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Notícias dos principais jornais nacionais e internacionais num só lugar

Folha de S.Paulo - Em cima da hora - Principal

Primeiro jornal em tempo real em língua portuguesa
Incêndios deixam mais de 20 feridos em região turística de Portugal
Os incêndios que atingem há quatro dias a região de Algarve, no sul de Portugal, deixaram 24 pessoas feridas na madrugada desta segunda-feira (6), informaram os serviços de emergência do país. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 10h10)
Avião militar usado na Segunda Guerra cai na Suíça e deixa 20 mortos
A queda de um avião militar de 1939 na Suíça deixou 20 mortos no sábado (4), quando o trimotor construído na Alemanha nazista se chocou contra uma montanha. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 10h02)
Mostra reúne peças históricas que vão de objetos do cinema até itens da Segunda Guerra
Fãs de cinema, TV, esporte, história, música e ciência têm parada obrigatória no shopping Eldorado a partir de quinta (9). O centro comercial inaugura, na data, a mostra gratuita "Relíquias do Mundo", que reúne objetos históricos de diferentes origens e áreas do conhecimento. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 10h00)
Defesa contra impeachment pesou na escolha de Bolsonaro por vice
O general da reserva Hamilton Mourão (PRTB) passou em um dos principais critérios que conselheiros de Jair Bolsonaro (PSL) recomendavam que fossem levados em consideração: um vice que desestimule o Congresso Nacional buscar um impeachment. A lógica, no caso de Mourão, segundo um dos principais conselheiros do candidato a presidente, seu filho Eduardo, é a de que ninguém gostaria de ver um militar assumir o poder. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 09h58)
Como os passarinhos estão se tornando seres urbanos
Atire o primeiro grão de milho quem nunca deu comida aos passarinhos, seja num parque, numa praça ou no quintal de casa. Pois essa prática ? muitas vezes condenada, principalmente no caso de pombos que podem se tornar vetores de doenças ?, de acordo com cientistas, é um fator preponderante para que as aves estejam se tornando cada vez mais animais urbanos. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 09h25)
Acusada de ser agente russa procurou líderes republicanos nos EUA
Doze dias depois que uma jovem russa ativista pelos direitos ao uso de armas obteve acesso a alguns dos políticos conservadores mais importantes dos EUA, em um jantar elegante no Capitólio, um agente republicano estava ansioso para manter as coisas em movimento. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 09h05)
Filho suspeito de matar pai a facadas em bairro nobre de SP é preso
A Polícia Militar prendeu o filho do comerciante Oswaldo Carmona, 78, morto a facadas na Vila Nova Conceição, bairro nobre da zona sul de São Paulo. Ele é o principal suspeito do crime. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 09h05)
Autora reúne 151 dicas para lidar com pessoas difíceis no trabalho; veja algumas
É comum se deparar com situações delicadas ou constrangedoras no ambiente de trabalho. E muitos líderes e gestores, quando confrontados com colaboradores problemáticos, não possuem as habilidades necessárias para lidar com as relações de conflito e ficam completamente desestabilizados. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 09h01)
Gilberto Braga deve voltar às novelas na Globo em 2020
Superado o trauma com o fracasso de "Babilônia", em 2015, Gilberto Braga decidiu voltar às novelas. Com uma minissérie sobre Elis Regina totalmente escrita e um episódio da série "Os Experientes" em desenvolvimento, o autor entregou à Globo a sinopse de uma trama das onze. O título de trabalho é "Intolerância". Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 09h00)
Presidente do TST volta atrás e desiste de proibir decotes e camisetas no tribunal
O presidente do TST (Tribunal Superior do Trabalho), João Batista Brito Pereira, voltou atrás e decidiu revogar o ato editado há apenas quatro dias que vetava o uso de roupas como blusas decotadas, minissaias e camisetas nas dependências do tribunal. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 08h51)
Brasilianista lança livro em que defende importância das ferrovias para o progresso do país
Visto sem ressalvas pelo mercado global poucas décadas após a declaração da independência, o Brasil obteve investimentos externos, saiu da estagnação econômica e impulsionou seu desenvolvimento a partir de 1854 com o surgimento das ferrovias. Esses são alguns dos pontos defendidos pelo brasilianista William Summerhill, professor na Universidade da Califórnia em Los Angeles (UCLA) e pesquisador de [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 08h01)
Cantora IZA estreia a turnê de seu primeiro disco com show em SP
A cantora IZA, 27, estreia a turnê de seu primeiro disco, "Dona de Mim", na próxima sexta (10), na Audio Club, na zona oeste de São Paulo. A artista ficou conhecida após emplacar o sucesso "Pesadão", parceria com Marcelo Falcão, do Rappa. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 08h00)
Conheça três casas que oferecem jogos em realidade virtual
Voyager
Inaugurado no final de julho no shopping  JK Iguatemi, o espaço dedicado à realidade virtual oferece experiências com jogos, simuladores e filmes. No catálogo há, por exemplo, os games "Superhot", ?Pixel Ripped 1989? e ?Jousting Time?, de duelos medievais, e simuladores de voo, corrida e remo. Em "Steroids", criado pelo diretor da animação "Madagascar" (2005), os jogadores se juntam a alienígenas e robôs em uma aventura espacial. Já "Dreams of O" é inspirado em espetáculo do Cirque du  Soleil. O ingresso custa R$ 89 por pessoa em ?sessões de uma hora.
Av. Pres. Juscelino Kubitschek, 2.041, Vila Nova Conceição, região sul, tel. 3152-6080. 20 pessoas. Seg. a dom.: 10h às 21h30. 7 anos. Ingr.: R$ 34,90 a R$ 89,90. Estac. a partir de R$ 17. Ingr. p/ eventbrite.com.br. Site: voyagervr.com.br. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 08h00)
Shopping Ibirapuera tem contação de histórias nos fins de semana de agosto
O Shopping Ibirapuera ofe­rece programação gratuita de contação de histórias para seus pequenos visitantes du­rante todo o mês de agosto. O projeto acontece aos sá­bados e domingos, com duas apresentações por dia: uma às 15h, e outra às 17h. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 07h00)
Vice de Bolsonaro apoiou intervenção militar e chamou torturador de herói
Conhecido por manifestações polêmicas, o general da reserva Antônio Hamilton Mourão já defendeu a atuação das Forças Armadas em situação de caos no país e chamou de herói um dos torturadores do regime militar. Leia mais (08/06/2018 - 05h00)

Jornal do Brasil - Últimas Notícias

As ultimas notícias do Jornal do Brasil
Saúde abre consulta pública para novo guia alimentar infantil
Unresolvable
STF pode julgar esta semana pedido de liberdade de Lula
Julgamento pode ser no dia 9, antes do registro da candidatura
STF retoma nesta segunda-feira debates sobre descriminalização do aborto
Especialistas foram convidados para defender suas posições
Indonésia retira 2.000 turistas de Lombok após terremoto que deixou 98 mortos
Unresolvable
Projeto-piloto concede 100 mil vistos a estrangeiros em oito meses
São atendidos australianos, canadenses, norte-americanos e japoneses
Petrobras anuncia queda de 0,69% no preço da gasolina para o dia 7 de agosto
Unresolvable
Com mau tempo e volta às aulas, SP registra 3º dia de maior trânsito do ano
Unresolvable
Começa nesta segunda Campanha Nacional de Vacinação contra a Pólio e o Sarampo
Unresolvable
Joël Robuchon, o 'papa da gastronomia'
Unresolvable
Campanha de rua começa oficialmente no dia 16 de agosto
Unresolvable
Focus: superávit comercial em 2018 passa de US$ 58,06 bi para US$ 58,00 bi
Unresolvable
Focus: IGP-M para 2018 sobe de 7,67% para 7,74%
Unresolvable
Veja os terremotos mais devastadores na Indonésia desde 2004
Unresolvable
Jorginho diz que Vasco não merecia resultado adverso no Morumbi
Unresolvable
Anavitória ainda canta o amor, mas agora dói
Unresolvable
Marcelo Oliveira analisa empate do Flu: "Marcação não encaixou"
Técnico avaliou como justo resultado de 1 a 1 com Bahia e espera fazer ajustes na semana sem jogos
Focus aponta alta do PIB de 2018 de 1,50%
Unresolvable
MP revelará quem são os autores do atentado contra presidente da Venezuela
Unresolvable
Quando Harrison trouxe a Índia inteira
Unresolvable
Renomado chef francês Joël Robuchon morre aos 73 anos
Unresolvable
'No início, eu era minha única seguidora', diz dona de casa
Unresolvable
Selic no fim de 2018 permanece em 6,50% ao ano, revela Focus
Unresolvable
Elas são donas de casa - e da internet
Unresolvable
Irã se prepara para novas sanções econômicas dos EUA
Unresolvable
Focus: projeção do IPCA 2018 atualizada nos últimos 5 dias úteis passa para 4,11%
Unresolvable
IPCA para 2018 permanece em 4,11%, aponta Focus
Unresolvable
Jornal estatal diz que China está pronta para guerra comercial "prolongada"
Unresolvable
Personagens singulares de um ato político
Unresolvable
Três em cada 10 são analfabetos funcionais no País, aponta estudo
Unresolvable
Grandes datas do chef francês Joël Robuchon
Unresolvable

