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Historically, the women of Tequila (as in the town) have been the ones who cultivated the blue agave plants, called hijuelos (little children). Women can still be seen today working the fields from February to July, when the plants sprout.

NAVARRO, praising Trump's pandemic response: “This starting gun for the China pandemic started on Jan. 30 when President Trump had the courage to pull down the flights from China. ... So don’t tell me we lost February, because I was there. I’m right here. And this president was directing us to move as quickly as possible.” — interview Sunday on ABC's “This Week.”

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Known for its gastronomy, culture, art, and mezcal, Oaxaca hits its high-season stride between June and August and then mid-December and early January, with tons of local festivals and Christmas all providing excellent reasons to pay this city (and eponymous surrounding state) a visit. The summer high season, which includes the area's celebrated folk dance festival in July, tends to have a bit higher chance for rain. And Oaxaca is particularly popular with American tourists over Christmas, when many seek to make the most out of limited vacation days by visiting when offices are closed down for the holidays.

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From Denver's first scrimmage play resulting in a safety on a bad snap, the only noteworthy item was the first outdoor Super Bowl in a cold-weather city. And it was mild for early February, then snowed the next day.

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Since the monkeys don't swim every day (in spite of their warm fur coats, they seem to prefer the hot springs on colder days), visitors will want to plan accordingly before heading north to the park.

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