Trump tweets false white supremacist talking point
This is the first time as President that Trump tweeted his concern about South Africa and it was to let the world know that, after a Fox News report, he was directing Secretary of State Mike Pompeo to study and monitor the treatment of those white farmers in South Africa.
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'The worst refugee camp on earth' - BBC News
Children as young as ten attempting suicide and almost constant horrific violence. This is life inside a European refugee camp. The BBC has been given rare access inside Moria camp on the Greek island of Lesbos. Workers for the charity MSF say it is the worst refugee camp on earth. It has a capacity for around two thousand refugees yet houses around eight thousand. On just one day the BBC visited two people were stabbed. Catrin Nye went inside.
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Trump arrives at Blenheim Palace - BBC News
Theresa and Philip May stand alongside Donald and Melania Trump on the steps of the palace to listen to Liberty Fanfare, the National Emblem, and a special arrangement of Dear Lord and Father of Mankind with Amazing Grace, played by the guards. There are bagpipes mixed in to the arrangement, in a nod to Mr Trump's Scottish connections.
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Vanilla Thieves Of Madagascar - Full Documentary - BBC News
The robberies are often violent. There have been dozens of murders in Madagascar linked to vanilla. Several communities have tried and failed to get protection from armed police. Some have taken the law into their own hands. Villagers say in a nearby village, a machete-wielding crowd descended on five suspected gangsters - hacking and stabbing them to death. The killings have yet to be solved by the police. Locals say there is no will or capacity in the police forces to investigate the vanilla thefts - or the mob justice that sometimes follows.
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India Floods: Worst floods in 100 years - BBC News
At least 324 people have been killed in flooding in the southern Indian state of Kerala in what local officials say is the worst flooding in 100 years. India's monsoon season started in June, but the death toll in Kerala has soared in the past 24 hours. Rescuers are battling torrential rains to save residents, with more than 200,000 people left homeless in camps. Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi has arrived in the state to see the devastation for himself.
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Syria air strikes: Latest updates - BBC News
The US, UK and France have carried out air and missile strikes in Syria in retaliation for a suspected chemical weapons attack. The US says three targets were struck - a research facility in Damascus and storage facilities near Homs Russia said missiles were also aimed at other targets but many were intercepted by air defences.
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South China Sea: 'Leave immediately and keep far off' - BBC News
A BBC team flew over the disputed South China Sea islands in a US military plane. Six countries have competing claims in the sea, but tensions have increased in recent years and China has backed its claim with island-building and patrols.
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United States President Donald Trump's former lawyer Michael Cohen pleads guilty
Donald Trump's former lawyer Michael Cohen has said that he and the President arranged hush money payments to influence the 2016 election. Cohen admitted in court to making the payments, which he said were at the direction of the candidate. These cases relate to cash paid to porn star Stormy Daniels and ex-Playboy model Karen McDougal who both claim to have had affairs with Mr Trump. Almost simultaneously, the President's former campaign manager Paul Manafort was found guilty of eight financial crimes, but these were unrelated to the election.
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Special Report: Hawaii - Island of Fire
People around the world have been transfixed by images of red and orange lava fountains exploding out of volcanic vents on Hawaii's Big Island. Three weeks of destruction from Mount Kilauea is costing the island millions with fears it could damage tourism there for months ahead.
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Mass shooting at video game tournament leaves three dead, including suspected gunman.
Three people were fatally shot at the scene of a video game tournament, including the suspected gunman, who took his own life, Jacksonville, Florida Sheriff Mike Williams said. Nine other people suffered gunshot wounds.
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Colin Kaepernick Nike ad sparks support and outrage
Nike is defending its controversial new ad campaign with unsigned NFL quarterback Colin Kaepernick after backlash from President Trump and other critics. Kaepernick triggered the NFL player protests against social injustice in 2016 by kneeling during the national anthem.
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The impact of Nike's Colin Kaepernick "Just Do It" advert.
Nike has made Colin Kaepernick, the former San Francisco 49ers quarterback who's accused the NFL of colluding to keep him out of the league over his protests, the centerpiece of its 30th anniversary "Just Do It" campaign. Eugene Scott, a political reporter for The Washington Post, speaks to CBSN about the impact.
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Sex-for-rent offered by landlords - BBC News
Landlords in West of England are offering free rent in return for sex, an investigation from BBC Inside Out West has found. The Ministry of Justice says this is illegal and even placing an advert is breaking the law and could result in a seven year jail term. But the BBC found examples of adverts online and met some of those who had placed them.
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Anatomy of a Killing - BBC News WARNING: This video contains disturbing content!
In July 2018 a horrifying video began to circulate on social media. It shows two women and two young children being led away at gunpoint by a group of Cameroonian soldiers. The captives are blindfolded, forced to the ground, and shot 22 times. The government of Cameroon initially dismissed the video as “fake news.” But BBC Africa Eye, through forensic analysis of the footage, can prove exactly where this happened, when it happened, and who is responsible for the killings. WARNING: this video contains disturbing content!
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Former President Obama unleashes on Trump, GOP - Full speech from Illinois
During a speech in Illinois, Former President Barack Obama said President Donald Trump is "capitalizing on resentment that politicians have been fanning for years" and questioned "What happened to the Republican Party?", in his most pointed rebuke to date of his successor in the White House.
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New video of Hurricane Florence’s massive eyewall
With a Category 4 hurricane rapidly approaching and weather officials issuing a hurricane warning for more than 300 miles of coastline, more than 1 million people faced a choice Tuesday: stay home and take their chances with the storm, or compete with heavy traffic to drive inland.
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Japan's strongest typhoon in 25 years
Japan has been hit by its strongest typhoon in 25 years, causing at least six deaths and 160 injuries. Typhoon Jebi made landfall in western areas, bringing heavy rain and reports of winds up to 172km/h (107mph). In Osaka Bay it swept a tanker into a bridge and in Kyoto parts of a railway station roof came down. Officials ordered more than a million people in affected areas to evacuate their homes amid warnings of high waves, flooding and mudslides. It has already left tens of thousands without power and authorities have urged people to move to safety.
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Thousands march in Barcelona streets
Hundreds of thousands of Catalan pro-independence demonstrators have gathered in Barcelona, to mark Catalonia's national day. It's the first such celebration since separatist politicians were thwarted in their bid to declare Catalan independence from Spain, in October last year.
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Lack of black teachers 'shocking'
The lack of black teachers in Bristol has been described as "shocking" and "terrible". A BBC Inside Out West investigation has found there are 26 working in Bristol's secondary schools, out of more than 1,300 teachers, which equates to just 1.9% of teachers currently employed in the city. One teacher, Aisha Thomas, assistant principal at City Academy, asked her white boss if he was the right person to be leading the multi-racial school.
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What happened to Dubai's Princess Latifa?
Sheikha Latifa, the daughter of Dubai's ruler Sheikh Mohammed Bin Rashid Al Maktoum, has not been seen since March 2018. It's claimed she was snatched while trying to escape the country with the help of a former French spy and a Finnish martial arts instructor.
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🇺🇸 My Life After 44 Years In Prison
Otis Johnson went to jail at the age of 25. When he got out at 69, he rejoined a world that was starkly different from the one he remembered. This is his story. Last year, we met Otis Johnson at a New York City shelter for ex-convicts. Everyone there was trying to get their feet back on the ground. Otis had just got out of prison after serving a 44-year sentence. The last time he had seen his family was May 1975.
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‘Sex tourists’ duping Somali virgins into marriage
In Somalia, poverty is forcing women into sexual exploitation as men from the country who've emigrated to the west return to take advantage of them. Many of the women are refugees who are lured by the offer of a better life abroad. They often go through a fake wedding ceremony. The women are later abandoned as the men return to their families in the West. It's a practice known as vacation marriage. Jamal Osman has been to Nairobi, where he put together this exclusive report. He was assisted by Nick and Deka Hassan.
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🇮🇳 earthrise - Ladakh's Ice Stupa Project
All life depends on snow in Ladakh, with the high-altitude desert region receiving only 50mm of rainfall a year. Agriculture relies mainly on the water that comes from snow and glacial melt, but with rising temperatures and changing weather patterns, most villages in the area are experiencing severe water shortage.
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BBC World News - Focus on Africa
Almaz's story: The illustrations which bring to life the harrowing tale of a young Ethiopian domestic worker abused by her employers in Saudi Arabia. Journalist Benjamin Dix and artist Lindsay Pollock speak to BBC Africa's Sophie Ikenye about how comic books can be used to tell powerful stories.
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Why is Egypt so good at Squash? - BBC Sport Africa
There are some sports in which certain countries are just really good at. We're talking New Zealand and Rugby, Brazil and football, Kenya and middle distance running. And it might surprise you that an African country dominates the sport of squash. BBC Sport Africa's Isaac Fanin is here to find out why Egypt is so good at squash.
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Sean Spicer on Donald Trump and the White House - BBC News
Sean Spicer has spoken to BBC Newsnight's Emily Maitlis about the US President and his time in the White House. The former White House press secretary resigned from his position last July and has now completed his memoir, The Briefing: Politics, The Press and The President.
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VAXXED Documentary Exposes the Evils of Big Pharma.
The controversial documentary VAXXED: From Cover-Up to Catastrophe is explored with filmmakers Andrew Wakefield and Del Bigtree. We break down why you can’t sue pharmaceutical companies over vaccine injury claims, in this highlight from the full length Antidote interview hosted by Michael Parker.
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VAXXED Documentary Exposes CDC Fraud
The controversial documentary VAXXED: From Cover-Up to Catastrophe is explored with filmmakers Andrew Wakefield and Del Bigtree who explain how the CDC committed fraud by hiding evidence linking MMR vaccines and autism, in this highlight from the full length Antidote interview with host Michael Parker.
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Forecast: Hurricane Michael may reach Category 4
Michael roared down on the Florida Panhandle as a fast-strengthening major hurricane, gaining so much in unexpected fury that forecasters predicted it would become a Category 4 monster before it makes landfall later Wednesday. (Oct. 10) -- The Associated Press
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Thousands evacuate Florida Panhandle to prepare for Hurricane Michael
Thousands of people have evacuated the Florida Panhandle in anticipation of Hurricane Michael. However, some of the state's most vulnerable populations will have to stay put during the storm. Not only is the hurricane expected to bring strong winds and heavy rain, it also has potential to worsen the red tide plaguing the state.
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Tsunami floods into Indonesian city in terrifying new footage
New footage shows people running away as a devastating tsunami struck Indonesia's coastal city of Palu. About 5,000 people are still missing or feared dead. Those searching the ruins of villages fear thousands may have been swallowed up by the ground when the earthquake caused liquefaction, causing the solid surface of the ground to turn to liquid, engulfing homes in the mud. Indonesia earthquake death toll could reach 5,000 as officials count missing
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Drone footage of tsunami-hit Indonesian city Palu
On Sep 28, the Indonesian city of Palu in Central Sulawesi was hit by a 7.5-magnitude earthquake, which triggered a tsunami. The coastal city is now in tatters. "It's as if the tsunami has taken Palu 30 years back in time," a resident tells Channel NewsAsia's Pichayada Promchertchoo.
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US charges 7 Russian military agents linked to global cyber hack - BBC News
Russian spies have been accused of involvement in a series of cyber-plots across the globe, leading the US to level charges against seven agents. The US justice department said targets included the global chemical weapons watchdog, anti-doping agencies and a US nuclear company. The allegations are part of an organised push-back against alleged Russian cyber-attacks around the world.