Estadao.com.br - Últimas manchetes

Últimas manchetes do Estadao.com.br

Portada de EL PAÍS

Portada de EL PAÍS
La juez aprecia “indicios de responsabilidad penal” en Pablo Casado y eleva la causa al Supremo
La magistrada pide al alto tribunal que impute al líder del PP ante los "indicios racionales de criminalidad"
Casado: “Lo que me han hecho a mí no se lo han hecho a nadie. No dimitiré”
El presidente del PP rechaza que su máster fuera "un regalo" como sugiere la juez que ha trasladado la causa al Supremo
Comparecencia de Pedro Sánchez tras despachar con el Rey, en directo
El presidente del Gobierno atiende a los medios tras repasar los principales asuntos de la actualidad con Felipe VI
Terremoto en Lombok: “No sé si mi jefe vive o está muerto”
Al menos 98 personas han muerto en el sismo de magnitud 6,9 que sacudió la isla indonesia
El riesgo populista en España por la tensión migratoria pone en alerta a Bruselas
El calentamiento del debate, fomentado por la nueva dirección del PP y Ciudadanos, preocupa en la Comisión Europea
Caracas vincula el supuesto ataque a Maduro con un disidente abatido en enero
El Polo Patriótico, agrupación de partidos aliados del Gobierno, ha llamado a una marcha este lunes en el centro de Caracas para respaldar al mandatario
Fuerte explosión cerca del aeropuerto de Bolonia
La policía local ha informado de que deflagración se ha producido en una autopista de esta ciudad italiana
Dos testigos protegidos identifican al detenido Driss Oukabir como pieza clave de la célula yihadista de Ripoll
Un vecino del chalé donde los terroristas prepararon el explosivo y un camarero tumban la versión del primer arrestado, que siempre ha negado conocer los planes para la masacre
Penouta, la pequeña aldea orensana pionera en la extracción de coltán en Europa
La mina, explotada durante décadas por Rumasa para la obtención de estaño, es ahora referente de producción del “oro negro”, imprescindible en la fabricación de móviles
Leopoldo Abadía: “Ser tonto es lo mejor; está tirado. Por eso hay tantos”
El ingeniero y escritor habla de la picaresca española, de Dios y afirma: “Si me enterraran con Franco y con Carrillo me partiría de risa”
Aparece una pintada de Kiss en una escultura del XII del pórtico de Santiago
El grafiti, en color azul, emula el maquillaje del grupo de 'heavy', cuyo nombre ha sido también estampado
No, no vamos a pisar Marte antes de dos décadas
‘Darwin, te necesito’ es la serie de 'Materia' y EL PAÍS VÍDEO que aborda los tópicos de la ciencia para separar los mitos de la realidad
Muere Joël Robuchon, el cocinero con más estrellas Michelin de la historia
El chef francés, miembro de la Legión de Honor y un apasionado de las cocinas japonesa y española, ha fallecido en Ginebra a los 73 años
Nueve entrevistas de “tierra trágame” en la televisión española
La visita de Ana Guerra al plató de 'Amigas y conocidas' es el último momento de tensión vivido en nuestras cadenas. Hay más...
¡No abras las ventanas, que entra la flama! Cómo defender tu casa del calor
Con esta palabra popular en Andalucía, Extremadura y Twitter, se hace referencia a un calor sofocante
La familia Franco se revuelve y vende patrimonio
Los herederos de Carmen Franco, la única hija del dictador, lanzan una ofensiva para preservar su fortuna mientras sus problemas no paran de crecer

Corriere.it - Homepage

Corriere.it - Notizie e approfondimenti di cronaca, politica, economia e sport con foto, immagini e video di Corriere TV. Meteo, salute, guide viaggi, Musica e giochi online
Incidente a Bologna: camion in fiamme in A14, esplosione e feriti

Incidente a Bologna: camion in fiamme in A14, esplosione e feriti

Chiusa l’autostrada sul raccordo di Casalecchio e anche un tratto di tangenziale. Hanno preso fuoco anche numerose auto di concessionarie vicine

“Tweet storm” anti Mattarella I pm di Roma indagano  per attacco al Capo dello Stato

 “Tweet storm” anti Mattarella I pm di Roma  indagano  per attacco al Capo dello Stato

L’azione di una società esperta. Oggi il dossier di Pansa al Copasir

Terremoto in Indonesia, scossa di magnitudo 7: almeno 140 morti Italiani bloccati sulle isole Gili

Terremoto in Indonesia, scossa di magnitudo 7: almeno 140 morti Italiani bloccati sulle isole Gili

Un sisma ha colpito l'isola di Lombok. Le autorità hanno lanciato l'allarme tsunami, poi rientrato

Migranti, l’emergenza ora è in Spagna  Nel 2018 più sbarchi rispetto all’Italia

Migranti, l’emergenza ora è in Spagna  Nel 2018 più sbarchi rispetto all’Italia

La Spagna è diventata la destinazione principale dei barconi. Ma alla riduzione degli arrivi in Europa si contrappone l’aumento del tasso di mortalità: 1.500 morti in 7 mesi

L’imprenditore senegalese in Italia: «Ai miei connazionali dico, c’è troppa crisi  e razzismo. Restate in Africa»

L’imprenditore senegalese  in Italia: «Ai miei connazionali dico, c’è troppa crisi  e razzismo. Restate in Africa»

Dalla vendita dei fazzoletti alla reggia di Caserta è diventato imprenditore. «I tempi sono cambiati, in Italia troppa crisi e razzismo, restate in Senegal»

Papà con la leucemia: dottore, mi dia tempo Porto mia figlia al saggio

Papà con la leucemia: dottore, mi dia tempo Porto mia figlia al saggio

Il racconto dell’ematologo che ha in cura un giovane papà con una forma aggressiva di tumore del sangue: «Far slittare l’inizio della terapia era rischioso, ma bisogna ascoltare e capire le necessità dei pazienti»

Genitori in lite sui vaccini, il tribunale impone il sì alla terapia

Genitori in lite sui vaccini, il tribunale impone il sì alla terapia

Padre e madre (in fase di separazione) non trovavano l’accordo, i giudici hanno seguito alcune sentenze già pronunciate negli ultimi anni. «Prevale l’interesse del minore»

Roma, la spiaggia sul Tevere? «Accordo con Zorro, il capo rom, per aprirla» Le foto Cos’è Tiberis? Il video

Roma, la spiaggia sul Tevere? «Accordo con  Zorro, il capo rom,  per aprirla» Le foto Cos’è Tiberis? Il video

Non si placano le critiche (dopo quelle sui ritardi nella realizzazione e per lo «stile clochard») a Tiberis, l’arenile sul fiume voluto da Raggi. Un accordo tra il Campidoglio e un capo clan della zona svelato da una responsabile del progetto. Il Comune smentisce

Vittorino Andreoli: «I matti? Geniali. Ma non scorderò mai lo sguardo di Pietro Maso»

Vittorino Andreoli: «I matti? Geniali. Ma non scorderò mai lo sguardo di Pietro Maso»

Lo psichiatra: «I matti? Geniali». I capelli: «Sono da sempre spettinato, papà mi sgridava. Ho conosciuto mia moglie all’università, mi colpì il suo aspetto materno»

In autostrada arriva il «superTutor» infallibile: ecco come funziona - La videoscheda

In autostrada arriva il «superTutor» infallibile: ecco come funziona - La videoscheda

