estadio Panamericano and finishes the first round on Wednesday, April 27 vs. Costa Rica (4 p.m. / FS2, ViX App in Spanish) at Estadio Olimpico Felix Sanchez in Santo Domingo.
Follow the U-17 WNT throughout the tournament on as well as U.S. Soccer Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.
USA – Melina Rebimbas (Onyeka Gamero), 8th minute – Gamero received the ball on the right flank and dribbled into the box, avoiding two defenders with nifty footwork before poking the ball toward Rebimbas near the penalty spot. From there, she buried a low, right-footed shot from 12 yards out. USA 1, GRN 0
USA – Shae Harvey (Mia Oliaro), 11th minute – Oliaro collected the ball on the right inside the penalty box following a clean tackle from a Grenada defender and sent a cross toward the far-post where Harvey connected with a right-footed volley from six yards out to double the lead. USA 2, GRN 0
USA – Mia Oliaro, 17th minute – Oliaro picked up the ball at the top of the box near the right side after a dispossession from Granada and fired a powerful left-footed shot from about 20 yards out to beat the ‘keeper high and into the center of the goal. USA 3, GRN 0
USA – Charlotte Kohler (Shae Harvey), 21st minute – A run of play up the wing concluded with Harvey finding the end of a through-ball near the end line and cutting back a low cross toward the heart of the box which Kohler finished on her first touch from about 10 yards out. USA 4, GRN 0
USA – Shae Harvey (Onyeka Gamero), 26th minute – Oliaro played Gamero out on the right wing and she sent in a cross deep into the box to Harvey, who finished on her first touch from about seven yards out. USA 5, GRN 0
USA – Shae Harvey (Charlotte Kohler), 30th minute – Kohler received the ball on the right wing and sent in a cross which Harvey finished with a one-touch right footed volley from seven yards out. USA 6, GRN 0
USA – Nicolette Kiorpes (Onyeka Gamero), 34th minute – Gamero chipped a perfectly weighted ball into the left side of the box to Kiorpes on the run and she finished with a skillful left footed volley from the left corner of the six-yard box. USA 7, GRN 0
USA – Melina Rebimbas, 35th minute – After a USA run up the left wing, the goalkeeper stretched out to deflect a cross coming into the box but accidentally played it straight to Rebimbas’ feet just in front of the penalty spot and she buried a powerful strike. USA 8, GRN 0
USA – Abigail Williams (Own Goal), 43rd minute – Following a run of quality build-up play, Gamero received the ball at the top of the box and dribbled toward goal. Williams attempted to pounce on Gamero’s touch inside the box but accidentally redirected it into her own net. USA 9, GRN 0
USA – Charlotte Kohler (Taylor Suarez), 48th minute – The halftime substitute Suarez worked her way down the left wing and beat a defender with speed to dribble into the box before crossing a low ball into the center of the area which Kohler finished with her left foot from eight yards out. USA 10, GRN 0
USA – Charlotte Kohler, 49th minute – Gamero worked her way up the right flank and sent a cross into the box which deflected off a defender and landed at Kohler’s feet. She turned toward goal and fired back-post with her right foot from 15 yards out to complete her hat trick. USA 11, GRN 0
USA – Melina Rebimbas (Mia Oliaro), 55th minute – Oliaro sent a perfect cross from deep on the right wing to the back post after dribbling past a defender and Rebimbas finished calmly with her left foot from one yard out. USA 12, GRN 0
USA – Shae Harvey (Taylor Suarez), 59th minute – Oliaro played Suarez through on the left side. Suarez crossed the ball into the box and Harvey finished from about 10 yards out to tally her fourth of the night. USA 13, GRN 0
USA – Mia Oliaro (Nicola Fraser), 60th minute – Fraser took on three defenders with a slithery dribble on the left wing and crossed the ball across the mouth of goal to find Oliaro near the corner of the six-yard box. From there, she finished with a one-touch shot. USA 14, GRN 0
USA – Cameron Roller (Melina Rebimbas), 64th minute – Following a corner kick and a flicked on header from Rebimbas, Roller pounced the loose ball at at the edge of the six-yard box and she fired ball off the crossbar and into the back of the net first international goal. USA 15, GRN 0
USA – Claire Hutton, 71st minute – A corner kick from Kohler deflected off a defender and out toward Hutton, who fired a low shot from 15 yards out to score her first. USA 16, GRN 0
USA – Lauren Martinho (Cameron Roller), 76th minute – Roller played the ball to Martinho at the top of the box, where she took a touch and fired from 19 yards out, bouncing the ball off the right post and across the goal line. USA 17, GRN 0
USA – Amalia Villareal (Nicola Fraser), 81st minute – Fraser played a long ball over the back line through the middle of the field and Villareal ran past the defense, dribbled into the box and slotted a low shot past the goalkeeper into the right side of the net. USA 18, GRN 0
USA – Claire Hutton (Lauren Martinho), 90+1 minute – Martinho found Hutton inside the box with a low pass. Hutton dribbled past a defender and fired from 12 yards out in the heart of the box to beat the goalkeeper low and to the right. USA 19, GRN 0
USA – Charlotte Kohler (Lauren Martinho), 90+3 minute – Martinho played Kohler inside the box, where she battled with a defender to shield the ball and fire a powerful strike that bounced off the ‘keeper’s gloves and into the net in the dying moments of the match. USA 20, GRN 0
Match: United States Under-20 Women’s Youth National Team vs. Granada
Date: April 23, 2022
Competition: Concacaf Women’s Under-17 Championship