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How a British PR Firm Helped Shape the War on Terror
Fake News and False Flags (2016): In May 2006 Martin Wells was employed by a top London PR firm, Bell Pottinger. In the first interview of its kind, we hear how he was sent to Baghdad to work on the US military's covert terrorism propaganda war. Stationed in the US military's Camp Victory in Baghdad, PR firm Bell Pottinger created and disseminated Arabic-style news to the local region in a £120 million/year deal with the US government. "We were to make it look like it was created by Arabic TV", says Wells of the everyday Iraqi news covering local atrocities, along with TV commercials "saying Al-Qaeda was bad". But Wells was also tasked with creating 10-minute Video CDs made exclusively from Al-Qaeda footage, approved by US general Petraeus and the Pentagon. These fake propaganda CDs were encoded with tracking software, then spread by US marines while out on raids. Wells then monitored the CD location and spread of the viewership by Google Analytics,"looking for a trail to someone who could possibly be a threat". Bureau of Investigative Journalism – Ref. 6916 Journeyman Pictures is your independent source for the world's most powerful films, exploring the burning issues of today. We represent stories from the world's top producers, with brand new content coming in all the time. On our channel you'll find outstanding and controversial journalism covering any global subject you can imagine wanting to know about.
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FULL INTERVIEW: French President Emmanuel Macron on Brexit and Trump - BBC News
French President Emmanuel Macron has suggested the UK could get a special trade deal with the EU after Brexit. But he warned that Britain would not have full access to the single market without accepting its rules. Speaking to Andrew Marr, he warned - as Brussels has already done - that the UK could not "cherry-pick" the elements it liked
24 : 05
Is Poland adopting ‘Putin-style’ politics? BBC News
The Polish Prime Minister, Beata Szydlo, has rejected criticism of her government's policies that prompted an inquiry by the EU Commission. During the public hearing, some centrist and leftist members of the European Parliament accused the Polish government of curbing media freedom and limiting the powers of the country's constitutional court. The President of the European parliament has described the situation as "a dangerous Putinisation of European politics".
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Britain First: The "most dangerous far-right party"?
Britain First are far-right political party who say they want islam to be banned and would hang their enemies if in power. The group have more followers on Facebook than any other political party in the UK and have just announced their leader is running for Mayor of London. The anti-racism group Hope Not Hate say they're "the most dangerous group to have emerged on the British far right scene for several years” The Victoria Derbyshire programme’s Benjamin Zand finds out who they are and meets them at one of their protests in Rotherham.
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Yazidi women speak of rape and beatings at the hands of ISIL
In northern Iraq, hundreds of Yazidi girls and women freed by ISIL say they were raped and beaten while being held by the group. They are now seeking treatment. And while some were freed, others describe desperate escapes in the middle of the night. Al Jazeera's Kim Vinnell reports from a refugee camp near Dohuk.
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Yazidi survivor: 'I was raped every day for six months' - BBC News
Nearly three years ago, so-called Islamic State fighters swept through northern Iraq, where the country’s oldest ethnic minority were living - the Yazidis. Many of the men were shot, while the women and children were kidnapped, taken as hostage and raped. The Victoria Derbyshire programme’s reporter Fiona Lamdin has spent a couple of days with a small group of women who have been resettled in Germany, and are trying to rebuild their lives.
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The secret world of female Freemasons - BBC News
Think of the Freemasons and you probably think of a shadowy world of secret handshakes and dark allegations of corruption and even conspiracy. In a UK first Victoria Derbyshire reporter Claire Jones was given access to see exactly what goes on behind the scenes in the initiations, ceremonies and rituals of female Freemasons.
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Is digital media good for democracy?
A special edition of The Big Questions recorded at London's Brunel University, with the audience and invited contributors debating just one issue: is digital media good for democracy? Amongst those taking part are Owen Jones of The Guardian, Jamie Bartlett from Demos, Professor Helen Margetts of the Oxford Internet Institute, Dan Brooke from Channel 4, Tom Edmonds from the Conservative Party 2015 campaign team, Labour MP Chi Onwurah, Ella Whelan from Spiked, Laura Coryton from #EndTamponTax and Dr Andrew Calcutt from UEL.
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Earthquake & tsunami aftermath (report 6) (Indonesia) - BBC News - 1st October 2018
Update on what is has occurred this day. Rescue workers are still unable to reach outlying areas, as desperate people take what they need from shops (which the police are 'turning a blind eye' to), as aid is in desperately short supply still. The the shocking news that not a single warning buoy in the seas were working! A finance minister starts the 'blame shifting' game, Donggala is still cut off, to resources running out in Palu as people try to go there with landslides all around them and aftershocks continuing and all in short supply of petrol (gasoline), food and water. And mass graves are being dug, big enough for 1,300 people so far. Indonesia has now formally asked for international help and it is now on its way, but it will take time to get to the places that need it the most.
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Indonesia tsunami devastation filmed from above - BBC News
People are continuing to comb beaches and rubble for family lost in the devastating tsunami that hit Palu, Indonesia, four days ago. A lack of heavy lifting equipment is hampering rescuers' attempts to reach people who remain alive in the ruins of collapsed buildings. Dozens of people are feared to be underneath the rubble of one hotel alone, the Roa-Roa, in the devastated coastal resort.
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Saudi Arabia's MBS: 'Gaddafi on steroids'? | UpFront
Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi entered Saudi Arabia's consulate in Istanbul on October 2, and has not been seen since. One of the most famous Arab journalists, he is also a former adviser to top Saudi officials who over the past year became critical of some policies implemented by Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman.
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Why we're heading for a 'climate catastrophe' - BBC Newsnight
A damning report from the the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change has put the world on the path to a 'climate catastrophe' as global warming nears 3C. As scientists say global warming must be limited to 1.5 C, we investigate if it's too late to turn back.
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🇺🇸🇸🇦US steps up pressure on Saudi over Khashoggi's disappearance - Inside story
A week after his mysterious disappearance at Saudi Arabia's consulate in Turkey, US leaders are voicing their fears for Jamal Khashoggi. Donald Trump says he's concerned, the Vice President says he's 'troubled' by his disappearance. And America's top diplomat is urging Saudi allies to be open about what happened. The mystery puts the spotlight on the Trump administration's close relations with Riyadh.
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The American who bought London Bridge - BBC News
US businessman Robert P. McCulloch bought London Bridge 50 years ago and moved it to the desert in Arizona. But why did he do it and what happened? The amazing story of how a Victorian bridge from London was shipped across the world and rebuilt in America.
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CES 2018: Sophia the robot on Siri and Alexa - BBC News
Sophia the robot is designed to be a stepping stone to truly intelligent machines. Her maker - Hong Kong Kong firm Hanson Robotics - says she is not pre-programmed with answers but instead uses machine learning to respond to people's questions. The BBC's Zoe Kleinman met the machine at the CES tech show in Las Vegas and asked for its thoughts on other firms' smart assistants.
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CNN poll: Democrats maintain a strong 2018 lead
Four weeks out from Election Day, Democrats remain well ahead of Republicans in a generic ballot matchup, with 54% of likely voters saying they support the Democrat in their district and 41% backing a Republican, according to a CNN poll conducted by SSRS. CNN's John King reports.
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🇺🇸 What is the business of hate? Islamophobia Inc. in the US | The Stream
Islamophobia in the United States is on the rise - and now a multi-million dollar industry is promoting it, a new documentary by Al Jazeera's Investigations unit has found. Join The Stream to hear more about Al Jazeera’s investigation and how best to tackle the new wave of Islamophobia in 2018.
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What happened to Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi?
On the afternoon of Tuesday October 2 2018, Jamal Khashoggi walked into the Saudi Arabian consulate in Istanbul. His fiancee who was waiting for him outside, says he never came out. Now, we know more about what may have happened. So, what happened inside the Saudi consulate?
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🇧🇷 Brazil elections: Why are they so divisive? | The Stream
Brazil is heading to the polls on October 7 to vote in the first round of general elections that have generated polarising debate on the streets and online. Brazilians will cast their ballots for more than 1,600 positions, including the presidency. This is also the first election since the 2016 impeachment of former President Dilma Rousseff. Voting is required by law, but a high abstention rate is nevertheless expected. According to opinion polls released on Wednesday by Ibope the two leading candidates are Jair Bolsonaro of the Social Liberal Party (PSL) and Fernando Haddad of the Workers’ Party (PT).
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The disappearance of Jamal Khashoggi - BBC News
Saudi journalist and government critic Jamal Khashoggi has not been seen since 2 October. He was last spotted entering the Saudi consulate in Turkey to collect documents to allow him to marry his fiancee. Turkish officials believe he has been killed. Here's what we know about his disappearance so far.
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Cameroon Burning: The unseen war - Full documentary - BBC Africa Eye
Hundreds of shocking mobile phone videos from Cameroon have surfaced in the past six months. They are coming from the English speaking part of the country, where rebels are fighting to form an independent state called "Ambazonia". BBC Africa Eye have analysed these films, shedding fresh light on who is responsible for the violence.
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🇸🇦 Saudi Arabia admits Khashoggi killed in Istanbul consulate | Al Jazeera English
Saudi Arabia has, for the first time, admitted that journalist Jamal Khashoggi was killed inside the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. An announcement on Saudi media claimed Khashoggi died during a brawl between him and those he went to the consulate to meet. Eighteen Saudi nationals have been arrested in connection with the death and at least five prominent officials have been sacked. The story cut against the impressions given by Turkish investigators and left more questions than answers, including what happened to the journalist's remains. Al Jazeera’s Andrew Simmons reports from Istanbul.
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Is Saudi Arabia's claim Jamal Khashoggi died in a fistfight credible? l Inside Story
Saudi Arabia now admits the journalist is dead - after weeks of denying it. Saudi Arabia says Jamal Khashoggi was killed inside its consulate in Istanbul. The announcement was made on Saudi State TV in the middle of the night…17 days after the Saudi journalist was last seen going into the compound. The Kingdom says there was a brawl and Khashoggi died. U.S. President Donald Trump says he finds that explanation "credible" but many politicians in the U.S. and around the world are sceptical. And Turkish Security sources have a different story. They say Khashoggi was tortured, murdered and his body dismembered.
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How the Saudi narrative of Khashoggi's killing changed in 18 days | Al Jazeera English
Jamal Khashoggi, a Saudi journalist and a Washington Post editorial contributor who wrote critically of Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman (also known as MBS), entered the Saudi consulate in Istanbul on October 2 to obtain documentation certifying he had divorced his ex-wife. He never came out. After initially remaining quiet and claiming that Khashoggi had left the embassy, Saudi Arabia has now admitted that Khashoggi was killed inside the consulate, but made no mention of where his body is. Amnesty International says Saudi Arabia's statements that Khashoggi died during "a brawl" - are not trustworthy and mark an "abysmal" new low to its human rights record.
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Khashoggi killing: All eyes on Turkey as calls for answers remain | Al Jazeera English
Few nations are accepting the Saudis story that journalist Jamal Khashoggi was accidentally killed in a brawl, but the focus is now on Turkey to provide evidence for the version of events it has been slowly leaking to the press for weeks. Saudi Arabia says the matter should be dealt with by its own courts. But Turkey's ruling party is insisting it will not allow a Saudi cover-up of Khashoggi's killing.
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Turkish prosecutors 'find evidence of Jamal Khashoggi killing' | Al Jazeera English
A source from the Turkish Attorney General's office has told Al Jazeera that they have found evidence missing Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi was murdered inside the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. The reported discovery happened when Turkish investigators were finally allowed in the building, 13 days after Khashoggi's disappearance. Al Jazeera was told that not only did the team of investigators find evidence of Khashoggi's death inside the embassy, but also evidence of an attempt to tamper with that evidence.