Vede tutto il veicolo, non più soltanto la targa

Albissola, turisti parcheggiano l’auto in spiaggia

Albissola, turisti parcheggiano l’auto in spiaggia

Il video dalla pagina Facebook di SavonaNews

Prima e dopo il make up: la trasformazione è pazzesca

Prima e dopo il make up: la trasformazione è pazzesca

Il trucco c’è. Ed è sorprendente

Cristiano Ronaldo a Milano con la fidanzata

Cristiano Ronaldo a Milano con la fidanzata

Il campione portoghese si è concesso una passeggiata in via Montenapoleone

Federica Pellegrini, party a sorpresa per i suoi 30 anni

Federica Pellegrini, party a sorpresa per i suoi 30 anni

La campionessa azzurra festeggia con le compagne di squadra agli europei di Glasgow

Cina: il portiere si fa il tunnel da solo

Cina: il portiere si fa il tunnel da solo

Cheng Yuelei, portiere del Guangzhou R&F è stato protagonista di un'uscita scellerata nel derby contro il Guangzhou Evergrande

Vaccini, presidi: a scuola bimbi deportati Certificati falsi per aggirare l’obbligo

Vaccini, presidi: a scuola bimbi  deportati Certificati falsi per aggirare l’obbligo

Dopo l’ipotesi della ministra Grillo di mettere i bambini immunodepressi in classi di soli vaccinati, scoppia la protesta dei dirigenti scolastici. «Evidenti effetti negativi sia sul piano educativo che formativo», spiega Rusconi (Anp Lazio)

Il Lago Maggiore evapora, tre centimetri in meno al giorno E l’afa non molla|Le previsioni

Il Lago Maggiore evapora, tre centimetri in meno al giorno E l’afa non molla|Le previsioni

Caldo e assenza di piogge hanno abbassato drasticamente i livelli delle acque creando le prime difficoltà alla navigazione. E l’afa non molla

Aggredite da un uomo nudo a Torino: «Il 112 non è intervenuto»

Aggredite da un uomo nudo a Torino: «Il 112 non  è intervenuto»

La donna scomparsa e il giallo degli ultimi sms: non li ha scritti Manuela

La donna scomparsa e il giallo degli ultimi sms: non li ha scritti Manuela

La procura ha aperto un fascicolo: lo stesso pm ha trascorso un’intera giornata a Nave. «Non so cosa pensare, mia figlia non si è mai allontanata senza dire nulla», spiega la mamma, Patrizia

Monte Canin, salvo dopo due giorni speleologo intrappolato nella grotta Foto|I soccorsi

Monte Canin, salvo dopo due giorni speleologo intrappolato nella grotta Foto|I soccorsi

Il super esperto bloccato da sabato a 200 mt di profondità sulle Alpi Giulie: adoperate cariche esplosive per liberarlo. Nel 2014 raggiunse per primo il collega tedesco prigioniero per 12 giorni nell’abisso di Riesending

Pensioni, congelato (per ora) il taglio agli assegni oltre i 4 mila euro netti

Pensioni, congelato (per ora) il taglio agli assegni oltre i 4 mila euro netti

Il ddl annunciato a giugno dal vicepremier Di Maio non si è ancora visto. I paletti del ministro dell’Economia, Tria. Le perplessità della Lega, che ha già lasciato passare la stretta sui contratti a termine. Se ne parlerà per la Legge di Bilancio

Milano, Piano regionale e Area B: la tripla mappa dei divieti Guarda  (e l’Area C non va in vacanza)

Milano, Piano regionale e Area B: la tripla mappa dei divieti Guarda  (e l’Area C non va in vacanza)

Niente stop alle telecamere del centro. Il valzer delle sanzioni. A ottobre scattano le regole del Pirellone, da gennaio la «zona a basse emissioni»

Incertezza padrona dei mercati: oltre Btp e Cct, come diversificareL’Economia oggi in edicola gratis

Incertezza padrona dei mercati: oltre Btp e Cct, come diversificareL’Economia oggi in edicola gratis

Le insicurezze sulla politica economica spingono i rendimenti: aprire ad altri strumenti serve a blindare il portafoglio

Roma, donna uccisa a martellate: si costituisce un uomo di 42 anni

Roma, donna uccisa a martellate: si costituisce un uomo di 42 anni

A dare l’allarme lo stesso 42enne che si è presentato ai carabinieri raccontando di aver ucciso una donna. La vittima ha 57 anni. Al vaglio degli inquirenti il racconto dell’uomo

Grandi Opere,  Di Maio rilancia: “Tav? Va discussa” Cantieri in Italia,  a che punto sono

Grandi Opere,  Di Maio rilancia: “Tav? Va discussa” Cantieri in Italia,  a che punto sono

Il ministro dello Sviluppo economico e del Lavoro: «Favorevoli ai vaccini. Ma le sanzioni sono un approccio sbagliato». Oggi il tavolo coi sindacati Ilva: «Devo decidere in 2 mesi ciò che altri non hanno fatto in 6 anni»

La Germania ai suoi turisti: «Non rubate la sabbia dalla Sardegna»

La Germania ai suoi turisti: «Non rubate la sabbia dalla Sardegna»

Il governo tedesco avverte i suoi turisti in vacanza sull’isola: multe fino a 3mila euro per chi torna a casa col "souvenir"

Nella «crack house» di via Gola 27  la telecamera controllava i clienti

Nella «crack house» di via Gola 27  la telecamera controllava  i clienti

Alloggio Aler occupato da uno spacciatore. Una stanza per consumare la droga

Anziani fuggono dall’ospizio per andare al festival heavy metal

 Anziani fuggono dall’ospizio per andare al festival heavy metal

I due uomini sono stati trovati alle 3 di notte mentre assistevano al Wacken Open Air Festival. La polizia ci ha messo un po’ a convincerli a tornare alla casa di riposo

Da Apple a Facebook: la guerra  al Re delle fake news Alex Jones

Da Apple a Facebook: la guerra  al Re delle fake news Alex Jones

La casa di Cupertino ha eliminato da Apple Podcast i link ai contenuti realizzati dal fondatore di Infowars perché violavano le regole contro l'hate speech, Nei giorni scorsi erano intervenuti anche gli altri big della Rete

Maxi-eredità  del sindaco,  un referendum  per decidere come usarla

Maxi-eredità  del sindaco,  un referendum  per decidere come usarla

Al Comune di Fornovo l’ex primo cittadino Carlo Nicoli ha lasciato case e 2,5 milioni di euro

Musei, domeniche gratis a Milano «Più ingressi che nelle piscine»

Musei, domeniche gratis a Milano «Più ingressi che nelle piscine»

Criticata la proposta del ministro Bonisoli di eliminare l’iniziativa. Luoghi di cultura più ambiti delle piscine: 14mila accessi, crescita del 13 per cento

Palazzo Rivaldi  hi-tech: dopo 35 anni rinasce con gli studenti Foto

Palazzo Rivaldi  hi-tech: dopo  35 anni rinasce con gli studenti  Foto

Nel complesso monumentale a due passi dal Colosseo entrano computer e software all’avanguardia per lo studio e il restauro seguito dagli universitari de La Sapienza

Olimpiadi 2020, il Giappone vuole cambiare l’ora per il troppo caldo

Olimpiadi 2020, il Giappone vuole cambiare l’ora per il troppo caldo

In vista dei Giochi di Tokyo il governo di Abe potrebbe spostare le lancette avanti di 2 ore per permettere agli eventi di svolgersi nelle ore più fresche. Prima prova nel 2019

La premier neozelandese al lavoro 6 settimane dopo il parto

La premier neozelandese  al lavoro 6 settimane dopo il parto

La prima ministra ha tenuto la prima riunione di gabinetto dopo solo un mese e mezzo dalla nascita della piccola Neve: «Vi ringrazio per questo tempo meraviglioso»

Taormina: «Gay? Non li assumerei» Ora interviene la Corte Europea

Taormina: «Gay? Non li assumerei» Ora interviene la Corte Europea

La Lega rivuole le Province: ripristinare la Costituzione 

La Lega rivuole le Province: ripristinare la Costituzione 

Un disegno di legge presentato al Senato, firmato anche da Matteo Salvini. «Bisogna ripristinare la legalità costituzionale». Oggi votano solo i sindaci del territorio, un sistema provvisorio tenuto in piedi dalla bocciatura del referendum del 2016

Busto Arsizio, moglie strangolata in casa e marito trovato impiccato

Busto Arsizio, moglie strangolata in casa e marito trovato impiccato

I cadaveri della coppia di anziani sono stati scoperti dalla figlia nel loro appartamento nel Varesotto. L'ipotesi è che si tratti di un caso di omicidio suicidio

Albissola, turisti vanno al mare  e parcheggiano  in spiaggia|Video

Albissola, turisti vanno al mare  e parcheggiano  in spiaggia|Video

È accaduto domenica mattina. Protagonisti un gruppo di turisti stranieri che hanno trovato questa «soluzione» tra lo stupore e l’incredulità degli altri bagnanti

La rivelazione: nozze «infernali» tra Bin Laden junior e la figlia del terrorista Mohamed Atta foto

La rivelazione: nozze «infernali» tra  Bin Laden junior e la figlia del terrorista Mohamed Atta foto

Dopo sette anni dalla morte del capo di Al Qaeda, la madre ha rilasciato un'intervista dove racconta di come la famiglia creda che Hamza bin Laden sia sposato con la figlia di Mohamed Atta, che ha avuto un ruolo di primo piano l'11 settembre

Mamma no-vax contro Burioni: «So dove vai al mare, spero  che affoghi!»