Venue: Estadio Panamericano; San Cristóbal, Dominican Republic
Attendance: 50
Kickoff: 4 p.m. ET
Weather: 85 degrees, partly cloudy, intermittent rain
Scoring Summary:   1          2          F
USA                            9          11        20                                           
GRN                            0          0          0         
USA – Melina Rebimbas (Onyeka Gamero)              8th minute
USA – Shae Harvey (Mia Oliaro)                               11       
USA – Mia Oliaro                                                        17       
USA – Charlotte Kohler (Shae Harvey)                     21       
USA – Shae Harvey (Onyeka Gamero)                     26
USA – Shae Harvey (Charlotte Kohler)                     30
USA – Nicollette Kiorpes (Oneyka Gamero)              34
USA – Melina Rebimbas                                            35
USA – Own Goal (Abigail Williams)                           43
USA – Charlotte Kohler (Taylor Suarez)                    48
USA – Charlotte Kohler                                              49
USA – Melina Rebimbas (Mia Oliaro)                        55
USA – Shae Harvey (Taylor Suarez)                         59
USA – Mia Oliaro (Nicola Fraser)                              60
USA – Cameron Roller (Melina Rebimbas)               63
USA – Claire Hutton                                                   71
USA – Lauren Martinho (Cameron Roller)                 76
USA – Amalia Villareal (Nicole Fraser)                      81
USA – Claire Hutton (Lauren Martinho)                     90+1
USA – Charlotte Kohler (Taylor Suarez)                    90+3
USA: 12-Victoria Safradin; 6-Mia Oliaro, 2-Nicola Fraser, 4-Cameron Roller, 3-Savannah King (5-Keegan Schmeiser, 46); 10-Mia Bhuta (Capt.), 15-Shae Harvey (19-Lauren Martinho, 63), 8-Charlotte Kohler; 18-Onyeka Gamero (13-Claire Hutton, 63), 14-Melina Rebimbas (16-Amalia Villarreal, 77), 11-Nicollette Kiorpes (9-Taylor Suarez, 46)
Substitutes Not Used: 1-Abigail Gundry, 7-Riley Jackson, 17-Alyssa Gonzalez, 20-Gisele Thompson
Head Coach: Natalia Astrain
GRN: 12-Kristina Bartholomew (1-Tiara McIntosh, 46); 6-Jadine Baptiste (Capt.), 5-Tiyana Lewis, 15-Kimberly McQueen (14-Monque Noel, 46), 3-Teasia Jones (17-Joshenie Fortune, 85); 10-Melania Fullerton, 19-Nhyela Hillaira (4-Sharleen Francois, 85); 8-Abigail Williams, 16-Javelle Alexander, 13-Cassima Langaigne (20-Shannel Britton, 56); 9-Amelia Bubb
Substitutes not used: 18-Nickada Courtney
Head coach: Randy Boca
Stats Summary: USA / GRN
Shots: 51 / 2
Shots on Goal: 27 / 1
Saves: 1 / 7
Corner Kicks: 16 / 0
Fouls: 5 / 5
Offside: 8 / 0
Misconduct Summary:
GRN – Abigail Williams (Caution)                  53rd minute
Referee: Smeedly Saint Jean (HAI)
1st Assistant Referee: Kindria Aguero (CRC)
2nd Assistant Referee: Falone Dieurisma (HAI)
4th Official: Itzel Hernandez (MEX)
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Can Joe Manchin Broker a Debt Deal as Republicans Try to Unseat