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Saudi Arabia denies killing of Khashoggi inside Turkey consulate | Al Jazeera English
Jamal Khashoggi has been missing for five days. "The initial assessment of the Turkish police is that Mr Khashoggi has been killed at the consulate of Saudi Arabia in Istanbul. We believe that the mur der was premeditated and the body was subsequently moved out of the consulate," a Turkish official told the Reuters news agency on Saturday. A Saudi source at the consulate denied that Khashoggi had been killed at the mission and said in a statement that the accusations were baseless, Reuters reported. The critic of the Saudi regime, who had once been on good terms with members of the royal family, entered the kingdom's consulate in Istanbul on Tuesday to obtain paperwork.
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Reports: Sources say Saudi journalist killed in Turkey
Unnamed Turkish officials speaking to The Washington Post and Reuters said that prominent Saudi journalist-turned-critic Jamal Khashoggi was killed in the Saudi Arabian Consulate in Istanbul this week. The officials have so far provided no evidence or detail on how they arrived at this conclusion. CNN has not been able to independently confirm these reports and has not been able to get a comment from the Saudi government on the reports. An unnamed consulate official dismissed the reports in an interview with Saudi Arabian state news agency SPA. "The official strongly denounced these baseless allegations and expressed his doubt that they came from Turkish officials that are informed of the investigation or are authorized to comment on the issue," SPA reported.
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Who was the murdered Saudi journalist #JamalKhashoggi? | Al Jazeera English
Turkish authorities say prosecutors have found evidence that supports suspicions that missing Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi was killed inside Saudi Arabia's consulate in Istanbul. Khashoggi was a contributor to The Washington Post and has written columns critical of Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman. But Khashoggi had not always been a man on the outside. For 30 years of his life, Khashoggi carefully walked a line between supporting the Saudi royal circle and pushing for reforms from within.
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Inside Story - 🇸🇦 🇺🇸 Not satisfied, but what's next? l Inside Story
U.S. president Donald Trump says there's clearly 'deception and lies" about how Saudi Journalist Jamal Khashoggi was killed. And he says he's not satisfied, until he finds answers. He's cast doubt on Saudi Arabia's explanations, which have changed several times- since Khashoggi disappeared. Trump has been criticised for defending the Kingdom and refusing to give up lucrative arms sales to Riyadh worth billions of dollars. Do his arguments about Saudi arms deal convince anyone? And will he put pressure on Riyadh?
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Is privacy really possible in this age of social media? | Inside Story
Social media giant Facebook is under fire amid allegations that the data of millions of its users was misused for political ends. A British consultancy firm, Cambridge Analytica, harvested the information through an online personality test. This was allegedly used to help both the Trump presidential campaign in the United States and groups in favour of Brexit, Britain's proposed exit from the European Union. Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg denies wrongdoing, saying the creator of the personality test app acted illegally. But that has not satisfied the US Congress, the UK parliament, or the European parliament. They have all summoned Zuckerberg to answer questions on user privacy. Meanwhile, Cambridge Analytica has suspended its CEO Alexander Nix. What can Facebook do to protect its users' data?
25 : 01
Adel al-Jubeir: We don't know where Khashoggi's body is, killing a mistake
Saudi Arabia's foreign minister has called the killing of Jamal Khashoggi in the Saudi consulate in Istanbul a "grave mistake". In an interview, Adel al-Jubeir said that Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman had no knowledge of the killing and that the individuals involved tried to cover it up after making a mistake in killing the journalist. Meanwhile, Turkey's president said his country plans to announce details of its investigation on Tuesday.
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Khashoggi killing: Trump 'not satisfied' with Saudi explanation
Trump said he was not satisfied with Saudi Arabia's explanation of Jamal Khashoggi's death, but did not condemn them either. Trump insisted that halting an arms deal with Saudi Arabia will cost Americans a million jobs, although that number has fluctuated somewhat as he campaigns for the Republican Party before midterm congressional elections in November. The president's critics in the government and media, however, are increasingly pointing the finger of Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman and demanding that he be held accountable for the journalist's death.
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🇺🇸 US calls for 'transparent' Saudi probe into Khashoggi's fate | Al Jazeera
The United States has called on the government of Saudi Arabia to conduct a thorough and transparent investigation into the disappearance of journalist Jamal Khashoggi, US Department of State spokesperson Heather Nauert said in a press briefing on Tuesday. The kingdom has denied killing Khashoggi in the Saudi embassy in Istanbul, but has not provided an explanation of what happened to the journalist and government critic after he entered the embassy to complete paperwork on the eve of his marriage. There are growing calls in Washington for firmer action against Saudi Arabia, should Turkish suspicions that he was murdered go unanswered, let alone prove true.
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Inside Saudi Arabia’s anti-corruption campaign - BBC Newsnight
Warning: video contains flashing images. Newsnight has heard details about how Saudi Arabia's anti-corruption drive is being conducted. It began in November 2017 with the rounding-up and detention of dozens of citizens, including members of the royal family. A Canada-based businessman who was flown to the kingdom to help the authorities construct a case against the billionaire investor Prince Alwaleed bin Talal has been talking to Newsnight's Mark Urban. Since this report, Prince Alwaleed bin Talal has given an interview to the Reuters news agency, saying that he is well, expects to be released in the coming days and to retain all his assets.
7 : 57
Inside Saudi Arabia’s anti-corruption campaign - BBC News
The BBC has heard details about how Saudi Arabia's anti-corruption drive is being conducted. It began in November with the rounding-up and detention of dozens of citizens, including members of the royal family. A Canada-based businessman who was flown to the kingdom to help the authorities construct a case against the billionaire investor Prince Alwaleed bin Talal has been talking to Newsnight's Mark Urban.
4 : 02
Inside Saudi Arabia's gilded prison at Riyadh Ritz-Carlton - BBC News
Dozens of prominent Saudi figures are being held at Riyadh's Ritz-Carlton hotel. Many names are still secret, but the list is said to comprise at least 11 princes. It is part of an anti-corruption drive by the young Crown Prince, Mohammed bin Salman. The BBC's Lyse Doucet was the first journalist to be allowed inside the hotel. She was given access by Saudi authorities.
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France's Stolen Children – BBC Newsnight
In March 2018, a French government-appointed commission will outline what happened to more than two thousand children at the hands of the French state between 1963 and 1982. These children, from the island of R?union, a French overseas department, were resettled in rural parts of France where populations were in decline. With France facing up to a scandal that robbed these children of everything they knew, Katie Razzall travelled to R?union with one of those involved, in search of the family she lost more than five decades earlier.
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Saudi princes among dozens detained in 'corruption' purge - BBC News
The heir to the throne in Saudi Arabia has consolidated his hold on power with a major purge of the kingdom's political and business leadership. A new anti-corruption body, headed by Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, detained 11 princes, four sitting ministers and dozens of ex-ministers. Prince Alwaleed bin Talal, a billionaire with investments in Twitter and Apple, is among those held. Separately King Salman replaced the national guard and the navy chiefs. The new anti-corruption committee has the power to issue arrest warrants and travel bans.
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Saudi princes held in corruption probe released | Money Talks
Saudi billionaire, Prince Al Waleed Bin Talal and dozens of others detained in an anti-corruption drive, have been released. Stocks of companies they own have shot up as a result. But as Mobin Nasir reports, the financial impact may be felt for months to come.
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South Africa introduce new visa rules
South Africa says it is relaxing controversial travel rules that many believe have damaged the country's tourism industry.Home Affairs Minister Malusi Gigaba says the changes would be introduced next months. The raft of new regulations will allow frequent visitors and foreign business travellers to have long-term multiple-entry visas of up to 10 years. Visa requirements for countries such as China and India will also be simplified. And Foreign families will no longer have to produce their children's unabridged birth certificates when coming into South Africa. The Visa reforms are part of an economic stimulus plan announced by President Cyril Ramaphosa.Tourism contributes 10 percent of South Africa's total Gross Domestic Product
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US Congress condemns Saudi report on Kashoggi murder | Al Jazeera English
Fewer than 24 hours after calling the Saudi report on the death of journalist Jamal Khashoggi "credible", the US president has walked back that statement, saying that there had been "deception" and "lies". US congressional leadership was even more aggressive, calling for sanctions and an end to arms sales to Saudi Arabia. However, President Donald Trump continues to praise Saudi Arabia as an ally and is reluctant to act on the angry calls coming from Congress.
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🇸🇦🇾🇪Khashoggi case brings new scrutiny on Saudi Arabia over Yemen war | Al Jazeera English
Despite thousands of civilian deaths in Yemen, both the UN Secretariat and the Security Council have been muted in their criticism of the Saudi-led coalition's actions in that country. But the disappearance of journalist Jamal Khashoggi could change all that.
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🇺🇸 Nikki Haley resigns as US ambassador to United Nations | Al Jazeera English
In a surprise announcement, the US ambassador to the UN Nikki Haley has resigned and will leave her job at the end of the year. She says she wants a break from public life, and has ruled out running against Donald Trump in the 2020 presidential election. In a hastily arranged news conference, Haley said she fully supports Trump but wants to take a break from public office. Trump has suggested former adviser Dina Powell as a possible replacement, and appeared to rule out his daughter, Ivanka, for the role.
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Khashoggi incident represents pivotal moment for U.S.-Saudi relations
Amid international uproar over the disappearance of journalist Jamal Khashoggi, Secretary of State Mike Pompeo flew to Riyadh to meet with Saudi leadership. Meanwhile, Turkish authorities point to evidence of Khashoggi's alleged murder. Foreign affairs correspondent Nick Schifrin speaks with David Rothkopf of the Carnegie Endowment and Gerald Feierstein of Middle East Institute for analysis.
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Review of facts around Khashoggi murder | Al Jazeera English
Despite the differing narratives about what happened to Jamal Khashoggi on October 2, some facts are indisputable, pieced together using security footage and Turkish intelligence. Turkish sources say the leader of what they call the Saudi "hit team" was Crown Prince Mohamed Bin Salman's bodyguard Maher Abdulaziz Mutreb.
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Cooperating or clashing over the killing of Jamal Khashoggi? | Inside Story
Turkey’s President had promised what he called the 'naked truth'. 24 hours later, Recep Tayyip Erdogan delivered his much anticipated speech to MPs in Ankara. He gave more details about the killing of Jamal Khashoggi.
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Erdogan: 'Where is Jamal Khashoggi's body?' - BBC News
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has said many questions still need to be answered following the killing of journalist Jamal Khashoggi in Istanbul. He demanded Saudi Arabia provide answers about where Khashoggi's body was, and who ordered the operation that led to his death. Turkey had strong evidence Khashoggi was killed in a premeditated and "savage" murder at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul on 2 October, he also suggested. The Saudi kingdom has provided conflicting accounts of what happened to the Washington Post contributor.
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Saudi operative dressed as Khashoggi, Turkish source says
CNN's Clarissa Ward reports a senior Turkish official says a member of the 15-man team suspected in the death of Jamal Khashoggi dressed up in his clothes and was captured on surveillance cameras around Istanbul on the day the journalist was killed. CNN has obtained exclusive law enforcement surveillance footage, part of the Turkish government's investigation, that appears to show the man leaving the Saudi consulate by the back door, wearing Khashoggi's clothes, a fake beard, and glasses. The same man was seen in Khashoggi's clothing, according to the Turkish case, at the city's world-famous Blue Mosque just hours after the journalist was last seen alive entering the consulate on October 2. The man in the video, identified by the official as Mustafa al-Madani, was allegedly part of what investigators have said was a hit squad, sent to kill the journalist during a scheduled appointment to get papers for his upcoming wedding.
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🌍 What is driving down the number of terrorist attacks? | Inside Story
A fall by almost a quarter in the number of attacks by armed groups worldwide last year. That's one of the conclusions of the US State Department's latest annual survey of global terrorism But Iran won't welcome another of the survey's highlights. The Americans single out the Iranians as the world's leading state sponsor of terrorism. Iran's accused of intensifying many conflicts especially in Afghanistan, Bahrain, Iraq, Lebanon and Yemen. And continued backing for militias such as Hezbollah. The US government says Hezbollah fighters based in Lebanon have gone from strength to strength, emboldened by their battlefield experience in Syria. And the Americans accuse Iran of undermining legitimate governments and American interests in the Middle East. So, what now for the so-called global war on terror?