Mamma no-vax contro Burioni: «So dove vai al mare, spero  che affoghi!»

Invettiva online - con l’auspicio di vederlo affogare - da parte di una mamma contraria ai vaccini nei confronti del virologo riminese, Roberto Burioni

Nina e la rivincita da influencer (dopo aver perso una gamba): «Dico ai ragazzi di accettarsi»

Nina e la rivincita da influencer (dopo aver perso una gamba): «Dico ai ragazzi di accettarsi»

Nata a Como, l’anno scorso ha perso una gamba in un incidenteAveva iniziato come modella, ma l’agenzia non l’ha più voluta«Non mi sono arresa e adesso sono in tanti a cercarmi»

Lisa Jobs e un padre difficile Diceva: da me non avrai nulla

Lisa Jobs e un padre difficile Diceva: da me non avrai nulla

La figlia del fondatore di Apple: sul letto di morte criticò il mio profumo

Milano, il Comune “sfida” la Regione: preservativi gratis nelle biblioteche

Milano, il Comune “sfida” la Regione: preservativi gratis nelle biblioteche

Il Comune «sfida» la Regione dopo la frenata al Pirellone sui contraccettivi da regalare ai ragazzi

È morta la signora Garrett, la governante di Arnold

È morta la signora Garrett, la governante di Arnold

L’attrice statunitense Charlotte Rae è morta a Los Angeles. Aveva 92 anni

I motivi per cui lo zucchero non fa venire (per forza) il diabete

I motivi per cui lo zucchero non fa venire (per forza) il diabete

Chi è diabetico ha troppi zuccheri nel sangue, così l’idea generale è che la malattia dipenda da un eccesso di dolci. Gli studi più recenti però indicano che la faccenda non è così semplice: ecco perché

Turismo, ecco perché è fallito il modello Gallipoli. E l’Italia si fa superare da Spagna, Grecia e Croazia

Turismo, ecco perché è fallito il modello Gallipoli. E l’Italia si fa superare da Spagna, Grecia e Croazia

Prezzi alti, scarsi servizi, imprese improvvisate: l’unico obiettivo è «tutto e subito». Così declina «l’Ibiza d’Italia»

Ecco perché Cristiano Ronaldo non ha tatuaggi

Ecco perché Cristiano Ronaldo non ha tatuaggi

Il portoghese della Juventus a differenza di molti suoi colleghi calciatori non ha tattoo. E c’è un perché

Autostrada: attenti al «superTutor», è infallibile (e vede anche se hai pagato il bollo). La mappa dei nuovi tutor

Autostrada: attenti al «superTutor», è infallibile  (e vede anche se hai pagato il bollo). La mappa dei nuovi tutor

Vede tutto il veicolo, non più soltanto la targa. L’identificazione è infallibile. E fuori dell’autostrada c’è la telecamera che vede se l’auto è in regola con revisione e bollo...

Francia: morto Joël Robuchon, il cuoco più stellato al mondo

Francia: morto Joël Robuchon, il cuoco più stellato al mondo

Atletica, Europei 2018: da Tortu a Vallortigara ecco gli azzurri e le azzurre da medaglia

Atletica, Europei 2018: da Tortu a Vallortigara ecco gli azzurri e le azzurre da medaglia

Al via la rassegna continentale che potrebbe coincidere con la rinascita dell’atletica italiana. Per la prima volta da lungo tempo in campo maschile siamo presenti in quasi tutte le specialità

Parmigiana di melanzane, i 15 errori da non commettere mai quando la si prepara

Parmigiana di melanzane, i 15 errori da non commettere mai quando la si prepara

Maldini al Milan, la moglie Adriana su Instagram: «Ora arriva il bello»

Maldini al Milan, la moglie Adriana su Instagram: «Ora arriva il bello»

Adriana Fossa ha postato un messaggio pieno di entusiasmo per il ritorno di suo marito in società

Il Milan sogna uno tra Rabiot e Pogba, la Roma piomba su Berardi

Il Milan sogna uno tra Rabiot e Pogba, la Roma piomba su Berardi

Il grande obiettivo dei rossoneri è un centrocampista top e al momento stanno studiando i profili di tre grandi incursori: oltre ai già citati anche Milinkovic-Savic

Aurora Ramazzotti (felice) ai Caraibi con il fidanzato Goffredo Cerza

Aurora Ramazzotti (felice) ai Caraibi con il fidanzato Goffredo Cerza

La figlia di Michelle Hunziker e Eros Ramazzotti in vacanza sembra al settimo cielo tra una nuotata con gli squali e un bagno in compagnia: «Sono fortunata»

Ecco le spiagge più belle d'Italia

Ecco le spiagge più belle d'Italia

Il «Daily Telegraph» mette in fila 19 meravigliosi lidi del nostro Paese e ne esalta le caratteristiche uniche. La rassegna è dominata da Sardegna, Toscana e Puglia

Il dobermann della modella Kendall Jenner morde una bambina a Los Angeles: è polemica

Il dobermann della modella Kendall Jenner morde una bambina a Los Angeles: è polemica

Il cane ha azzannato la piccola al braccio nel ristorante Beverly Glen Deli. La top model sarebbe andata via senza scusarsi

Jovanotti, in migliaia al concerto per le Marche annunciato a sorpresa

Jovanotti, in migliaia al concerto per le Marche annunciato a sorpresa

Il cantante ha tenuto una performance gratuita all’interno di RisorgiMarche, il festival ideato da Neri Marcorè a favore delle popolazioni terremotate della regione

Aphex Twin, risolto il mistero del graffito a Torino. In arrivo l’Ep «Collapse»

Aphex Twin, risolto il mistero del graffito a Torino. In arrivo l’Ep «Collapse»

Il «Mozart» dell’elettronica stupisce ancora con un minialbum definito «una serie di movimenti che corrispondono alla velocità e al ritmo di una torta». Il 3 novembre suonerà a Torino

L’ultima frontiera dei tatuaggi: le incisioni ora si fanno sulla faccia

L’ultima frontiera dei tatuaggi: le incisioni ora si fanno sulla faccia

Da Chicago l’ultima tendenza: la trasgressione è il tatuaggio sul volto. In Europa un cittadino su dieci ne ha almeno uno sul corpo, l’agenzia europea per le sostanze chimiche chiede regole

Auto: il finestrino per non vedenti che permette di vedere il panorama 

Auto: il finestrino per non vedenti che permette di vedere il panorama 

Il dispositivo trasforma le immagini catturate da una fotocamera in vibrazioni. Con 255 gradi di intensità. E alla percezione contribuisce anche il sonoro. I test sulle Dolomiti

R

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Machiavelli, sapete tutte le regole del gioco di carte? L’avete chiesto a Google, ve le spieghiamo noi

Machiavelli, sapete tutte le regole del gioco di carte? L’avete chiesto a Google, ve le spieghiamo noi

Calcoli infiniti e lunghi silenzi per sondare tutte le combinazioni possibili. Le regole del gioco che prende il nome dal filosofo cinquecentesco

Scarpe, i trucchi per pulirle ad arte

Scarpe, i trucchi per pulirle ad arte

Usando i giusti accorgimenti è possibile avere ogni tipo di calzatura sempre come nuova e senza spendere una fortuna