The centrist West Virginia Democrat, who faces re-election in 2024, has made it clear he believes he can help broker a compromise to raise the debt ceiling.
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By Luke Broadwater
WASHINGTON — As Democrats unleashed relentless criticism against Speaker Kevin McCarthy last week, portraying him as a reckless politician willing to force the country into default and slash bedrock entitlement programs, one of their own spoke up in the top Republican’s defense: Senator Joe Manchin III of West Virginia.
Mr. Manchin emerged from a one-on-one meeting with Mr. McCarthy on Wednesday insisting that the House Republican leader had assured him that he would not demand cuts to Social Security and Medicare as a condition of raising the debt ceiling — and in fact was interested in a reasonable compromise.
“Kevin McCarthy’s nature is to want to show some really good leadership,” Mr. Manchin said in an interview.
It was concrete evidence that Mr. Manchin, the centrist who has been both a thorn in the side of his fellow Democrats and a pivotal player in many of their achievements over the past two years, is positioning himself to play a major role in forging a deal in a divided Congress to avert a looming fiscal crisis.
In doing so, he is once again breaking with President Biden, who has said he will not negotiate over raising the debt limit — a position that Mr. Manchin has called “a mistake” — and undercutting his party’s message, which has been to cast Republicans’ plan to block a debt-limit increase without deep spending cuts as one that could, in Mr. Biden’s words last week, “wreck our economy.”
“We’re going to have to bring a group of Democrats together that is willing to work and meet him halfway,” Mr. Manchin said of Mr. McCarthy in an interview, adding that he has been in conversations with centrists in the House who could be part of such a coalition. “I think we all know that we’re going to vote for the debt ceiling. It just depends how much how much punishment goes on as we go down that road, and how much blame can be laid upon somebody.
“I’m trying to avoid an embarrassment that makes the United States look like the kind of country we don’t want to be,” Mr. Manchin said.
What is the debt ceiling? The debt ceiling, also called the debt limit, is a cap on the total amount of money that the federal government is authorized to borrow via U.S. Treasury securities, such as bills and savings bonds, to fulfill its financial obligations. Because the United States runs budget deficits, it must borrow huge sums of money to pay its bills.
The limit has been hit. What now? America hit its technical debt limit on Jan. 19. The Treasury Department will now begin using “extraordinary measures” to continue paying the government’s obligations. These measures are essentially fiscal accounting tools that curb certain government investments so that the bills continue to be paid. Those options could be exhausted by June.
What is at stake? Once the government exhausts its extraordinary measures and runs out of cash, it would be unable to issue new debt and pay its bills. The government could wind up defaulting on its debt if it is unable to make required payments to its bondholders. Such a scenario would be economically devastating and could plunge the globe into a financial crisis.
Can the government do anything to forestall disaster? There is no official playbook for what Washington can do. But options do exist. The Treasury could try to prioritize payments, such as paying bondholders first. If the United States does default on its debt, which would rattle the markets, the Federal Reserve could theoretically step in to buy some of those Treasury bonds.
Why is there a limit on U.S. borrowing? According to the Constitution, Congress must authorize borrowing. The debt limit was instituted in the early 20th century so that the Treasury would not need to ask for permission each time it had to issue debt to pay bills.
In a town known for its cynicism and toxic partisanship, Mr. Manchin’s determination to be the broker of an improbable fiscal deal is the latest evidence of his almost quixotic confidence in his ability to bring rival factions together on any issue. (In the past he has expressed shock and dismay after he couldn’t convince Republicans to investigate the Jan. 6, 2021, attack on the Capitol or streamline the permitting of energy projects.)
“Manchin believes with all that is within him that if he could just get everybody in the room and lock the door and order pizza, that he can get a deal,” says Hoppy Kercheval, a radio host who is known as the dean of West Virginia broadcasters.
It’s a trait that can be infuriating to Mr. Manchin’s Democratic colleagues, and one that leads to a curious political disconnect: The Democrat in Congress most eager to ally himself with Republicans is the same one they are targeting most intensely for defeat.
Senate Republicans have rolled out an aggressive ad campaign against the West Virginia senator who is up for re-election in 2024, declaring war on the man they have dubbed “Maserati Manchin” — a reference to his expensive sports car — as part of a pressure campaign designed to dissuade him from seeking a third term.
Mr. Manchin was not surprised, he said in an interview. “The toxic part of this political process is, whoever’s in cycle is the enemy.”
For now, he is being coy about his political future.
“I haven’t decided,” he said, “whether I run for Senate or whether I’m taking on a new adventure in life. I really haven’t. I’m not ready to make a decision yet.”