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‘It was a message by MBS, and it backfired’ we speak to experts on Khashoggi’s disappearance
After an extensive search of the Saudi consulate and the consul general's home, Turkish investigators have started analyzing the evidence. Samples are now being tested as authorities try to confirm if Khashoggi was murdered inside the building. Turkish sources say there is audio evidence proving the journalist was tortured and killed there. On the sidelines of the investigation - a whirlwind of shuttle diplomacy has taken place. The US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo has met with leaders in Riyadh and Ankara. US President Donald Trump had initially sided with the Saudi version of events - but after receiving a briefing from Pompeo - says he now believes that Khashoggi is dead. The fallout continues to plague Saudi Arabia and its crown prince, Mohammed Bin Salman, as prominent business and government leaders pull out of an investor's conference in Riyadh. A leading rights group is also urging Turkey to ask the UN to investigate Khashoggi's disappearance.
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The Heat: Disappearance of journalist Jamal Khashoggi Pt1
Saudi Arabia has assured the United States it will conduct a complete and transparent investigation into the fate of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi. U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo met with Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman and King Salman in Riyadh on Tuesday, before meeting with Turkish leaders in Ankara on Wednesday. Turkish officials believe Khashoggi was killed inside the Saudi consulate in Istanbul on October 2, when he tried to obtain marriage papers — an accusation the Saudi’s strongly deny. Forensic teams have searched the consulate for possible evidence and plan to inspect vehicles and the main residence. Before his departure, Pompeo told reporters the Saudi leadership promised answers. To discuss all this: Ahmed Al-Ibrahim is a political and security analyst. Ali Al-Ahmed is the director of the Institute for Gulf Affairs. Bulent Aliriza is the founding director of the Turkey Project at the Center for Strategic and International Studies. Daniel Serwer is director of the Conflict Management Program at Johns Hopkins School of Advanced International Studies.
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Breaking News: Sky News reveals the remains of murdered journalist Khashoggi have been found
The body parts of murdered journalist Jamal Khashoggi have been found, according to Sky sources. A source has suggested Mr Khashoggi's remains were discovered in the garden of the Saudi consul general's home. Turkish president Recep Erdogan told MPs the journalist's body had not been found and demanded officials reveal its whereabouts. He also said the murder was planned days in advance by a 15-man hit squad, after hearing evidence from Turkish intelligence.
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How will Jamal Khashoggi's possible death affect MBS? l Inside Story
Saudis close to Crown prince Mohammed Bin Salman may be involved in what Turkish sources say is the killing of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi. Al Jazeera’s been told that a bodyguard for the crown prince led the operation which led to Khashoggi’s torture and death in Istanbul. He was last seen entering the Saudi consulate 15 days ago. A joint Saudi-Turkish investigation team searched the building. Turkish sources say there is further evidence that suggest Khashoggi was killed there. The Saudis are continuing to deny any links to his disappearance. And Mohmmed Bin Salman is distancing himself from the scandal. But can he really? And will it affect his grip on power?
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Will Jamal Khashoggi's disapperance impact US-Saudi relations? I Inside Story
President Donald Trump has acknoweldged for the first time Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi is likely dead. More than two weeks after Jamal Khashoggi disappeared, his fate remains unclear. But U.S. President Donald Trump has admitted, for the first, the journalist may have been killed inside the Saudi consulate in Instanbul. Trump's comments, are a shift for the White House, and he's warning of 'severe' consequences if the Saudi leadership is involved. The shift in tone comes following his Secretary of State Mike Pompeo's visit to Riyadh and Ankara earlier this week. The president is now under mounting pressure to take action. Members of the House of Representatives have sent him a letter calling for sanctions against Saudi Arabia. So, how will this case impact the long-standing relationship between Washington and Riyadh?
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How dangerous is it to be a journalist in the Arab world? l Inside Story
Turkish sources say investigators have found 'important samples' at Saudi consulate in the disappearance of Jamal Khashoggi. The case of missing Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi has shocked and capitvated the world, as information trickles-out about his disappearence and possible murder inside the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. Beyond the gruesome details, at the core of this story is a journalist, who had been threatened for his reporting and opinions. Khashoggi wrote critically about the Saudi government, warning the world, that Saudi Arabia could never be a democracy under the current crown prince Mohammed bin Salman. He highlighted the plight and struggles of journalists in his country, saying there was no space for free speech since journalists and intellectuals are often jailed for expressing their views. So, how much of a threat are journalists to Arab governments?
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Khashoggi killing: Erdogan calls for extradition of 18 suspects | Al Jazeera English
Turkey's president wants the suspects to be tried in his country. Recep Tayyip Erdogan rejected Saudi Arabia's version of what happened to Jamal Khashoggi and called it a premeditated, political murder. And Erdogan wants all involved, from top to bottom, to face punishment. The Saudi king and Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman offered condolences to Salah the son of Jamal Khashoggi, the kingdom announced early Monday. A friend of the Khashoggi family told The Associated Press that Salah has been under a travel ban since his father began writing critically about the prince in columns for The Washington Post. The individual spoke on condition of anonymity, fearing reprisal.
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Breaking News: Riyadh says Khashoggi's killing was planned
Saudi Arabia has finally admitted that - Jamal Khashoggi's killing in their Istanbul consulate - was premeditated. The admission comes more than three weeks after the Saudi journalist's death. The Saudi attorney general made his statement - after reviewing evidence provided by Turkish investigators. Reagan Des Vignes reports.
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Is Russia still meddling in US politics?
BBC News's Suzanne Kianpour investigates claims that Russia is meddling in the run-up to the US midterms. She spoke to two BBC journalists, World Affairs Correspondent Paul Wood and Security Correspondent Gordon Corera about the credibility of the allegations and how Russia might be tapping into the United States' weaknesses. Video edited by Phoebe Frieze.
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All 189 passengers presumed dead in Indonesia plane crash
Search and rescue workers say they don't expect to find any survivors from a plane which crashed into the sea off the coast of Indonesia this morning. 189 people were on board the Lion Air flight from Jakarta when it came down just minutes after takeoff. The plane took off from the Indonesian capital at 6:20am but it lost contact with air traffic control just 13 minutes into the flight. The brand new Boeing 737 was due to arrive at Pangkal Pinang on the Island of Bangka, but never made it.
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Lion Air plane crashes off Indonesia with 189 on board
An Indonesian Lion Air Boeing 737 carrying 189 people crashed into the sea on Monday. Rescuers have located debris, but they don't expect to find any survivors. The flight took off from Jakarta and was headed for an island off Sumatra. This is Indonesia's worst airline disaster since 2014 when an Air Asia plane crashed, killing 162 people. Ben Tracy reports.
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Investigators search for black box after deadly Indonesia plane crash
U.S. airlines are closely following the investigation into the crash of a passenger jet off Indonesia. Investigators focus on finding the black boxes that may hold clues as to why the new plane crashed. CBS News transportation correspondent Kris Van Cleave reports.
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Indonesia Plane Crush: Lion Air jet crashes into sea near Jakarta
We start in Indonesia, where President Joko Widodo has met the relatives of those killed in a plane crash in Jakarta. There were 189 people on board the Lion Air flight and rescue officials say they aren't expecting any survivors. Reagan Des Vignes reports.
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Indonesia Plane Crash: More human remains found as search widens
Search teams in Indonesia are trying to recover the main wreckage of a plane that crashed into the sea on Monday. All 189 people on board are feared dead after the Lion Air flight vanished from radar just 13 minutes after leaving Jakarta. Divers are now searching for the plane's 'black box' to find out what caused the disaster.
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What's Killing America's White Men? BBC News
Every year, nearly 45,000 people in America kill themselves. That is more than twice the number that die in homicides, and the numbers are increasing. There is one group in particular causing this spike - white, middle aged men. India Rakusen goes to Montana, where suicide rates are double the national average, to find out what drives so many of these men to despair and taking their own lives.
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Iraq and Syria: After Islamic State? [Full Documentary] - BBC News
The defeat of the so-called Islamic State has left Sunni Muslim populations crushed and Shia Muslim military forces victorious, although only after terrible sacrifices. BBC Correspondent Feras Kilani returns to the battlegrounds to assess the human cost and ask whether this is really the end for extreme jihadism in Iraq and Syria. This film is made up of footage shot throughout Kilani's coverage since the Battle of Mosul in 2014. This rare view exposes the harsh and unforgiving reality of war and occupation, and the lengths that special correspondents will go to tell their story. This Documentary was filmed in the course of 2 years, While covering the battle for Mosul, correspondent Feras Kilani narrowly cheated death, after the convoy he was advancing with was targeted by a VBIED.
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Jamal Khashoggi's fiancee on his murder - BBC News
Hatice Cengiz says she waited for hours for her fiancee, Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi, outside of the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul. The Saudi journalist was killed in the Kingdom's embassy in Istanbul on 2 October. He had gone to the consulate to obtain documents proving he was divorced from his ex-wife. Turkish officials have said the journalist was tortured and killed on the consulate premises and that his body was then removed. They say they have audio and video evidence to support this claim. Saudi Arabia initially denied any knowledge of Mr Khashoggi's fate, but later said he had been murdered in a "rogue operation".
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Khashoggi murder: Is US inaction on MBS linked to Iran? | Al Jazeera English
It was only last week when Donald Trump for the first time hinted at the possible involvement of Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman in Jamal Khashoggi's murder in the beginning of this month. Experts believe Trump administration's hesitance in directly implicating MBS and the Saudi royal family has much to do with his administration's strategy on Iran.
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Can Saudi, Turkey work together to shed light on Khashoggi murder? l Inside Story
It's been more than three weeks since journalist Jamal Khashoggi walked into the Saudi consulate in Istanbul, never to be seen again. And with each passing day, brings a new element to a crime that's shocked the world. Turkey wants Saudi Arabia to extradite the 18 men who've been suspected in his killing. But Saudi Arabia insists they will face justice in the Kingdom. This issue will likely top the agenda as Saudi Arabia's top prosecutor arrives in Turkey. The Initial Turkish inquiry has concluded that the killing was premeditated, a fact, Saudi officials have taken some time to acknowledge. Turkey's president Recep Tayyip Erdogan is urging Saudi Arabia to disclose where Khashoggi's remains are and explain who gave the order to kill him. So, will the two countries co-operate?
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🇹🇷Khashoggi's fiancee: He felt assured entering the Saudi consulate l Al Jazeera English
Jamal Khashoggi's fiancee has told a Turkish TV network that he felt assured entering the Saudi consulate. Hatice Cengiz said Khashoggi did not believe Saudi Arabia would dare to question or arrest him in a foreign country.
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How Jamal Khashoggi’s Murder Suspects Are Tied To The Saudi Crown Prince | Velshi & Ruhle | MSNBC
President Trump is defending Saudi Arabia as we learn more about the likely death of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi. Stephanie Ruhle and Ali Velshi are joined by NBC’s Bill Neely and the former U.S. Ambassador to Saudi Arabia Robert Jordan to break down the latest suspects and their ties to the Crown Prince.
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Japan's Princess Ayako marries commoner in traditional ceremony
Japan's Princess Ayako has married a commoner in a traditional ceremony at Tokyo's Meiji Shrine. The ceremony was held in the sacred complex. The couple met through their mothers. Princess Ayako is no longer a member of the imperial family. But she said she hopes to stay involved in the imperial family's affairs.