Bruschetta: gli 8 modi semplici e veloci per prepararla a casa

Bruschetta: gli 8 modi semplici e veloci per prepararla a casa

Stormy Daniels: da Trump al Grande Fratello per la pornostar un cachet da 560 mila euro

Stormy Daniels: da Trump al Grande Fratello per la pornostar un cachet da 560 mila euro

Diventata celebre a livello mondiale per le accuse mosse contro il presidente americano, parteciperà all'edizione britannica del reality. La sua presenza? Una sola settimana

Poborsky ha preso la malattia di Lyme per colpa di una zecca nella barba

Poborsky ha preso la malattia di Lyme per colpa di una zecca nella barba

L'ex laziale si è ritrovato con la guancia sinistra paralizzata. Ora sta bene

Prima e dopo la gara. Ecco tutti i massaggi che rigenerano lo sportivo

Prima e dopo la gara. Ecco tutti i massaggi che rigenerano lo sportivo

Dal thailandese allo svedese (non solo quelli specificamente sportivi), fondamentali per staccare la spina o ricaricare le energie. Le nuove frontiere del benessere che curano il corpo e lo spirito. Aiutando anche la performance

I pionieri di eBay, i volti dei primi imprenditori italiani che hanno puntato sull'e-commerce

I pionieri di eBay, i volti dei primi imprenditori italiani che hanno puntato sull'e-commerce

L'avvio dei primi punti vendita sul web nel nostro Paese risale a più di vent'anni fa. Ecco come si è evoluto il mercato dalla viva voce dei protagonisti di questa rivoluzione

La classica papera del portiere? Eccola interpretata dal numero uno del Dundee

La classica papera del portiere? Eccola interpretata dal numero uno del Dundee

Jack Hamilton incespica sul pallone nel tentativo di fare un dribbling: il gol vittoria del St. Mirren

I turisti francesi fanno il bagno in piazza San Marco, il gondoliere gli dà una lezione di civiltà Il video

I turisti francesi fanno il bagno in piazza San Marco, il gondoliere gli dà una lezione di civiltà Il video

«Lei lo sa che è in piazza San Marco, a Venezia?»

La buona informazione  è un’isola di affidabilità

La buona informazione  è un’isola di affidabilità

Milano, accesso  a tutti i dati sanitari Via alle ricerche  sui lombardi

Milano, accesso  a tutti i dati sanitari Via alle ricerche  sui lombardi

Disponibili per cure, studi e indagini 900 milioni di informazioni . «Privacy tutelata» Le norme Studi su ricoveri, analisi farmaci. Le richieste e i progetti valutati da una commissione

Apple, Facebook  e YouTube: la guerra  al Re delle fake news Alex Jones

Apple, Facebook  e YouTube: la guerra  al Re delle fake news Alex Jones

La casa di Cupertino ha eliminato da Apple Podcast i link ai contenuti realizzati dal fondatore di Infowars perché violavano le regole contro l'hate speech, Nei giorni scorsi erano intervenuti anche gli altri big della Rete

Pepsico, dopo 12 anni si dimette  la ceo Indra Nooyi

Pepsico, dopo 12 anni si dimette  la ceo Indra Nooyi

Ha guidato la ristrutturazione della multinazionale diversificando dalle bevande gassate a quelle più salutari e agli snack. Di origini indiane, è stata tra le prime a occuparsi di sostenibilità. Il nuovo ceo sarà il presidente Ramon Laguarta dal prossimo 2 ottobre. Con lui l’azienda punta a crescere di un 5% annuo

La ricerca di base è trascurata?

La ricerca di base è trascurata?

Come funziona lo studio che porta (a volte) a nuove scoperte scientifiche

La banca del dna dei neonati«Così curare sarà più facile»

La banca del dna dei neonati«Così curare  sarà più facile»

Lo studio per crearla in Lombardia, poi una consultazione pubblica

Rasate, tatuate,  in intimo: le donne che sfidano la Cina

Rasate, tatuate,  in intimo: le donne che sfidano la Cina

Il progetto «Girls» della fotografa Luo Yang mostra ragazze tatuate, con piercing, rasate a zero. «Sono il simbolo del cambiamento»

Così Guido Crepax inventò Valentina, solitaria e scandalosa come un’attrice

Così Guido Crepax inventò Valentina, solitaria e scandalosa come un’attrice

Omaggio al creatore della ragazza col caschetto, primo fumetto con carta di identità — di cognome Rosselli, alta 1,72, abita a Milano in via De Amicis 45, stesso indirizzo di Crepax — ma anche primo fumetto a invecchiare, ad evolvere con il tempo

Giulio diviso, la Brexit di Coe  E «la Lettura» riscrive anche le favole

 Giulio diviso, la Brexit di Coe  E «la Lettura» riscrive anche le favole

Nel nuovo numero la terza puntata del romanzo a staffetta: ora tocca a Marco Missiroli  E in anteprima mondiale, un brano del nuovo libro (Feltrinelli) dello scrittore inglese

Francia-Cina in 49 giorni con una e-bike a energia solare. Un belga vince la gara inaugurale

Francia-Cina in 49 giorni con una e-bike a energia solare. Un belga vince la gara inaugurale

Percorsi 12 mila chilometri, a volte senza «assistenza elettrica» per non surriscaldare le batterie. La competizione nata per promuovere le energie rinnovabili

Le simpatie (e no) di Moravia Così lo scrittore giudicava i colleghi

Le simpatie (e no) di Moravia Così lo scrittore giudicava i colleghi

Pavese «ispido», Sartre «ambizioso», Montale «un frate raffinato e libresco».  Torna per Bompiani l’autobiografia in forma di intervista condotta da Alain Elkann

Otto italiani e Jonathan Coe: i narratori de «la Lettura»

Otto italiani e Jonathan Coe: i narratori de «la Lettura»

Marco Missiroli firma la terza puntata del «Romanzo italiano» a staffetta E in anteprima mondiale, un ampio stralcio del nuovo libro dello scrittore inglese Sui social dialogo aperto con i lettori attraverso l’hashtag #vivalaLettura

In Grecia l’Iva è al 24%, in Croazia al 25%,  in Ungheria al 27%, ecco la mappa in Europa

In Grecia l’Iva è al 24%, in Croazia al 25%,  in Ungheria al 27%, ecco la mappa in Europa

In Germania l’aliquota è al 19% e quella ridotta al 7%. In Lussemburgo al 17%, è il valore più basso per l’ordinaria. In Francia è al 20% e in Spagna è al 21%. L’Iva finanzia il bilancio Ue

Cinetosi o mal da movimento: come fronteggiarla per viaggiare senza stress

Cinetosi o mal da movimento: come fronteggiarla per viaggiare senza stress

Può essere provocata da qualsiasi tipo di movimento o mezzo di trasporto (navi, auto, treni, aerei, ecc.). Non solo, esiste anche una cinetosi da centrifuga (giostre) e una da rotazione su se stessi (danza).

Roth e il corpo, ossessione  di Portnoy La nuova collana

Roth e il corpo, ossessione  di Portnoy La nuova collana

Il «Lamento» di Alex, prima bambino poi adolescente e infine trentenne  Così Philip Roth affronta i nodi che saranno il centro della sua narrativa - «Lamento di Portnoy», desideri e tormenti sul lettino dello psicanalista di J. Chia

