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Here’s how to see Leanne Morgan live on tour in 2024 - - Los Angeles - city Las Vegas - city Detroit - county Morgan - city Baltimore
Here’s how to see Leanne Morgan live on tour in 2024
Leanne Morgan, a mother of three and grandmother to two, released her first Netflix special last year and is now embarking on the second leg of her nationwide ‘Just Getting Started Tour.’Along the way, she’ll perform back-to-back headlining spots at Buffalo, NY’s UB Center For The Arts on Saturday, March 16 and then a week later, she’ll drop into Red Bank, NJ’s Hackensack Meridian Health Theatre for a pair of shows on Saturday, March 23.“I’ll be sharing more stories of my real life, my family and my experiences and I hope people will still come away from this new hour saying, ‘this is my life- is Leanne spying on me?,’” said Morgan in a statement.If that sounds like the show for you, it isn’t too late to grab tickets to see Morgan at one of her 48 gigs from January through June.You won’t have to spend that much either.At the time of publication, the lowest price we found on tickets was $40 before fees on Vivid Seats.Most other shows had seats starting anywhere from $45 to $70 before fees although there were a few outliers where tickets prices began over $100.Looking for a few more details before smashing that buy button?We’re here to help, Leanne fans.Our team has everything you need to know and more about the ‘Just Getting Started Tour’ below.All prices listed above are subject to fluctuation.As noted above, Morgan has a whopping 48 shows lined up this year.That includes stops in major markets like Las Vegas (Feb.
Las Vegas police install cameras on home that reported 'aliens': Family 'afraid for their safety' - - Usa - city Las Vegas
Las Vegas police install cameras on home that reported 'aliens': Family 'afraid for their safety'
A Las Vegas family reported a crashed UFO and told police they had seen eight- to 10-foot creatures that were '100 percent not human' Las Vegas police are watching the home that reported a "tall, skinny alien creature with greenish color" that was about eight to 10 feet tall in their background last month. Police bodycams from officers in the area caught a glowing, green light streak across the sky from the top right corner until it disappeared in the distance. A family called 911 and claimed it was a UFO that had crashed in their backyard during the overnight hours between April 30 and May 1, and they told the emergency dispatcher that they came face to face with "aliens."Since then, Las Vegas police installed cameras on top of their home because the family is "afraid for their safety," police said in an emailed statement to Fox News Digital.‘CRASHED LAS VEGAS UFO’ WITNESS ‘TERRIFIED BY 8-FOOT CREATES IN HIS BACKYARD: ’100% NOT HUMAN'"After the initial contact with LVMPD, the family at the residence reported they heard noises in their yard and were afraid for their safety," Las Vegas police said. "We offered to put cameras up to help ease their concerns of someone coming to harass or harm them."A glowing green light was captured on a Las Vegas police officer's bodycam at 11:50 p.m.
TSA tests facial recognition technology at US airports to boost security - - Usa - city Las Vegas - Washington - city Washington, area District Of Columbia - area District Of Columbia - county Miami - city Atlanta - city Boston - state Mississippi - city Detroit - city Salt Lake City - city San Jose - county Dallas - city Baltimore - Denver - city Jackson, state Mississippi - Los Angeles, county Miami
TSA tests facial recognition technology at US airports to boost security
FILE - A Credential Authentication Technology (CAT-2) identity verification machine is demonstrated to a member of the media at a Transportation Security Administration (TSA) security checkpoint at Baltimore-Washington Airport (BWI) in Baltimore, Mar BALTIMORE - A passenger walks up to an airport security checkpoint, slips an ID card into a slot and looks into a camera atop a small screen. The screen flashes "Photo Complete" and the person walks through — all without having to hand over their identification to the TSA officer sitting behind the screen.It's all part of a pilot project by the Transportation Security Administration to assess the use of facial recognition technology at a number of airports across the country."What we are trying to do with this is aid the officers to actually determine that you are who you say who you are," said Jason Lim, identity management capabilities manager, during a demonstration of the technology to reporters at Baltimore-Washington International Thurgood Marshall Airport.RELATED: Lyft rolls out feature to make airport pickups fasterThe effort comes at a time when the use of various forms of technology to enhance security and streamline procedures is only increasing.