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Khashoggi fiancee demands location of body from Saudi - Breaking News
The fiancee of murdered Saudi Arabian journalist Jamal Khashoggi has demanded that Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman reveal the whereabouts of his body. In an emotional plea, Hatice Cengiz told an audience in London: "I believe that the Saudi regime knows where his body is: they should answer my demand, for this is not only the demand of a fiancee but a human and Islamic demand."
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Khashoggi murder: Options for international investigation| Al Jazeera English
Calls for justice for Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi are growing louder, and experts feel the need to explore legal options beyond the boundaries of Turkey. While the Turkish prosecutors have been seeking the whereabouts of the body and demanding the handover of 18 suspects, the Saudi foreign minister has made it clear there will be no extraditions from his country.
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🇹🇷 Erdogan points finger at Saudi 'puppet masters' in Khashoggi case | Al Jazeera English
Turkey is ramping up the pressure on Saudi Arabia to explain what exactly happened to journalist Jamal Khashoggi. The Kingdom's Crown Prince, Mohammed bin Salman, has met evangelical Christians from the United States as he tries to brush off accusations that he was involved in the killing.
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Who ordered the murder of Jamal Khashoggi? | Al Jazeera English
It's a month to the day since Jamal Khashoggi walked into the Saudi consulate in Istanbul and disappeared. Turkish investigators say a Saudi "hit squad" strangled the journalist in a premeditated attack, then dismembered and hid his body. The Saudi story has changed repeatedly from saying he left the consulate safely to claiming it was an accidental killing to blaming rogue operators. International pressure is mounting on the kingdom - with the US saying sanctions are on the way. Al Jazeera looks at the murder of Khashoggi one month on; examining why the case has been so difficult to unravel and the important questions that are still unanswered.
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Khashoggi murder will not change US-Saudi relations says Pompeo | Breaking News
Mike Pompeo said the core relationship of cooperation between the United States and Saudi Arabia, which dates back to the 1940s, would remain unchanged, when he was questioned by reporters about US Saudi relations in light of the murder of Jamal Khashoggi. However, the message was mixed as Pompeo also demanded justice for the journalist's murder and that his killers be punished. In his comments, Pompeo mentioned Saudi Arabia was a counterbalance to Iranian influence in the Middle East, even as US sanctions are set to be reimposed on Iran on Monday after the US unilaterally abandoned the 2015 nuclear agreement last May. Just a few hours later, Khashoggi's sons addressed the media, saying they wanted the return of their father's body and to bury him in Saudi Arabia.
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Khashoggi case: Trump pressed to take action against Saudi Arabia | Al Jazeera English
US President Donald Trump is facing increasing pressure from across the US political spectrum to take action against Saudi Arabia. A bipartisan group of Senators is calling for an investigation to be carried out as soon as possible.
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🇸🇦King Salman's brother returns to Riyadh amid Khashoggi crisis l Breaking News
The only surviving full brother of Saudi Arabia's King Salman has reportedly returned to the kingdom, amid international outcry over the killing of journalist Jamal Khashoggi. Prince Ahmad bin Abdulaziz flew back to Riyadh from London on Tuesday, according to three Saudi sources close to the prince cited by The New York Times, in what some analysts are calling a potential challenge to the authority of Saudi Arabia's de-facto ruler Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman. One of the most senior members of the royal family, Prince Ahmad - who has been living in the United Kingdom - is said to have agreed to return to Riyadh only after receiving security assurances from the UK and United States. The reports say the prince had been afraid to return home after publicly challenging bin Salman on several occasions.
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Khashoggi case: Turkey accuses Saudi of protecting senior figures | Al Jazeera English
Turkey's President Recep Tayyip Erdogan says a game is being played over the murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi to protect senior figures linked to the crime. Erdogan's comments come as Saudi Arabia's top prosecutor met Turkish officials for a second time. Riyadh has reportedly handed over testimonies of 18 suspects to Ankara after a rejection to do so earlier. There are still disagreements over where the suspects should be tried.
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Turkish Prosecutor: Saudi Journalist Jamal Khashoggi was Strangled - BBC News
On 2 October, Jamal Khashoggi, a well-known journalist and critic of the Saudi government, walked into the country's consulate in Istanbul. He has not been seen since. Turkish officials believe he was murdered by a team of Saudi agents inside the building and say they have evidence, including gruesome audio recordings, to back this up. After initial denials and claims that he had left the consulate shortly after arriving, Saudi Arabia has now admitted the journalist is dead. The kingdom says Khashoggi was killed in a "rogue operation" that the leadership had not been aware of. The steady stream of disturbing allegations, along with the complex diplomatic situation, means that it can be difficult to keep track of the full story.
3 : 56
Mid-term elections 2018: Trump hails 'tremendous success' - BBC News
US President Donald Trump has hailed "tremendous success" in the mid-term elections after a night of mixed results for his Republican party. Democrats won the House of Representatives, which will enable them to thwart the president's agenda. But Republicans consolidated their grip on the Senate, ensuring the president can still make key appointments. Mr Trump said the outcome "defied history" as the ruling party does not usually gain seats in the mid-terms. At a news conference on Wednesday, Mr Trump offered an olive branch to Democrats, proposing both parties work together on joint legislative priorities. House Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi has promised her party will serve as a counterweight to the White House.
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Trump to reporter: 'You are a terrible person' - BBC News
A reporter suggests to Trump that the migrant caravan is not "an invasion" but rather migrants slowly moving through Mexico towards the US border. "Thank you for telling me that I appreciate it," Mr Trump says. "They weren't' actors. You think they were actors? They didn't come from Hollywood," Mr Trump says about one of his campaign ads. The journalist refuses to hand over the microphone, leading to Trump to admonish him. "You shouldn't treat people that way," Trump says. When another journalist rushes to his defence, Trump responds, "well I'm not a big fan of yours either". "I think you should let me run the country," he told CNN reporter Jim Acosta when pressed further about his immigration claims. "That's enough. Put down the mic." "You are a rude terrible person," he added. "The way you treat Sarah Huckabee is horrible. You shouldn't treat people that way." "When you report fake news...you are an enemy of the people," he said.
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🇹🇷How much is Turkey prepared to reveal on Khashoggi's murder? l Inside Story
Saudi Arabia says it will pay “blood money” to Jamal Khashoggi’s family. Sources have told Al Jazeera the Kingdom’s prepared to pay so-called “blood money” to Jamal Khashoggi’s family and fianc?e. But more than a month on, there’s still no sign of the journalist's body. And no answer to the key question: who ordered his murder. Details of Khashoggi's gruesome killing at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul continue to be leaked. But Turkey still holds possibly the most damning evidence yet. And says it’ll be released once the investigation is finished.
25 : 06
Macron defends his defence plans in Trump meeting - BBC News
French president Emmanuel Macron has defended his idea of a European military force, while at a news conference with Donald Trump. A day before the meeting, the US president had lashed out at Macron's idea that the EU needed a joint army to handle threats from the US, China and Russia. But Mr Macron and Mr Trump spoke warmly of the friendship between France and the US and of the importance of co-operation on security and terrorism.
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Analysis: is there a price for attacking Gaza? | Al Jazeera English
The Israeli army says the air attacks and shelling it is carrying out on Gaza are in response to about 300 rockets fired from Gaza into Israel. Hamas says its rockets were in retaliation for the deaths of the seven Palestinians killed during an incursion by Israeli special forces in the Gaza strip on Sunday.
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Thousand Oaks: 'Mass shooting' reported at California bar - BBC News
Police say they are responding to reports of a mass shooting at bar in Thousand Oaks, California. Multiple people have been injured at the Borderline Bar and Grill, but it is not yet clear if there are fatalities. Footage broadcast on local media showed people being carried away from the scene, apparently with gunshot injuries. Police have asked people to stay away from the area as they respond. The bar was hosting a college country music night on Wednesday, according to its website.
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🇮🇱Israeli Defence Minister Avigdor Lieberman quits over Gaza truce | Al Jazeera English
Avigdor Lieberman has quit as Israel's defence minister, furious over a ceasefire with Palestinian armed groups that he describes as “surrendering to terror”. His abrupt announcement has rocked Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's coalition government, leaving it with just a one-seat majority in the Knesset, Israel's parliament.
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State of the EU 2018
12 September, European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker gave his fourth and last State of the Union speech before Parliament in Strasbourg. He called for a strong and united Europe, warning against the dangers of populism. With eight months to go until the European elections, the debate outlined an ambitious path for the European Union of 27, Strasbourg.
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🇺🇸Trump: No reason to hear tape of 'vicious' murder | Al Jazeera English
US President Donald Trump says he does not want to listen to a recording of the murder of Saudi journalist, Jamal Khashoggi. He described the recording, given to the US by Turkey, as "very violent and very vicious". Trump made the comments on Fox News, in an interview recorded before the CIA briefed the Trump administration on the murder and its belief that Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman ordered it.
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🇨🇫CAR suspect wanted for war crimes against Muslims handed to ICC l Al Jazeera English
Alfred Yekatom, a politician in the Central African Republic, has been extradited to face war crime charges at the International Criminal Court (ICC). Also known as Rambo, Yekatom is a senior leader within the mostly Christian “Anti-balaka” movement. Its fighters attacked Muslim Seleka rebels who seized power in 2013.
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Jeremy Corbyn on the IRA and immigration: Full interview on #Ridge
Jeremy Corbyn has told Sky's Sophy Ridge that he wants 'fair' immigration if Labour win the election but he wouldn't be drawn on a precise number despite being asked five times. During the interview Mr Corbyn was also asked to clarify his perceived support for the IRA back in the 1980s. Watch the full interview.
17 : 54
Trump not taking punitive measures against Saudis over Khashoggi
US President Donald Trump has appeared to side with Saudi Arabia's Crown Prince Mohammed Bin Salman (also referred to as MBS) over the murder of journalist Jamal Khashoggi. Despite a CIA report concluding that the MBS ordered the killing, Trump says the US intends to remain a steadfast partner of Saudi Arabia.
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Trump reluctant to impose US sanctions on Saudi Arabia l Al Jazeera English
President Donald Trump is reluctant to take punitive measures against Saudi Arabia if it's found to be responsible for Jamal Khashoggi's disappearance. Despite pressure from Senators from both parties, he's opposed to halting a multibillion-dollar arms deal with Riyadh.
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Saudi FM blasts 'outrageous' report that prince won't become king | Al Jazeera English
An 'unfortunate accident.' That is how Saudi Arabia's foreign minister is describing the premeditated killing of Jamal Khashoggi. Adel al-Jubeir gave a defiant interview to a US-based network, a day after US President Donald Trump cited security and economic interests to justify US inaction. That is as calls from US politicians for an investigation into Mohammed Bin Salman's role in the murder grow louder.
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Turkey tries to maintain ties with Riyadh l Breaking News
Turkey says it is still trying to maintain its relations with Riyadh in the aftermath of Khashoggi's murder. But its foreign minister says if Saudi Arabia fails to cooperate, Ankara will push for a thorough international investigation.
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Why is Saudi Arabia angry at Canada? | Inside Story
Saudi Arabia considers Canada's comments on human rights in the kingdom, an interference in its affairs that require what it calls a "sharp response". It has expelled the Canadian ambassador and recalled its envoy from Ottawa. Its state-owned airline has suspended direct flights to Toronto. And the government says it will end trade and investment ties. It all began with a tweet from Canada's Foreign Affairs ministry stating concerns over Saudi Arabia's arrest of rights activists and demanding their immediate release. One of those activists mentioned in that tweet is Samar Badawi. A relative of Canadian citizens, Badawi and fellow activist Nassima al-Sadah were arrested last month. Badawi is the recipient of the 2012 International Women of Courage Award; who's known for challenging Saudi Arabia's male guardianship system. But is international criticism enough to improve human rights in the Kingdom?