NYT > Home Page

Trump Tower Meeting, Drone Attack, Indonesia: Your Monday Briefing
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
New York Today: New York Today: Making Surfboards
Monday: “Shaping” surfboards in the city and Andy Warhol’s birthday.
California Today: California Today: Returning to Redding After the Carr Fire
Monday: President Trump approves a disaster declaration for California, a plane crash at an Orange County mall and Lance Bass loses a bid.
Steel Giants With Ties to Trump Officials Block Tariff Relief for Hundreds of Firms
Nucor and United States Steel have exercised veto power, so far without fail, over other companies, forcing them to buy their products instead of steel from abroad.
President Admits Trump Tower Meeting Was Meant to Get Dirt on Clinton
President Trump claimed that the June 2016 meeting was “totally legal,” though it is a key subject of the investigation by the special counsel, Robert S. Mueller III.
‘Too Little Too Late’: Bankruptcy Booms Among Older Americans
The rate of those 65 and older filing for bankruptcy is three times what it was in 1991, a new study finds, as more enter their later years in a precarious position.
Indonesia Earthquake Kills Scores and Leaves 20,000 Homeless
As the sun rose over the island of Lombok, a search and rescue effort was underway to find survivors trapped in the rubble.
In Ohio Election, Republicans Test a Midterms Rescue Plan: Polarization
An Ohio congressional special election has revealed the strategy Republicans will use to keep power in the House — or to ensure Democrats win only a small majority.
Meet Bill Nelson, the Under-the-Radar Senate Candidate in Florida. He’s the Incumbent.
Though he has served three terms, Bill Nelson, a Democrat, has less name recognition and less campaign money than his Republican challenger, Gov. Rick Scott, and some Democrats worry that he could lose his seat.
In Deeply Blue New Jersey, an Unexpected Battle for Senate
What seemed like an easy path to re-election for Senator Robert Menendez is turning into an expensive and nasty fight, causing concern among Democrats.
White Nationalists Love Corey Stewart. He Keeps Them Close.
The Republican nominee for Senate in Virginia likes to engage the racial fringes of his party, creating a dilemma for mainstream G.O.P. leaders wary of his views.
Accused of Harassment, and Seeking Redemption at the Ballot Box
Politicians across the country who have been accused of sexual harassment or other misconduct are running for office anyway. Some deny wrongdoing; others ask for a second chance.
2 Blasts, a Stampede and a ‘Flying Thing’: Witnesses Tell of Attack on Maduro
A drone attack that failed to kill President Nicolás Maduro of Venezuela unfolded on live TV and in front of many witnesses: “It was like, bang, I had never heard a sound like that in my life.”
Video Shows Drone Attack on Maduro in Venezuela
President Nicolás Maduro of Venezuela was the target of an assassination attempt on Saturday, administration officials said.
The Voters Who Will Decide the Midterms
Some people changed which party’s nominee they voted for from 2012 to 2016, and they, not the party bases, are key to who wins the House and Senate.
For Wages, a Trump Slump
The official economic indicators look pretty good. The trends in hourly pay do not.
Op-Ed Columnist: President Dumb and Dumber
Donald Trump tends to criticize the intelligence of blacks and women, above and beyond any other faults he finds with them.
What Are Capitalists Thinking?
If they’re worried about what’s driving the growing appeal of socialism, they need to look in the mirror.
The Perils of Housecleaning Abroad
Domestic migrant workers in the Middle East continue to face confinement and abuse.
A Beach for Manhattan
It’s not as far-fetched as you think.
The Gift of Menopause
I’ve become invisible. I like it.
Op-Ed Columnist: Notes on a Butter Republic
Being a huge nerd in Denmark.
A Guide to Dating Women Raised in a Matriarchy
Yes, I have a single mom. Don’t panic.
Losing My Son to Reading
Books helped me gain independence. So it saddens me just a bit to see my son reading on his own.
The Orca, Her Dead Calf and Us
Why we mourn alongside J35.
The High School We Can’t Log Off From
Twitter rewards us for our mistakes. It isn’t designed to let us grow up.
On a Civil Rights Trail, Essential Sites and Indelible Detours
The new United States Civil Rights Trail is a rewarding starting point but a history tour is even more meaningful when you don’t follow the map.
‘A Dress Is Like a Passaporto, No?’ Welcome to Pierpaolo Piccioli’s Valentino
The newish, low-profile creative director of the storied fashion house has managed to honor its legacy while making it completely, and refreshingly, his own.
Sports of The Times: Donald Trump and the Black Athlete
After attacks on Stephen Curry and N.F.L. players, President Trump’s broadside on LeBron James followed an obvious pattern.
Indra Nooyi, Longtime PepsiCo C.E.O., to Step Down
Ms. Nooyi, who has been at the helm of the company for 12 years, is to be replaced in October by Ramon Laguarta.
5 Killed After Plane Crashes in Strip Mall Parking Lot in California
The plane crashed near shops and restaurants. “You just felt the ground move,” a witness said.
Charlotte Rae, Star of ‘The Facts of Life’ and ‘Diff’rent Strokes,’ Dies at 92
A fixture on Broadway and television for six decades, the actress found her greatest success as a warmhearted, wisecracking housemother in two sitcoms.
Saudi Arabia Expels Canadian Ambassador Over Rights Criticism
It also froze new business with Canada over what it called “overt and blatant interference” in its internal affairs.
In Kiki Challenge, Muddy Indian Farmers Show World How to Groove
A village twist on an internet dance craze takes the world by storm.
He’s a Superstar Pastor. She Worked for Him and Says He Groped Her Repeatedly.
Bill Hybels built an iconic evangelical church outside Chicago. A former assistant says that in the 1980s, he sexually harassed her.
Disney’s Streaming Service Starts to Come Into Focus
Ricky Strauss, a successful marketer, has been given oversight of original films and TV shows for Disney’s coming streaming service. Does he have what it takes?
Cities’ Offers for Amazon Base Are Secrets Even to Many City Leaders
As Amazon continues its search for its second headquarters, some city officials wonder what was offered and how much it will cost taxpayers.
Taxi and Uber Drivers Are United in Backing a Cap on Ride-Hail Vehicles
As New York City moves to limit for-hire vehicles, yellow-cab and Uber drivers are both hopeful that the proposal could ease their financial plight.
Ghosts, Sea Gulls and Incompetents: How to Deal With Bad Bosses
Having a bad boss can make you miserable, but there are ways to manage up.
Ever Wanted to Get Revenge? Try This Instead
You know that “letting go” is probably the healthiest move, but wanting revenge is often much more appealing. But why?
Trilobites: You Should Actually Send That Thank You Note You’ve Been Meaning to Write
New research showed the recipients of an emailed expression of gratitude felt much more “ecstatic” than writers expected.
Field Trips: The Calming Art of Terrarium Building
At Twig, a plant studio in Brooklyn, one can learn about moss and its expansive possibilities.
Grace Notes: A Hundred Years Ago, High Tech Was a Paint Job
A former New York City fireboat has been repainted with a nod to dazzle painting, a technique developed during World War I to help allied ships fool German U-boats.
Ties: My Father Staged His Suicide to Look Like a Murder
Even with answers about his sensational death, I have unresolved questions about his complicated life.
‘Succession’ Finale: Jeremy Strong on Kendall’s Struggles and What Comes Next
As the HBO drama closes its first season, Mr. Strong discusses getting in the ring with Brian Cox and how Kendall is like Michael Corleone.
Bites: In Guatemala City, a Temple to the Tostada
How to innovate the simple, classic Guatemalan tostada? At the new Dora La Tostadora, the answer is clear: toppings.
Critic’s Notebook: Lincoln Center Still Has Mostly Mozart, but What Is It?
The center has overhauled its summer offerings. But its signature festival is now suffering from an identity crisis.
How Empathetic Is Your Dog?
An experiment involving 34 dogs of various breeds tested whether they would push through a magnetically sealed door to “save” their owners.
Programming New York for Video Game Development
Can a city known as a media, film and television capital also become a hub for creating video games? Tax subsidies would help.
The Checkup: Lessons From Life in a One-Bathroom House
The toothbrushes jostled for space in the toothbrush holder as their owners jostled for space and time in front of the mirror.