His Senate seat, in a deep red state that former President Donald J. Trump carried by about 39 percentage points, is now the most coveted target for Senate Republicans, who believe they can take back the chamber by picking off Mr. Manchin and two other Democratic senators from more conservative states: Senator Jon Tester of Montana (where Mr. Trump won by 16 percentage points) and Senator Sherrod Brown of Ohio (where Mr. Trump won by 8 percentage points).
Mr. Manchin’s Republican opponents have been queuing up to take him on. Governor Jim Justice — who has vacillated between being an ally and a foe of Mr. Manchin throughout his career and once fired Mr. Manchin’s wife, Gayle — says he is “seriously considering” a run for Senate, and Representative Alex X. Mooney, who is further to the right, has already announced his candidacy.
But even as they attack him, Mr. Manchin says Republicans in Congress are still working on him “every day” to switch parties, though the requests no longer come from Senator Mitch McConnell, the top Senate Republican from Kentucky, whose relationship with Mr. Manchin grew strained last year.
“McConnell’s given up, he’s tried so many times,” Mr. Manchin said.
In the interim, Mr. Manchin has an outsized share of leverage in Washington. Both Mr. Biden and Senator Chuck Schumer, the New York Democrat and majority leader, badly need Mr. Manchin to seek a third term if they hope to preserve Democratic control of the chamber, a strong incentive to keep the former West Virginia University quarterback happy.
Mr. Manchin says he has been watching the polls closely. He knows when he has opposed Mr. Biden, his numbers shot up in West Virginia. When he agreed with the Biden agenda, his ratings declined.
At no time was this more evident than when he backed the party-line climate and tax legislation, which aims to counter the toll of climate change on a rapidly warming planet, takes steps to lower the cost of prescription drugs and revamps portions of the tax code to pay for it all.
“He knew it was going to be really hard on his approval ratings,” said Senator John Hickenlooper, Democrat of Colorado. “And he knew he was going to be up for re-election. And yet he did it because he thought it was the right thing for West Virginia and the right thing for this country.”
As such, Mr. Manchin has lately undertaken a rebranding tour about the bill, which was called the Inflation Reduction Act but was mostly hailed as an environmental success. In media interviews and public appearances, Mr. Manchin, who has a personal financial interest in the coal industry,  has sought to reframe legislation he helped draft as a domestic “energy security” bill whose primary goal is to ensure the United States doesn’t need to rely on other nations for fuel; he emphasizes that it ensures drilling in the Gulf of Mexico, requires the federal government to auction off more public lands for oil drilling, and expands tax credits for carbon capture technology to benefit coal or gas-burning power plants.
“It’s the greatest fossil support deal that we’ve ever had — you can’t talk about that!” Mr. Manchin said. “Well, let me tell you one thing: We’re not putting no damn windmill in the Gulf of Mexico unless we’re drilling.”
Headed into 2020, he predicted a closely divided Senate would be a “golden opportunity” for bipartisan deal-making, and, indeed, it was: For an institution better known for paralysis, the 117th Congress pulled off an extraordinarily productive run, with Mr. Manchin in the center of many of those deals.
They included passage of the biggest investment in clean energy in U.S. history, the largest financing of bridges since the construction of the interstate highway system, the first bipartisan gun safety legislation in a generation, a huge microchip production and scientific research bill to bolster American competitiveness with China, a major veterans health care measure, and an overhaul of the electoral system designed to prevent another Jan. 6-style attempt to overturn a presidential election.
While deeply involved in those negotiations, Mr. Manchin often was the voice of “no” within the party, demanding smaller bills and “raising hell,” as he describes it, about the danger of prompting out-of-control inflation. The biggest setback he dealt to Mr. Biden’s agenda was when he killed the president’s sweeping “Build Back Better” domestic policy legislation, a move Mr. Manchin asserts “saved the country from going into a truly hard, hard recession.”
It was ultimately reborn in a smaller form as the climate, health and tax measure and rebranded as the Inflation Reduction Act.
“I know he frustrated some of my colleagues, but I think he played an enormously positive role” in negotiations, including paring down the domestic policy bill, said Senator Mark Warner, Democrat of Virginia. “In retrospect, it was too big. It was basically trying to solve virtually every problem in a single piece of legislation.”
Mr. Warner added: “Let’s face it: The Fed was wrong; most economists cited by the administration were wrong; I was wrong — I didn’t think inflation was going to get as bad as it did — and he was more directionally right.”
Mr. Manchin concedes the current deal-making environment on Capitol Hill will be “more challenging” than in the last Congress, now that Republicans control the House. His vote is also slightly less pivotal, since Democrats have firmer control with a 51-to-49 majority rather than 50-50.
But Republicans and Democrats said Mr. Manchin will still be crucial. Senator Susan Collins of Maine, the top Republican on the Senate Appropriations Committee and an ally of Mr. Manchin’s, says she hopes a group of centrists can figure out how to make deals in the current Congress, just as they did for the past two years.
“There’s going to have to be a lot of give and take and negotiation in order for us to get the people’s business done,” Ms. Collins said. “And Joe will be front and center.”