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🇬🇪Georgia's ruling party candidate leads in presidential runoff | Al Jazeera English
Preliminary results in Georgia's presidential runoff show the ruling party-backed candidate Salome Zurabishvili is ahead with nearly 60 percent of the votes. Wednesday's runoff is the last time Georgians will be able to directly elect their head of state - as the president will be diminished in the country's new parliamentary democracy.
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EU leaders agree Brexit deal - BBC News
The UK’s withdrawal agreement from the European Union has been approved by EU leaders, its chief official Donald Tusk has announced. The 27 leaders gave it their backing after less than an hour's discussion in Brussels. Mr Tusk signalled on Saturday that the deal would be approved after Spain withdrew last-minute concerns over Gibraltar. The deal needs to be approved by the UK Parliament, with many MPs opposed. Mr Tusk, the president of the European Council, broke the news on Twitter.
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World leaders gather for G20 summit - BBC News
World leaders are gathering in Argentina for their annual G20 summit amid new tension with Russia over Ukraine and a US trade row with China. US President Donald Trump has cancelled a meeting with his Russian counterpart, Vladimir Putin, in protest at Russia's seizure of Ukrainian naval boats. Twenty-four sailors were arrested in the Black Sea incident. A massive security operation is under way for the summit in the Argentine capital, Buenos Aires. A bank holiday has been declared for Friday and the city's main business district has been shut down.
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Could there be a second Brexit vote? - BBC News
The Prime Minister has ruled out holding another referendum on Brexit, but some people still want the UK to stay in the EU and others want a final say on the deal to leave. So could there be another vote? Our political correspondent Nick Eardley looks at what might happen. If a further referendum was to happen, the EU would have to agree to delay or cancel the Article 50 deadline of the UK leaving the EU on 29 March 2019; in the UK, politicians would also have to pass legislation for a new referendum.
3 : 34
Watch Trump, Hillary Clinton, Obama Sit Together At Bush Funeral | The Beat With Ari Melber | MSNBC
President Trump came face-to-face with former President Barack Obama and Hillary Clinton at the funeral of former President George H. W. Bush. The in-person encounter comes just weeks after news broke that Trump wanted Clinton prosecuted and put in jail. The Atlantic’s David Frum tells Ari Melber that the skill of “making people feel comfortable” that most politicians and world leaders have, “is a skill that Donald Trump has never picked up”.
6 : 21
George H.W. Bush Dies: Remembering The Legacy Of The Former President | TODAY
Former President George H.W. Bush, who died Friday at age 94, began his life of public service at the young age of 18 when he joined the Navy. He went on to serve as a congressman, ambassador to the United Nations and eventually president. TODAY’s Savannah Guthrie remembers his legacy.
6 : 58
Sam Gyimah 'reluctantly' resigns
Former minister for universities and science tells Sky News that Theresa May's 'false' Brexit agreement would 'horribly cripple' the UK. As a long-time supporter of Mrs May, the Remainer MP for East Surrey said he could not carry on in good conscience knowing that her offer is not a deal, but rather "where we hope to land". Mr Gyimah's departure piles pressure on the British Prime Minister, who is attempting to convince MPs to back her withdrawal agreement in the Commons.
8 : 10
Amanda Knox: Meredith Kercher's family asked if they believe guilty verdict
Lyle and Stephanie Kercher, brother and sister of the British student murdered in Perugia, spoke to Sky's David Bowden. Amanda Knox and her ex-boyfriend, Raffaele Sollecito, had their guilty verdicts re-instated on Thursday by an Italian court. Lyle said: "I don't see how someone couldn't go to prison for that"
7 : 27
France fuel protests: Tear gas fired in clashes in Paris - BBC News
Police and protesters have clashed in Paris ahead of a third weekend of mass "yellow vest" demonstrations sparked by rising fuel prices. Police fired tear gas while several officers had yellow paint thrown at them. At least 16 people were arrested. Thousands of people have been taking to the streets in protest at fuel costs and the high cost of living. President Macron struck a conciliatory tone earlier in the week but said he would not abandon his fuel tax. He said it was a key part of France's future energy strategy to combat global warming, but added that he was open to ideas about how the tax could be applied. But his speech does not appear to have gone far enough in assuaging people of the view that he is out of touch with ordinary people.
5 : 28
Why are migrants risking death to cross the English Channel? - BBC News
More than 100 migrants have crossed the English Channel into the UK in the last month. Children as young as three are among those who have travelled from northern France in overcrowded rubber dinghies in order to seek asylum. Most claim to be from Iran. BBC News went to Kent where locals are worried someone could soon die making the dangerous journey.
4 : 06
Yellow vest movement: Paris police fire tear gas at protesters - BBC News
Police in Paris have fired tear gas on protesters as a fourth weekend of anti-government protests turned violent. Up to 5,000 demonstrators have gathered in the city centre, and at least 272 people have been arrested. Some 8,000 officers and 12 armoured vehicles have been deployed in Paris alone, and nearly 90,000 in the country as a whole. The "yellow vest" movement opposed fuel tax rises but ministers say it's been hijacked by "ultra-violent" protesters. Last week, hundreds of people were arrested and scores injured in violence in Paris - some of the worst street clashes in the French capital for decades.
4 : 27
Full Interview: Prime Minister Theresa May - BBC News
Theresa May says she "is talking to colleagues" about their concerns over the Northern Ireland "backstop" ahead of a crucial vote on her EU deal. She suggested MPs could be "given a role" in deciding whether to activate the backstop, which is designed to stop the return of a physical border. But she told the BBC there could be no deal with the EU without it. No 10 has said the Commons vote will go ahead on Tuesday, despite claims it could be delayed to avoid defeat. And in another development, the European Court of Justice said it would deliver a ruling on Monday on whether the UK could unilaterally cancel Brexit by reversing Article 50 - the day before the MPs' crunch vote.
24 : 21
Gorbachev: Treachery killed USSR - BBC News
Ex-Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev says the dissolution of the USSR in 1991 was "a crime and a coup". In a rare interview marking 25 years since the demise of the Soviet Union, he told the BBC's Steve Rosenberg he resigned to avoid a bloody civil war. But today the West was "provoking Russia" and trying to undermine President Vladimir Putin, he said.
3 : 32
Tianjin explosion video captures fear of eyewitnesses - BBC News
Footage of two massive explosions in the Chinese city of Tianjin, taken by a stunned eyewitness, captured the fear and terror of those who saw what happened. Dozens of people died and hundreds were injured when a warehouse owned by a company specialising in handling hazardous goods caught fire and exploded. City officials say they still did not know what materials were at the warehouse at the time of the fire, or what caused the blasts. Eyewitness Dan van Duren filmed the moment of the explosions, before he and others fled to avoid the danger.
2 : 31
MPs vote to give Parliament greater say on Brexit - BBC News
MPs have voted in favour of Dominic Grieve's amendment, with 321 voting in favour and 299 against. This means further motions voted on under EU Withdrawal Act motions can be amended, which supporters of the amendment argued gives MPs more of a say on the future of Brexit. The Business of the House motion passes without division.
1 : 04
China: "the world's biggest camera surveillance network" - BBC News
China has been building what it calls "the world's biggest camera surveillance network". Across the country, 170 million CCTV cameras are already in place and an estimated 400 million new ones will be installed in the next three years. Many of the cameras are fitted with artificial intelligence, including facial recognition technology. The BBC's John Sudworth has been given rare access to one of the new hi-tech police control rooms.
5 : 20
Stan Lee, Marvel Comics Creator, Dead At 95 | NBC News
Stan Lee, the godfather of Marvel Comics, has died in Los Angeles at age 95. His cast of characters, including Spider-Man, Hulk and the X-Men, were beloved by millions of readers for decades before becoming a multibillion-dollar movie empire that dominated box offices over the last decade.
3 : 31
UK ramps up no deal Brexit preparations – troops on standby
Three and a half thousand troops are on standby, while letters to 140,000 businesses are warning them to prepare for the worst. The government says that although pursuing Theresa May's Brexit deal is still its top priority, it's now begun ramping up its preparations for no deal. Details of where £2bn in funding will be spent have been revealed, while advice for the public will be rolled out over the coming days on everything from potential traffic chaos to credit card fees.
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Corbyn calls vote to remove May – as no deal Brexit advances
It will be at least four weeks until the House of Commons votes on Theresa May's Brexit deal. The Prime Minster confirmed to MPs that the debate on her deal will restart when they return to Westminster after their Christmas break. The Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn accused the Prime Minister of wasting time. In protest, in the last hour, he put down a motion of no confidence in the Prime Minister as an individual, but it is unclear when that vote might be held and how it might threaten the survival of the government.
19 : 28
UK Prime Minister Theresa May opposes call for second Brexit vote | #GME
A second referendum on #Brexit would do “irreparable damage” to the British people’s trust in democracy. That’s what UK Prime Minister May is set to tell parliament, as calls for a new vote grow. @TadhgEnright has more details from London.
5 : 41
Venezuela crisis: Where families buy rotten meat to eat - BBC News
Millions of Venezuelans have left the country in the last two years, fleeing the oil-rich nation’s economic collapse. Shortages of food and basic goods, years of recession, soaring inflation and regular power shortages have left the country almost on its knees. The government says those against the socialist President Nicolas Maduro are waging an "economic war" – but many within and outside the country blame his policies, combined with corruption and mismanagement. One of the most affected areas is the state of Zulia, long known as the centre of the country's oil industry. The BBC’s Vladimir Hernandez is one of the few international journalists who has been able to report from the state.
5 : 46
Could Brexit mean a return to violence in Northern Ireland? - BBC News
A shadow that hangs over the debate on the Irish border and Brexit is the implied threat of renewed violence if anything happens to make the invisible border more obvious. The Chief Constable of the Police Service of Northern Ireland has told Newsnight that he wouldn't want anything that looks like physical infrastructure at the border. He fears it could be targeted by violent dissident republican groups - groups whose threat he defines as "severe". The veteran documentary-maker and Northern Ireland observer Peter Taylor has this special report for Newsnight on the 'new' dissidents.
12 : 18
CES 2018: LG Display shows off large rollable TV screen- BBC News
LG Display has created the world's first large, rollable, ultra-high definition screen. The 4K display uses OLED technology, allowing it to be more flexible than a conventional LED television. BBC North America technology reporter Dave Lee saw it in action.
2 : 38
Obama: Aftermath of Gaddafi overthrow, 'worst mistake as president'
US President Barack Obama has said the worst mistake of his presidency was a lack of planning for the aftermath of the 2011 toppling of Libyan strongman Muammar Gaddafi. "Probably failing to plan for the day after what I think was the right thing to do in intervening in Libya," Obama said in an interview by Fox News on Sunday. He said, however, that intervening in Libya had been "the right thing to do".
1 : 02
'Volcano tsunami' hits Indonesia - BBC News
Video shows the aftermath of a tsunami which hit the coast on Indonesia's Sunda Strait without warning. More than 220 people have been killed and 843 injured after a tsunami hit coastal towns on Indonesia's Sunda Strait, government officials say. The country's disaster management agency says hundreds of buildings were damaged. It says the possible cause of the tsunami was undersea landslides after the Krakatau volcano erupted.
1 : 46
🇧🇩Hasina wins Bangladesh elections as opposition rejects polls | Al Jazeera English
The Bangladesh opposition front has rejected the "farcical election" and has demanded fresh polls "under a non-partisan administration" after the ruling Awami League-led coalition swept the Sunday's general elections marred by violence. Three hundred seats were up for grabs in the 350-member parliament. The ruling front won 287 of the 298 seats for which results were declared.
2 : 11
Inside Story - Bangladesh elections: The 'battling begums'
As the opposition leader urges voters to boycott the upcoming polls, we ask how further unrest will impact the country. Is the power struggle driven by politics or personal hatred between two political leaders? Inside Story presenter David Foster is joined by guests: Dilara Choudhury, a professor at North South University and author of the book Constitutional Development in Bangladesh: Stresses and Strains; Kailash Budhwar, a South Asia analyst; and Imtiaz Ahmed, a professor of International relations at the University of Dhaka.