World

The Washington Post World section provides information and analysis of breaking world news stories. In addition to our world news and video, Post World News offers discussions and blogs on major international news and economic issues.
Saudi Arabia expels Canadian ambassador after Ottawa criticizes arrests of Saudi activists 
Saudi authorities detained more than a dozen women’s rights activists, branding them as traitors in the press.
Analysis: For Canadian journalists covering Doug Ford, being called ‘fake news’ was the last straw
Unresolvable
Unresolvable
U.S. will fully enforce sanctions against Iran, Pompeo says
The penalties are set to resume Monday, and Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said it will require “enormous change” by the Iranian government to break free of the restrictions.
Saudi Arabia expels Canadian ambassador after Ottawa criticizes arrests of Saudi activists 
Saudi authorities detained more than a dozen women’s rights activists, branding them as traitors in the press. 
Sen. Rand Paul goes to Moscow and invites Russians to Washington in unofficial bid to boost ties
Once a foe, Paul has become one of President Trump’s fiercest defenders on Russia. 
Long-lost Roman library reemerges in Germany after 2,000 years in darkness
The library's remnants were discovered beneath the city of Cologne and date back to the Roman era.
Dying babies and no doctors: A look inside a Yemeni hospital
A health system broken by war is incapable of caring for the victims of the world’s worst humanitarian crisis.
Trump reimposes sanctions on Iran. Now what?
The Trump administration will struggle to isolate Iran — and, in the process, may find itself isolated.
Trump reimposes sanctions on Iran. Now what?
The Trump administration will struggle to isolate Iran — and, in the process, may find itself isolated.
For Canadian journalists covering Doug Ford, being called 'fake news' was the last straw
Reporters soon began to notice changes after the politician was elected as leader of Ontario.
Russia just named Steven Seagal, martial artist and action movie star, a special envoy to the U.S.
Russia's Ministry of Foreign Affairs announced Steven Seagal's new role as envoy to the United States on Facebook.
Protesters paralyze parts of Bangladesh after a speeding bus kills two students
Thousands are calling for safer roads, blocking roads and clashing with police.
Rick Gates — and the lies he’s admitted telling — to take center stage at Manafort trial
Paul Manafort’s former protege, who also served as a top Trump campaign aide, is a star witness for the prosecution.
U.S. will enforce sanctions against Iran, Pompeo says
The penalties are set to resume Monday after Trump pulled out of a 2015 agreement between Iran and six world powers.
Trump administration’s use of sanctions draws concern
Officials say the measures have been effective against Iran, North Korea and other nations. But critics say they are being overused.
Venezuela braces for possible crackdown after apparent drone attack on Maduro
The government said it has already detained six “terrorists.”
Growing number of suicide attacks wreak havoc in eastern Afghanistan
The Islamic State has targeted schools, sports, mosques, charities and health programs.
For Canadian journalists covering Doug Ford, being called 'fake news' was the last straw
Reporters soon began to notice changes after the politician was elected as leader of Ontario.
Three troops under U.S. command, dozens of Afghan soldiers die in separate attacks
The three killed are the most for the coalition in a single attack in many months.
Maduro speech interrupted by explosions in what Venezuelan government calls a ‘failed attack’
“Flying artifacts or drones” exploded during televised event, country’s communications minister says, in alleged attempt on president that left 7 soldiers wounded.
Russia just named Steven Seagal, martial artist and action movie star, a special envoy to the U.S.
Russia's Ministry of Foreign Affairs announced Steven Seagal's new role as envoy to the United States on Facebook.
South Korea longs for a train to Europe — but U.S. sanctions on North Korea block the way
A rail connection across North Korea would make a train trip to Europe possible.
Protesters paralyze parts of Bangladesh after a speeding bus kills two students
Thousands are calling for safer roads, blocking roads and clashing with police.
U.S., North Korean diplomats trade handshakes and jabs at ASEAN conference
North Korean Foreign Minister Ri Yong Ho exchanged pleasantries with Mike Pompeo, but he later criticized the U.S. after the secretary of state left the room. Also exchanged was a sealed letter from President Trump to Kim Jong Un.
Vladimir Putin's goal was to destabilize the United States. He's succeeding.
And Trump is helping (regardless of why).
Belarusian media is ‘on the edge of survival’ amid crackdown
The authoritarian government has been fining, intimidating and detaining independent news gatherers.
Zimbabweans voted for change. They got a new crisis instead.
Emmerson Mnangagwa narrowly avoided a runoff with 50.8% of the vote.
In scorching summer, Germany launches earliest grape harvest
Germany’s grape harvest is officially underway on its earliest date yet after a scorching summer that has many other farmers despairing but — so far — is promising to be good for vintners.
Gorillas at Prague zoo cool down with sorbet amid heat wave
Gorillas at Prague’s zoo are keeping cool during the European heat wave by eating sorbet.
Facebook removes Alex Jones pages for hate, bullying
Facebook says it has taken down four pages belonging to conspiracy theorist Alex Jones for violating its hate speech and bullying policies.
Italian spelunker rescued after 2 days trapped in cave
An Italian spelunker has been rescued after two days trapped in a grotto beneath an Alpine glacier near the northeastern border with Slovenia.
Congo health ministry preps for possible Ebola vaccinations
Congo’s health ministry says that it is preparing to begin Ebola vaccinations Wednesday in the eastern city of Beni and neighboring Mangina village where the outbreak was announced last week.
The Latest: Lombok quake death toll rises to 98
The Latest on an earthquake that struck Indonesia’s Lombok island (all times local):

The Guardian

Latest international news, sport and comment from the Guardian
Indonesia earthquake: at least 98 dead after quake strikes Lombok

President Joko Widodo expresses ‘deep sorrow’ as rescues continue after magnitude 6.9 quake strikes

At least 98 people have been confirmed dead and more than 200 severely injured in a 6.9 magnitude earthquake that rocked the Indonesian tourist island of Lombok on Sunday evening.

The damage in northern Lombok was “massive”, a spokesman for the National Disaster Mitigation Agency said. In several districts, more than half the homes were destroyed or severely damaged.

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Trump admits son met Russian in 2016 for information on Clinton

Trump’s remarks come as one of his lawyers warns special counsel against trying to force president to be interviewed

Donald Trump has admitted for the first time that his son met a Kremlin-connected lawyer in 2016 to collect information about Hillary Clinton, but insists the meeting was legal.

In one of a series of Sunday morning tweets issued in apparent reaction to a CNN report, the US president wrote: “Fake News reporting, a complete fabrication, that I am concerned about the meeting my wonderful son, Donald, had in Trump Tower. This was a meeting to get information on an opponent, totally legal and done all the time in politics – and it went nowhere. I did not know about it!”

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Facebook, Apple and Spotify ban Infowars' Alex Jones

Crackdown on US conspiracy theorist for promoting violence and hate speech

Facebook has banned four pages run by the American conspiracy theorist Alex Jones for “repeated violations of community standards”, the company said on Monday.

The removal of the pages – the Alex Jones Channel Page, the Alex Jones Page, the Infowars Page and the Infowars Nightly News Page – comes after Facebook imposed a 30-day ban on Jones personally “for his role in posting violating content to these pages”.

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Homeless man paid to have forehead tattooed 'did it in desperation'

Polish national says offer from British stag group in Benidorm was like winning the lottery

A homeless man living in Benidorm who was allegedly paid €100 (£89) by a British stag group to have the groom’s name tattooed on his forehead has said he accepted the offer out of desperation.

Tomek, 34, who met the group in the Spanish resort in May, said he was paid to get the words “Jamie Blake, North Shields, NE28” inked on his skin.

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Joël Robuchon, Michelin-starred 'chef of the century', dies aged 73

French chef built up an empire of restaurants around the world with his atelier model

Joël Robuchon, the French chef who shook up the stuffy world of haute cuisine and at one point had the most Michelin stars in the world, has died aged 73.

A spokeswoman for Robuchon confirmed his death, with French media reporting that he died of cancer in Geneva on Monday.

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Boris Johnson's burqa remarks 'fan flames of Islamophobia', says MP

David Lammy condemns ex-foreign secretary over column in which he likened veiled Muslim women to bank robbers

Boris Johnson is facing calls to apologise after he said Muslim women in burqas “look like letter boxes”, with Labour demanding that Theresa May condemns “this blatant Islamophobia”.

The former foreign secretary went on to compare Muslim women in burqas to bank robbers and rebellious teenagers, and said he would expect his constituents to remove face coverings when talking to him at his MP’s surgery, in an article he wrote for the Daily Telegraph on Monday.

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Crackdown feared after Venezuelan president survives alleged drone attack

Nicolás Maduro expected to ramp up repression after drone explosions at military parade

Venezuela’s opposition has warned that President Nicolás Maduro may launch a political crackdown after he accused adversaries of attempting to assassinate him with drones loaded with explosives on Saturday.

State television on Saturday evening showed Maduro and his wife, Cilia Flores, looking up at the sky and wincing after hearing the sound of an explosion midway through a speech he was giving at a military parade in Caracas. Seconds later, the footage panned to hundreds of soldiers chaotically scurrying out of formation and running away before the television feed was cut.

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Tom Watson vows to defy bid to oust him as Labour deputy leader

Hashtag #ResignWatson trends after he criticises party’s handling of antisemitism row

Tom Watson has vowed to face down an online campaign to oust him as Labour’s deputy leader after he criticised the party leadership’s handling of the antisemitism row.

