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  • President Donald Trump has put a distinctive Florida stamp on his first 100 days in office by making seven trips to his Mar-a-Lago estate, mixing golf, statecraft and controversy. >> Read more trending news Trump has spent more time on presidential getaways than Barack Obama did in his first 100 days but not as much time away from the Washington as George W. Bush did at the beginning of his presidency. Much of the time Bush and Obama spent away from the White House in their first 100 days was at Camp David, the presidential retreat in Maryland that’s a short helicopter ride from Washington. Trump has yet to visit Camp David.  >> Related: Top galleries from President Donald Trump’s first 100 days in office  Presidents routinely take breaks from Washington, but University of Virginia political scientist Larry Sabato says Trump’s early treks to Florida are different. “Here’s what’s unusual about it — it’s that he’s had such a concentrated period of travel in total during the first 100 days. Most presidents stick very close to the White House during that time. If they go anywhere, they go to Camp David,” said Sabato.  >> Related: President Trump’s first 100 tweets Trump as president has logged 419¼ hours — about 17½ days — in Palm Beach County, primarily at Mar-a-Lago and his nearby Trump International Golf Club in unincorporated West Palm Beach, according to a new Palm Beach Post analysis.  But how does that time compare to past presidents?
  •   Two former Gwinnett County, Georgia, police officers, who were fired after a traffic stop caught on camera that showed them kicking and hitting a man, have turned themselves in to police. >> Read more trending news Former Gwinnett County police Sgt. Mike Bongiovanni turned himself in on criminal charges just before 11:30 a.m. Tuesday. Former officer Robert McDonald turned himself in late Tuesday evening after his legal team spent the day trying raise the money for his bond. There was some sort of paperwork issue. Bongiovanni was silent as he walked into the Gwinnett County Jail and paid the $15,000 bond. Both Bongiovanni and McDonald are charged with one misdemeanor charge of battery and one count each of violation of oath, which is a felony. The Gwinnett Police Department worked with the district attorney's office during the investigation.  'The Police Department and its employees will continue to serve the citizens while maintaining our core values and highest level of professionalism,' Chief Butch Ayers said. Videos that surfaced on social media earlier this month showed Bongiovanni hit Demetrius Hollins in the face before McDonald kicked him in the head while he was on the ground in handcuffs. Prosecutors have since said the video shows what appears to be an object in one of the then-officer’s hands. They said they believe McDonald appeared to have his gun drawn during the incident. Washington learned that could lead to an upgrade of his battery charge to a charge of aggravated assault. 'I don’t think I’ve ever seen a situation where both officers appeared to act without justification,' Gwinnett County District Attorney Danny Porter said. Bongiovanni told Washington Thursday that his client, Bongiovanni, maintains his innocence and plans to fight the charges. 'He's prepared to defend himself on this. He stands by his actions,” Mike Puglise said. As for the victim, Hollins said he constantly thinks about his encounter with the former officers. “I’ve just been having nightmares and in my head and it’s just like, what could I have done that would have not let this happen to me?” he said. There will be a grand jury hearing for both former officers in the next few weeks. 'Now he has this blemish and he's in the fight not only to protect his integrity of wearing that badge, but he's looking at prison time,' Puglise said.  
  •  A prosecutor in Georgia has dismissed dozens of cases involving two former officers fired in a police brutality case. >> Read more trending news Rosanna Szabo said Friday she is dropping all cases in which Robert McDonald or Michael Bongiovanni were either the principal officer or a necessary witness. Sixty-three cases were dismissed in Gwinnett County Recorder’s Court and 26 in Gwinnett County State Court.  McDonald was fired Thursday afternoon after he was captured on a cellphone video kicking a handcuffed man in the head as he lay on the ground. Hours later, a second video surfaced showing Bongiovanni punching that same handcuffed man. Bongiovanni was fired as well.  >> Related: Two Georgia officers fired after stomping, punching suspect “When police officers betray the public’s trust and confidence, justice demands that all those cases that depend on their credibility be dismissed without delay,” said a statement from Szabo’s office. The former officers could face criminal charges. 'I ordered Hollins out of the car. He refused, grabbed his phone and literally started to scream, ‘Help me,’ in the phone,' 19-year police veteran Bongiavonni wrote in a report. >> Related: Cop caught on video kicking man in head fired Commanders said Bongiavonni never reported that he punched Hollins, but turned in McDonald for kicking the suspect in the head. Bongiavonni did admit he stunned Hollins with a Taser, authorities said. The Atlanta Journal-Constitution contributed to this report.
  • Administrators at Stone Lakes Elementary School have told parents that, “13 Reasons Why,” a book that has been turned into a popular series on Netflix, will not be allowed on campus. The book, as well as the TV series, centers around a high school student who commits suicide and leaves behind cassette tapes to explain the 13 reasons why she killed herself. Psychologist Deborah O. Day said elementary school students are too young to grasp some of the concepts in “13 Reasons Why.” “Kids don’t have a realistic understanding of what suicide really means,” she said. “Death and forever. And sometimes it’s glamorized.” The principal of Stone Lakes Elementary School sent an email to parents about the book, saying, 'Besides depicting the suicide itself in a somewhat graphic nature, there is frequent use of profanity, alcohol and sexually explicit material (both in the book and the TV show).' It’s not just “13 Reasons Why” – any book labeled “Mature Teen” is not welcome on an elementary school campus, Orange County Public Schools officials said. Parent Sharon Espinoza has seen the TV series and was glad to know the school would not allow the book it’s based on to be on campus. “The graphic nature of the information is just not for fifth graders,” she said.
  • The Minnesota Department of Transportation traffic cameras were watching as a motorcyclist running from the police wiped out and managed to walk away from the crash.  From the YouTube description: The state patrol was trying to stop the 33-year-old rider for speeding and splitting traffic. He attempted to cross the median at Flying Cloud Drive and lost control, sending both him and his motorcycle flying across the road. As he was attempting to get back on his bike, not one but three state patrol cruisers pulled up to make the arrest. The man faces charges including fleeing. (App users can see video here)