25 : 46
Bangladesh police charge opposition activists
Police have charged dozens of opposition activists with involvement in bombings and vandalism during an opposition-sponsored general strike that has disrupted life across Bangladesh for a second day. The strike on Monday was called to protest against the disappearance of an opposition official, Elias Ali, which his party, the BNP, blames on the government and security agencies. The government denies involvement, and Sheikh Hasina Wajed, prime minister, has accused the opposition of hiding Ali to create anarchy in the South Asian country.
2 : 13
🇸🇾Syria pullout tied to Kurd protection, ISIL defeat | Al Jazeera English
President Donald Trump's national security adviser said on Sunday the US military withdrawal from northeastern Syria is conditional upon finishing off the armed group, ISIL, and on Turkey assuring the safety of Kurdish troops allied with the United States. John Bolton, who travelled to Israel to reassure the US ally of the Trump-ordered withdrawal, said there is no timetable for the pullout of American forces in northeastern Syria, but insisted it's not an unlimited commitment.
5 : 54
🇨🇳China passes law to make Islam 'compatible with socialism' | Al Jazeera English
China has passed a new law that seeks to "Sinicize" Islam within the next five years, the latest move by Beijing to rewrite how the religion is practised. China's main English newspaper, Global Times, reported on Saturday that after a meeting with representatives from eight Islamic associations, government officials "agreed to guide Islam to be compatible with socialism and implement measures to Sinicize the religion." The newspaper did not provide further details or the names of the associations that agreed to the decree. China has embarked on an aggressive "Sinification" campaign in recent years with faith groups that were largely tolerated in the past seeing their freedoms shrink under Chinese President Xi Jinping, China's most powerful leader since Mao Zedong.
3 : 25
PBS NewsHour Weekend full episode Dec. 30, 2018
On this edition for Sunday, Dec. 30, no signs of overcoming a stalemate as the government shutdown heads into the new year, and we sit down with California's highest-ranking Muslim judge to discuss his professional success, and his faith. Plus, more favorites from our producers in "Making NewsHour Weekend." Alison Stewart anchors from New York.
25 : 00
Why this government shutdown represents a 'historic first'
It's day 12 of the partial government shutdown. President Trump met with congressional leaders Wednesday afternoon, the day before Democrats take control of the House, to reiterate that affected government agencies would remain closed as long as it takes to deliver the border wall funding he wants.
7 : 45
Government shutdown enters third week
The partial government shutdown entered its third week Saturday, a day after a meeting between President Trump and lawmakers from both parties didn't lead to a solution over border wall funding. Sarah Ferris, a congressional reporter for POLITICO, joined CBSN to discuss the latest.
11 : 10
Government shutdown enters its 12th day
Jim VandeHei, co-founder and CEO of Axios, joins "Squawk Box" to explain the political dynamics affecting the government shutdown. About CNBC: From 'Wall Street' to 'Main Street' to award winning original documentaries and Reality TV series, CNBC has you covered. Experience special sneak peeks of your favorite shows, exclusive video and more.
8 : 30
What Agencies Are Affected By The Government Shutdown?
The partial government shutdown tied the second longest in history on Tuesday — its 18th day — with little signs of progress. The continued closure of nine agencies added a new sense of urgency to the situation as negotiations seem to have broken down. The White House has largely doubled down on its demands for border wall funding, and Democrats have refused to include any money for it. President Donald Trump is expected to make his case to the public on Tuesday evening in a prime-time television address. The address comes before a planned presidential trip to the southern border Thursday. In a tweet Monday, the president said he would outline the "Humanitarian and National Security crisis on our Southern Border." The major networks agreed to carry the president's address, prompting Democratic leadership to demand equal time for a response. The rebuttal will be delivered by Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi and Senate Minority Leader Chuck Schumer from the U.S. Capitol.
2 : 19
Brexit vote: What are the choices ahead? - BBC Newsnight
Two and a half years after the referendum, the House of Commons is set to vote on Theresa May's Brexit deal. MPs were scheduled to vote on Tuesday, 11 December. However, the prime minister delayed the vote, admitting that "widespread and deep concern" over the Northern Ireland backstop meant the deal would have been rejected "by a significant margin". Nick Watt takes a look at what choices lie ahead for both Brexit and Theresa May. Newsnight is the BBC's flagship news and current affairs TV programme - with analysis, debate, exclusives, and robust interviews.
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Nigel Farage on Parliament's Historic Brexit Vote | This Morning
Tomorrow Theresa May will attempt to get her Brexit deal through Parliament. If she loses, the government will have just 3 days to come up with fresh plans, or else risk a no-deal Brexit, a vote of no confidence, or parliament seizing control of negotiations. Nigel Farage joins us ahead of the momentous vote and tells us what he believes will happen in the next week. Broadcast on: 14/01/19 Join Holly Willoughby and Phillip Schofield, Ruth Langsford and Eamonn Holmes as we meet the people behind the stories that matter, chat to the hottest celebs and cook up a storm with your favourite chefs! Dr Zoe and Dr Ranj answer all your health questions, stay stylish with Gok Wan's fabulous fashion, be beautiful with Bryony Blake's top make-up tips, and save money with Martin Lewis.
10 : 48
Brexiteer Boris on eve of Brexit deal vote
THERESA May has insisted that she WILL get her Brexit deal passed by MPs - even if she has to force them to vote over and over again until it gets through. The PM vowed today that her Commons will "definitely happen" after she pulled it at the last minute before Christmas because she was set to face a humiliating defeat...
5 : 11
PMQs: Theresa May faces Commons after Brexit deal defeat
Theresa May could be gone within 24 hours after her Brexit deal suffered the worst defeat in British history. SCHEDULE: 9:30 Bank of England's Mark Carney addresses Treasury Committee 11.30 PMQs 13.00 No Confidence debate 19.00 No Confidence vote 19.30 approx. Result She has insisted she WILL force her deal through the Commons eventually - claiming it's the only way to deliver Brexit. Jeremy Corbyn has tabled a no-confidence motion in the Government which will be debated in Parliament today. The vote will begin at 19.00
Norway erects Russian border fence - BBC News
Norway is erecting a controversial steel fence along its border with Russia following a surge in migrant arrivals last year. The fence has drawn criticism from refugees' rights groups and locals who fear that cross-border ties with Russia will be harmed. But the government says the new fence is needed to tighten security at the northernmost road crossing into Europe's passport-free Schengen zone.
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UK PM Theresa May's Brexit statement- BBC News
Theresa May says concerns have been expressed about leaving the EU without a deal, with calls for it to be ruled out. She says the best way to rule out a no deal Brexit is to agree a deal with the EU. The only other way is to extend Article 50, something she says the EU is unlikely to agree to without a clear plan of how an agreement can be reached. When people say the government should rule out no deal, she says they are essentially saying "we should revoke Article 50". This doesn't respect the Brexit vote, she says. Others are calling for a second referendum, she says, but "our duty is to implement the first one". She is concerned about the precedent that would set for future refendums. She says she does not know what Jeremy Corbyn believes regarding this, as he has "not engaged".
13 : 10
🇺🇸 Pelosi blocks Trump's annual address until US gov't shutdown ends | Al Jazeera English
The White House is scrambling to find an alternative location for President Donald Trump to give his State of the Union Address next week. In a letter, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi once again warned the president, that the House would not authorise the annual speech until the government shutdown is over. The shutdown is now its 33rd day, and is the longest in history.
2 : 05
🇸🇦 UN rapporteur: Khashoggi murder 'perpetrated' by Saudi officials | Al Jazeera English
The UN human rights investigator leading the international inquiry into the murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi said evidence showed he was a victim of "a brutal and premeditated killing, planned and perpetrated by officials of the state of Saudi Arabia". Special Rapporteur Agnes Callamard said on Thursday her three-member team had access to part of "chilling and gruesome audio material" of the murder obtained by Turkish intelligence agencies. Saudi Arabia also "seriously undermined" Turkey's efforts to investigate Khashoggi's killing at its Istanbul consulate, said a UN statement.
9 : 59
Israel election results: Netanyahu on top? | DW News
Israeli prime minister Bejmain Netanyahu looks to have secured victory in the country's 2019 general election. With most of the votes counted, he is running neck and neck with his main challenger Benny Gantz of the centrist Blue and White Party. But Netanyahu is in a stronger position to form a coalition with the support of a number of right-wing parties. A fifth term would make Netanyahu Israel's longest-serving Prime Minister, even surpassing the founding father of the Jewish state, David Ben-Gurion. Earlier, after voting ended, exit polls appeared to indicate a neck-and-neck race between Netanyahu and his closest rival, Benny Gantz of the centrist Blue and White Alliance. As the night went on and vote counts came in, it remained a close-run thing.
6 : 08
Notre Dame Fire: 'Everything is burning' in Paris cathedral blaze after spire collapse
The fire started at 6:50 p.m. local time, according to city fire officials, and began to quickly spread. The cause of the blaze was not known, but French media quoted the Paris fire brigade as saying the fire is "potentially linked" to a 6 million-euro ($6.8 million) renovation project on the church's spire and its 250 tons of lead. Prosecutors opened an investigation as Paris police said there were no reported deaths. Some 400 firefighters were battling the blaze well into the night. Flames shot out of the roof behind the nave of the cathedral, among the most visited landmarks in the world. Hundreds of people lined up bridges around the island that houses the cathedral, watching in shock as acrid smoke rose in plumes. As ABC News aired the fire live, the spire collapsed. A church spokesman told French media that, after the collapse, all of the cathedral's frame began burning, AP reports.
2 : 19
The $10 Billion Energy Scandal - BBC Africa Eye & Panorama
BP has agreed to pay around ten billion dollars to a businessman involved in a suspicious energy deal. The energy giant bought Frank Timis’s stake in a gas field off the coast of Senegal for $250 million in 2017. But documents obtained by BBC Panorama and Africa Eye reveal that BP will also pay his company between nine and twelve billion dollars in royalties. Both BP and Mr Timis deny any wrongdoing.
29 : 51
Oil Tankers Attacked: Explosions on two oil tankers in Gulf of Oman
The US secretary of state says Washington believes Iran is responsible for the explosions. Iran has categorically rejected those accusations. But the latest incident has increased fears that tensions could lead to a possible military confrontation between the US and Iran. Our North America Correspondent Jon Brain reports from the State Department.
2 : 21
Trump briefed on tanker attacks in the Gulf of Oman
An alleged attack on two tankers carrying Japanese petroleum products in the Gulf of Oman prompts the rescue of dozens of crew members; Lucas Tomlinson has the details from the Pentagon. #FoxNews FOX News operates the FOX News Channel (FNC), FOX Business Network (FBN), FOX News Radio, FOX News Headlines 24/7, FOXNews.com and the direct-to-consumer streaming service, FOX Nation. FOX News also produces FOX News Sunday on FOX Broadcasting Company and FOX News Edge. A top five-cable network, FNC has been the most watched news channel in the country for 17 consecutive years. According to a 2018 Research Intelligencer study by Brand Keys, FOX News ranks as the second most trusted television brand in the country. Additionally, a Suffolk University/USA Today survey states Fox News is the most trusted source for television news or commentary in the country, while a 2017 Gallup/Knight Foundation survey found that among Americans who could name an objective news source, FOX News is the top-cited outlet. FNC is available in nearly 90 million homes and dominates the cable news landscape while routinely notching the top ten programs in the genre.