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Mets Morning News: Port St. Lucie, here we come!


Your Tuesday morning dose of New York Mets and MLB news, notes, and links.
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The Mets loaded up their trucks and sent them on their merry way to Florida. Mets’ Pitchers and Catchers report in 16 days, for those keeping score at home.

It’s never too early to think about next offseason, and you can expect New York to be in the thick of the Shohei Ohtani sweepstakes if Steve Cohen has something to say about it.

Jacob deGrom recently told Buck Showalter that there is a ‘real’ reason why he left the Mets.
With David Peterson, Tylor Megill, and Joey Lucchesi, Thomas Harrigan believes the Mets have the best starting pitching depth in baseball.

Jarrett Seidler explored the Jeff McNeil extension.
Ex-Met Darren O’day announced his retirement.

Will Sammon shared some notes around the club in his Mets Notebook.
Ronny Mauricio decided to pay a young fan a special surprise visit.

The Marlins officially traded Richard Bleier to the Red Sox for Matt Barnes.
The Phillies designated Sam Coonrod for assignment to complete the Josh Harrison signing.
Jake Alu had a breakout year in the Nationals’ minor league system, but can he keep it up
Keith Law revealed his Top Prospects for 2023.

Sarah Langs identified some players who could produce a 40-40 season in 2023.
Mike Petriello examined the impact of the Tigers bringing in the fences at Comerica Park.
Zack Greinke is back with the Royals on a one-year deal.
The Reds have inked Chad Pinder.

Brad Wilkerson has been named Assistant Hitting Coach of the Yankees.
The Guardians announced the passing of long-time fan and stadium staple John Adams, who has been banging the drum at their home games for almost half a century.

Jett (the Met) Williams landed at number 5 on the Amazin’ Avenue list of Top 25 prospects for the 2023 season.
Episode 207 of From Complex to Queens continues the countdown of Top 25 Prospects for the 2023 season.
Ralph Kiner signed on to broadcast Mets games alongside Bob Murphy and Lindsay Nelson on this date in 1962, thus beginning his road towards becoming a beloved icon in the franchise’s history.


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Vessel strike blamed for humpback whale’s death in New Yorkt

Copyright 2023 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.
People work around the carcass of a dead whale in Lido Beach, N.Y., Tuesday, Jan. 31, 2023. The 35-foot humpback whale, that washed ashore and subsequently died, is one of several cetaceans that have been found over the past two months along the shores of New York and New Jersey. (AP Photo/Seth Wenig).

LIDO BEACH, N.Y. – A humpback whale that washed ashore on a New York beach this week was likely killed by a vessel, federal authorities said Wednesday.

A necropsy will determine the exact cause of death for the whale, a male named Luna that was more than 40 years old and had been tracked by marine biologists for decades, said officials with the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration.

The whale was discovered Monday morning at Lido Beach West Town Park on Long Island and was hauled up to the beach with a crane.

A necropsy team including representatives from the Atlantic Marine Conservation Society, NOAA Fisheries, the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation, the Mystic Aquarium Animal Response Program and the Marine Mammal Stranding Center assembled Tuesday and cut through the blubber to collect samples of the whale’s internal organs, NOAA officials said in a statement.

The whale was likely killed by a vessel strike, the officials said, but more will be known once the results of the samples become available.

Officials said the whale’s level of decomposition indicated that it had died several days before washing ashore, contradicting early reports that the animal had beached itself while it was alive.

The whale was about 41 feet (12 meters) long and weighed 29,000 pounds (13,154 kilos), the officials said.
NOAA, which is responsible for the nation’s oceans and fisheries, says 19 humpback whales were stranded last year along the U.S. Atlantic coast. During the first month of this year, there have already been seven of the whales beached from Maine to Florida.

Copyright 2023 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed without permission.




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