Drew Angerer/Getty Images

Pres. Joe Biden declared war against unvaccinated Americans in a speech from the White House on Thursday.

Biden announced his "6-pronged" strategy to combat the coronavirus that has a 99.8% survival rate.
 
READ ALSO: Biden's Vaccine Mandate Excludes Illegal Immigrants
 
Federal workers will be forced to get the vaccine or lose their jobs. There is no option to take a test if they decline to get the shot.

Additionally, OSHA will fine private businesses with more than 100 employees up to $14,000 if they don't order their employees to take the shot or take a weekly Covid-19 test.

The federal vaccine mandate also ignores the millions of Americans who recovered from the virus and now have natural immunity.

Photo may have been deleted

600,000 US Postal Service employees are reportedly exempt from taking the vaccines.

APWU, the powerful union that represents postal workers, announced the exemption in July.

According to the Washington Post, the USPS "is traditionally independent of federal personnel actions like this," though postal workers are "strongly encouraged to comply with the mandate."

The APWU released a statement in July:

"While the APWU leadership continues to encourage postal workers to voluntarily get vaccinated, it is not the role of the federal government to mandate vaccinations for the employees we represent."

Governors in 25 states reacted to Biden's speech by threatening to file lawsuits. The list of 25 states include Texas, Missouri, Tennessee, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, Florida, South Carolina and West Virginia.

Photo may have been deleted

Gov. Brian Kemp said Biden's unconstitutional mandates would be a logistical nightmare" for businesses in Georgia. He said Biden was dividing Americans.

Kemp tweeted:

"I will pursue every legal option available to the state of Georgia to stop this blatantly unlawful overreach by the Biden administration."

And South Dakota Governor Kristi Noem tweeted:

"South Dakota will stand up to defend freedom. @JoeBiden see you in court."

Biden responded to the GOP threats of lawsuits by saying simply "Have at it."

Photo may have been deleted

Juanmonino via Getty Images

A former U.S. postal service employee plead guilty to stealing gift cards and cash from U.S. mail letters.

Markeyta McAllister, 30, pleaded guilty on Dec. 17 to Obstruction of United States Mail for stealing thousands of dollars in cash and gift cards between July 7, 2014 to December 3, 2019.

"While most U.S. Postal Service employees serve Americans with integrity and honesty – McAllister did not," said U.S. Attorney Byung J. 'BJay' Pak. "By opening peoples' mail to steal money and gift cards, McAllister betrayed both the citizens she supposedly served and the reputation of her fellow employees."

Pak says McAllister, of Jefferson, Georgia, opened mailed letters to steal prepaid Visa gift cards and cash from letters addressed to residents in Duluth, Georgia, where she worked at a U.S. mail facility.

McAllister later used the stolen gift cards at stores such as Kroger and Walmart.

After pleading guilty, McAllister confirmed that she "fully underst[ood] that it is a crime, punishable by fine or imprisonment, or both, to knowingly or willfully obstruct or delay the mail, or to steal or attempt to steal mail of any kind."

Photo may have been deleted

Photos: Denver PD, GoFundMe

Denver police have charged a woman with fatally shooting a fellow postal worker during an argument near her home.

Jenny Nguyen, 27, was charged with first-degree murder in the shooting death of Jamal Zachary Thompson, 26.

Police responded to calls of shots fired and a vehicle crash at the intersection of 54th Avenue and Yampa Street at 12:10 a.m. Saturday.

Thompson was found by police in a wrecked Ford Fusion that had rolled into a field. He was deceased with a gunshot wound to the neck and "had been thrown about the interior of the vehicle," according to a police report obtained by CBS4.

Police found Nguyen's driver's license on the passenger seat of the car. Officers recovered 9mm shell casings on 54th Avenue. A homeowner there told police an angry Asian-American woman was driving the car a half hour earlier.

The man identified Nguyen as the angry female driver after police showed him the driver's license.

Thompson's mother told police her son and Nguyen had been in an on-again, off-again relationship.

Nguyen and Thompson were both employed by the US Postal Service but they worked at different locations, according to CBS4.

Police executed a search warrant at Nguyen's residence on Saturday morning near 54th and Tower Road.

Investigators recovered a disassembled 9mm handgun in a bedroom heater vent. The gun's barrel was missing. Recordings from the home's video surveillance camera had been deleted.

Thompson leaves behind a 4-year-old son. A GoFundMe account raised over $4,000 to help pay Thompson's funeral expenses.

Photo may have been deleted

Photos: Facebook, Indianapolis PD

Authorities arrested a man in the shooting death of a postal worker who was gunned down while delivering mail in Indianapolis.

Police and federal agents arrested Tony Cushingberry on Wednesday in connection with the shooting death of Angela Summers, the US Postal Service said in a statement.

Cushingberry, 21, allegedly shot Summers, 45, as she delivered mail on Monday afternoon near his home on North Denny Street, according to Indystar.com.

Alondra Salazar, 19, was sleeping in her home on North Denny Street when she heard a loud bang. She said she looked through her peephole and didn't see anything. When she opened the door, she found Summers slumped on the porch, suffering from a gunshot wound.

There was blood and undelivered mail beside her, along with a small bottle of hand sanitizer and a can of pepper spray, Salazar said. There was a bullet hole in her door.

Salazar said she held Summers's hand and comforted her as they waited for paramedics.

"She couldn't speak, she was hyperventilating," Salazar said. "I think she said something about her kid and that's when I started crying."

Paul Toms, head of a letter carriers union, said Summers complained about aggressive dogs at a residence on North Denny Street. He said the shooting took place at a residence where Summers had issues with dogs.

Summers wrote a Facebook post complaining about a chihuahua barking at her two days before her death.

"This dog is a nasty devil that I've actually had to spray -- twice!"

Toms said there were several complaints made about the dog that resulted in dog warning notices sent to the home. A third dog warning typically means suspension of mail delivery service to the home, Toms said.

Summers wrote that the family threatened her when the post office stopped delivering their mail due to the dog complaints.

Summers wrote that she felt "seriously unsafe" after the threats.

FYI: This post was updated to reflect the fact that the "aggressive" dog was in fact a chihuahua.