2 : 53
TRUMP 2020: President Trump Re-Election Campaign Rally - FULL SPEECH
President Trump formally launched his 2020 re-election campaign Tuesday night before a jam-packed crowd in Orlando's Amway Center arena, and quickly unloaded on the media organizations and government actors he said tried their hardest with "everything they had" to bring down both his candidacy and presidency. To chants of "USA," Trump took the stage after brief remarks by Vice President Mike Pence and first lady Melania Trump, and recalled his unlikely rise to the presidency. "We stared down the unholy alliance of lobbyists and donors and special interests who made a living bleeding our country dry," Trump said. "The swamp is fighting back so viciously and violently. For the last two and a half years, we have been under siege.” With some help from the crowd as the rally continued, Trump appeared to settle on a new campaign slogan: "Keep America Great." Just over four years ago, Trump descended through the pink marble and brass atrium of Trump Tower to announce his candidacy for president, the first step on a journey few analysts believed would take him all the way to the White House. This time, thousands of Trump supporters arrived more than 40 hours in advance to secure a spot in the Amway Center, despite sweltering heat. Some had been camped in chairs for several nights. #MAGA #Trump #KAG
80 : 56
Report warns U.S. could lose a war against China or Russia
A new report by a bipartisan commission selected by Congress says the U.S. has lost its military edge and could lose a war against China or Russia. CBS News national security contributor Michael Morell, former deputy CIA director, joins "CBS Evening News" to explain.
4 : 01
President Donald Trump Facing Backlash Over Cost Of July 4 Celebration | NBC Nightly News
Tanks moved through Washington overnight to get in place on the National Mall for President Trump’s Fourth of July celebration. The president is facing backlash for the event after the Washington Post reported the National Park Service is diverting roughly $2.5 million in entry fees to help pay for it—and that’s only part of the total cost.
2 : 41
Watch live: Greece Elects 2019 - PM-elect MItsotakis says will 'change Greece'
Greeks have voted to decide on a new government. And it looks like this is the end of the road for left-wing leader Alexis Tsipras as opposition leader Kyriakos Mitsotakis is now poised to become the country's prime minister.
1 : 28
Conservative New Democracy poised for victory in Greece election
Greece's ruling party is facing a major battle in the general election on Sunday after being in power for four-and-a-half years, opinion polls show. The anti-austerity Syriza party promised to soften the eurozone's strict standards on spending, but ended up adopting them instead.
3 : 44
President Donald Trump Shows 'David Duke Racism' In His Attacks | Morning Joe | MSNBC
Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, Ilhan Omar, Rashida Tlaib and Ayanna S. Pressley responded on Monday to attacks from the president, who said the four representatives of color hated America. The panel continues its discussion. Racism' In His Attacks | Morning Joe | MSNBC
19 : 26
Boris Johnson's first speech as party leader- BBC News
New prime minister Boris Johnson has paid tribute to his rival Jeremy Hunt after beating him in the Conservative leadership contest. He says Mr Hunt is a "font of excellent ideas" and he promises to steal them. He also pays tribute to outgoing PM Theresa May for her service to the country. Boris Johnson says it was a privilege to serve in Theresa May's cabinet and see the passion and determination she brought to the many causes that are her legacy. He says it is an "extraordinary honour and privilege" to be elected Tory leader
7 : 33
Race to become UK PM: Boris Johnson exclusive interview - BBC News
After facing days of criticism for avoiding media scrutiny - Boris Johnson, who's running against Jeremy Hunt to be the next Prime Minister and Tory leader - has spoken exclusively to the BBC. He says he would ensure a plan to deliver Brexit by the end of October - declaring the political landscape both in the UK and the EU has changed. But, Mr Johnson admitted he would need EU cooperation to prevent both a hard border in Ireland, and tariffs on British business if there were no deal with the EU. Asked about the widely reported incident in the early hours of Friday morning at the flat he shares with his partner - Boris Johnson said it was simply not fair to talk about his family and loved ones.
11 : 40
Michael Gove: Boris Johnson wasn't up to the job - BBC News
Michael Gove has said he chose to run for the Conservative Party leadership after deciding "reluctantly but firmly" that Boris Johnson was not capable of uniting the party or the country. "It had to fall to someone else... I felt it had to fall to me," the justice secretary told the BBC. Mr Gove - who was expected to back Boris Johnson's candidacy - said he made his decision on Wednesday evening. Following his surprise announcement, Mr Johnson withdrew from the race.
4 : 08
McConnell Takes 'Moscow Mitch' Nickname Home To Kentucky For August Recess | The 11th Hour | MSNBC
The GOP-led Senate has gaveled to a close for its August recess without passing any election protection legislation, and Majority Leader Mitch McConnell is taking much of the blame for that. Phillip Bailey and Anita Kumar join to discuss.
10 : 51
Brexit: UK’s new PM accused of pursuing ‘no-deal’ - BBC News
Britain’s new Prime Minister Boris Johnson says he's ‘very confident’ a new Brexit deal can be reached with the European Union. Speaking on his first visit to Scotland as Prime Minister, he said there was scope for a new plan – but Scotland's First Minister Nicola Sturgeon said she believed he was secretly pursuing a ‘dangerous’ no-deal Brexit. Meanwhile the company which owns the car maker Vauxhall says the firm will shut its factory in the North of England if Brexit makes the site unprofitable.
10 : 17
Sir Kim Darroch resigns as UK ambassador to US - BBC News
Sir Kim Darroch has resigned as UK ambassador to the US, amid a row over leaked emails critical of President Trump's administration. The ambassador was branded "a very stupid guy" by the US president, after emails emerged calling his administration "clumsy and inept". The Foreign Office praised Sir Kim's "professionalism and class". The ambassador said he wanted to put an end to speculation, adding the leak had made it "impossible" to do his job. In a letter to the Foreign Office, Sir Kim said: "Since the leak of official documents from this Embassy there has been a great deal of speculation surrounding my position and the duration of my remaining term as ambassador." "I want to put an end to that speculation." "The current situation is making it impossible for me to carry out my role as I would like."
10 : 29
The United States reels as two mass shootings in 13 hours leave 29 dead
Two mass shootings just 13 hours apart left 20 killed in El Paso, Texas, and nine killed in Dayton, Ohio. Many more were wounded in the two incidents, which have prompted a wave of criticism against Donald Trump's handling of shootings in the US
2 : 19
Two mass shootings in Texas and Ohio within 24 hours
Two mass shootings have taken place in two different corners of the US. In the city of El Paso, Texas a gunman walked into a shopping mall shooting 20 people dead and injuring 26. One person is in custody after the incident at the Cielo Vista mall and is alleged to have previously written a document describing the motives for his attack. A few hours later, nine people were shot dead and 16 people injured in Dayton, Ohio.
5 : 46
At least 20 killed in US shooting in Texas
At least 20 people have been killed and 26 injured in a shooting in El Paso, Texas. The state Governor for Texas Greg Abbott called the shooting a senseless act of violence. The alleged Texas gunman has been named as 21-year-old Patrick Crusius by senior law enforcement officials and is alleged he had previously written a document describing the motives for his attack.
3 : 28
Boris Johnson: 'The boy who wanted to be world king' - BBC News
Who really knows the man who has won the race to lead the UK? Political documentary maker Michael Cockerell profiles Britain's new prime minister for BBC Newsnight, using interviews with family, colleagues and the man himself, Boris Johnson.
13 : 43
El Paso Residents To Donald Trump: “You Are Not Welcome Here” | The Last Word | MSNBC
Organizations from around El Paso are calling on the president to not visit their community in the wake of the mass shooting there. That sentiment was echoed by Rep. Veronica Escobar, who said that victims in the hospital told her to tell the president not to come. Lawrence discusses with J.J. Martinez, Richard Parker, and Maria Teresa Kumar.
16 : 53
Jeffrey Epstein dies a day after release of court documents
Jeffrey Epstein was found unresponsive in a New York City jail cell, and he was pronounced dead at a hospital. The financier was facing federal sex trafficking charges. His death comes a day after the release of thousands of documents from a lawsuit filed by a woman who claims Epstein kept her as a sex slave. CBS News correspondent Mola Lenghi joined CBSN to discuss.
9 : 45
What The G7 Summit Is All About
You've probably heard about the G7 summit. It's an annual meeting of world leaders, where they discuss global issues, and pose for an obligatory photo op. But what about the G8 and G20? Here are the differences. G7, or "group of seven," mainly has to do with politics. After the first oil shock of the 1970s, economies across the world were suffering, and global leaders wanted to do something about it. So, a group of government officials decided to meet and figure things out. Members are Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Japan, the United Kingdom and the United States. In addition, the presidents of the European Council and the European Commission represent the EU at G7 summits. In 1998, Russia joined the club, making it the G8, but it was kicked out in 2014 after its annexation of Crimea. So now we're back to G7. However, Trump said Friday that Russia should be reinstated in G7 talks. The G20 is all about money and has 20 members. Its members represent 85 percent of global economic output, and it's a little less exclusive than the G7. The members are Argentina, Australia, Brazil, Canada, China, Germany, France, India, Indonesia, Italy, Japan, Mexico, Russia, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, South Korea, Turkey, the United Kingdom, the United States and the European Union. Both summits have traditionally drawn outrage and protest among activist groups demonstrating against capitalism, patriarchy and racism. This year's G7 summit takes place in Quebec on Friday and Saturday.
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Coronavirus outbreak: Canada, provinces impose strongest actions yet to control COVID-19
Prime Minister Justin Trudeau announced on Monday that Canada's borders will be closed to all non-citizens and non-permanent residents...with a few exceptions. Mike Armstrong and Abigail Bimman report on who's still allowed into Canada, and which Canadian airports are still accepting international flights. Plus, Heather Yourex-West looks at the growing uncertainty facing Canadians over the closure of schools and daycares, which may carry into the fall.
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Coronavirus outbreak: Pence says over 2000 labs across U.S. will be able to process COVID-19 tests
Members of the U.S. coronavirus task force, including President Donald Trump and Vice President Mike Pence, provided an update on the COVID-19 outbreak on Sunday. This press conference comes a day after the U.S. government has imposed further travel restrictions from Europe, which will suspend all travel from the U.K. and Ireland. During the briefing, Vice President Mike Pence stated that over 2000 labs across the country will soon be able to process COVID-19 tests, and that over 10 states, in addition to public health and CDC labs, have implemented drive-through virus testing sites. Health officials also stated that they will be focusing specifically on taking care of health care workers, responders, and the elderly during the COVID-19 outbreak. Trump advised U.S. citizens who were purchasing or hoarding large quantities of food and supplies due to the COVID-19 outbreak to “relax” and “take it easy.” He added that retailers will work with the federal government to “ensure that food and essentials are constantly available.” On Friday, President Donald Trump declared a national emergency due to the virus' spread.
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What This Chart Actually Means for COVID-19
Stay informed. Stay cautious, but not scared. Listen to scientists and public health officials and follow their guidance. By protecting yourself, you’re protecting the most vulnerable among us. Together we can flatten the curve on COVID-19 and SARS-CoV-2. More resources below!
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Woman in ICU warns of Covid-19 dangers: 'Don't take any chances'
Tara Jane Langston has warned people ‘not to take any chances’ in a video made from an intensive care unit. Langston, who says she was diagnosed with Covid-19 on Sunday, added that: ‘If anyone still smokes, put the cigarettes down because I’m telling you now, you need your lungs. Please, none of you take any chances’
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The shocking centre of the COVID-19 crisis
The crisis gripping the town at the centre of the global COVID-19 crisis in Italy has been witnessed by Sky News' Chief Correspondent Stuart Ramsay. After this video was aired, Italy's foreign minister urged everyone to watch it. "I urge you all to watch this report made by Sky News, a video that is being shared around the world," said Luigi Di Maio. "It shows what is happening in Bergamo hospital, one of the hardest hit by this emergency. "I repeat: Stay at home."
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