Critics of Watson caused the hashtag #ResignWatson to trend on Twitter, after an Observer interview in which he said Labour faced a “vortex of eternal shame” unless it tackled the issue head-on.

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Bangladeshi photographer held as crackdown intensifies

Shahidul Alam, 63, arrested over ‘provocative’ al-Jazeera interview

Police in Bangladesh have arrested a prize-winning photographer for “provocative comments” made in an al-Jazeera interview about protests that have convulsed the country for more than a week.

More than 100 people were injured at the weekend during a demonstration over road safety as police fired teargas and rubber bullets and crowds of people attacked protesters, photographers and the US ambassador’s car.

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German factory orders slump; Brexit fears push pound to 11-month low – business live

All the day’s economic and financial news, as Germany’s manufacturers suffer a big drop in new orders, and China blasts Donald Trump

The drop in the pound has been the main event on a quiet session, says Boris Schlossberg, managing director of FX Strategy BK Asset Management.

He writes:

“The biggest story of the day was the continued slide in cable which hit fresh 11 month highs as it dipped below towards $1.2950 support on renewed fears of a hard Brexit.”

The British pound slipped to an 11-month low on Monday, on renewed fears of a hard Brexit in May 2019 https://t.co/RVwcBVOZa8

The latest attacks on Europe from eurosceptic voices such as Liam Fox are pushing the pound down, argues Commerzbank currency strategist Ulrich Leuchtmann.

Leuchtmann says:

“The voices forecasting a hard Brexit are becoming increasingly shrill. The FX [foreign exchange] market is slowly beginning to work out that these people might successfully torpedo a constructive solution.”

The pound sank to its lowest level in 11 months as traders worry the risks of a no-deal Brexit are rising https://t.co/XgyFBlG4y8 pic.twitter.com/PPBBpEq88r

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'Five years ago there was nothing': inside Duqm, the city rising from the sand

Oman’s sparsely inhabited coast of fishing villages and Bedouin camps is being transformed into industrial city with port, luxury hotels and housing for 111,000

“Five years ago there was nothing here,” says Hamad Said Al Rawahi as he drives fast along a stretch of freshly paved highway in Oman’s coastal desert. He just picked me up from the side of the road in his shiny black Mercedes. I am hitchhiking – the closest thing to public transport out here.

We are in Duqm, a nascent city about 300 miles (480km) from the capital, Muscat, that was a fishing village prior to 2011, when Oman reimagined it, along with a stretch of uninterrupted coastline and Bedouin camps, as a new special economic zone.

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Socialist modernism: remembering the architecture of the eastern bloc

Much of the brutalist architecture of eastern Europe is decrepit, but now a project aims to document and preserve it

The monumental but decaying grey, brutalist structures of central and eastern Europe are fading memories of the socialist era. So decrepit are some of these buildings that the Bureau for Art and Urban Research (Bacu) believes “socialist modernism” – the architecture from the former eastern bloc erected between 1955-91 – has been left out of the history books.

In an attempt to protect these buildings, Bacu started an initiative in 2014 to document and preserve the structures and their heritage.

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North Korea frustrates US as 'maximum pressure' eases on sanctions

Pyongyang appears to be evading curbs with help of lax approach by China and Russia

Without the spectre of imminent nuclear war, there is not much appetite for strict enforcement of international sanctions aimed at forcing North Korea to abandon its nuclear weapons and missile programmes.

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Clarke Gayford is staying at home with baby Neve. So what's the big deal? | Svetlana Stankovic and Gabrielle Jackson

In a new series we meet seven dads – on paternity leave or caring full-time for children – who wonder why others aren’t

• Rory McLeod on paternity leave: ‘It’s a really healthy thing for your mind’

When Jacinda Ardern returns to parliament this week, her partner, Clarke Gayford, will stay at home to look after little Neve Te Aroha. Much has been said about Ardern being the first elected world leader to take maternity leave and only the second – after Pakistan’s Benazir Bhutto 28 years ago – to have a child while in office.

Many have criticised the fanfare with which Ardern’s pregnancy and maternity leave was greeted by news publications. They argued that women give birth and return to work every day, and to make a big deal of this case undermines what should be an accepted norm. But what isn’t an accepted norm just yet is that fathers should be primary caregivers, or at least equal in sharing the care and upbringing of their children.

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How we made Smash Hits magazine

‘We asked Jason Donovan questions in German. We called the singer of A-ha Morten Snorten Forten Horten. And when Chris de Burgh got dreary, we reduced the typeface’

I was working in a record shop when a regular customer mentioned that Nick Logan was starting Smash Hits. I rang Nick and he said: “Can you come over tomorrow?” He’d put the first issues together on his kitchen table, but by the time I joined, in 1979, they’d just gone fortnightly and even had an office. The staff initially consisted of Nick’s 19-year-old sister-in-law, Bev Hillier, young designer Steve Bush, who’d run a T-shirt company in Lincolnshire, and me, a former drama teacher from Ossett, West Yorkshire. It was an unlikely group of people to launch a publishing revolution.

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Gabrielle: ‘I’m coming back as a white male, honey’

The singer is back with her first album in 11 years. She talks about being caught up in a murder investigation, female oppression and finding happiness as she approaches 50

Gabrielle roars into the room like a Formula One car at full throttle, and the 18 years since we last met pass in a flash. At the time, she was a big star with a big leather coat, big shades and an even bigger life story. Despite the No 1 records, the Brit awards and the fact she was ranked as one of the 50 wealthiest women in the UK, it wasn’t a life story for which many of us would readily swap.

At the height of her fame, she was caught up in a gruesome murder story. Her former boyfriend – the father of her elder child – beheaded his stepfather. Gabrielle was tarred by association. It was desperately unfair. What made it even more unfair was that we all loved Gabrielle. She was a south London working-class heroine who had succeeded against the odds. She didn’t have the biggest or best voice; she had an eye condition that she was so self-conscious of she covered it with a patch, shades or a streak of hair; she wasn’t your regular size-zero pop star. Yet she had a lovely, soulful voice, co-wrote her own songs, was loud and funny and gorgeous, and had so many issues that most of us could relate to her.

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Pride and prejudice? The Americans who fly the Confederate flag

A listening tour in Mississippi asks flag supporters why they still support a symbol that represents pain, division and difficult history

It was 1957 when little Lindy Luby’s great-uncle showed up at her house near Benton, Mississippi, where the family had lived for generations. He was a justice of the peace in Yazoo City, the gateway to the fertile, brutal lands of the Delta.

“Effie, it’s just been a bad day,” the lawman said to his sister, as the six-year-old listened. “I just had to go cut a black boy down off that hanging tree and take him to his mama.”

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Ghost resorts: Nicaragua crisis ravages nascent tourism industry

Crisis stemming from crackdown on anti-Ortega protesters has left resorts on the stunning western coast empty and businesses on edge

Peckish pelicans nosedive into the crystalline waters off Nicaragua’s most exclusive stretch of shoreline. Iguanas lounge in the shimmering mid-morning heat, oblivious to the political tsunami engulfing their home.

Related: Nicaragua: what's driving the uprising and what comes next?

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Rich, reckless Brexit zealots are fighting a new class war | John Harris

The likes of Liam Fox seek a Britain that would be disastrous for many leave voters. These ultra-free-marketeers must be stopped

We now know it beyond doubt: however we leave the European Union, the result is likely to be damage that Britain is in no position to absorb. Job losses are certain. A stack of Brexit impact reports from local authorities obtained last week by Sky News identified a catalogue of dire consequences, from farms in Shetland that could be plunged into impossible losses, through social care services in East Sussex already being hit by labour shortages, to the M26 being turned into a giant lorry park. With his characteristic emollience, the trade secretary, Liam Fox, says a no-deal Brexit is now more likely than a negotiated deal; Jeremy Hunt reckons we could fall off the same cliff-edge “by accident”, and reports about stockpiled food and medicines attest to the awfulness of any such prospect.

The referendum was the one meaningful political event in millions of voters’ lifetimes

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The pope is right: the death penalty has no place in Catholicism | Austen Ivereigh
Rightwing Catholics may not agree, but the unequivocal defence of human life is in line with the church’s teachings

For those who often saw the cardinal archbishop of Buenos Aires at anti-death penalty gatherings in the years before he became pope, his move to formally change official church teaching on the issue will have come as no surprise.

The official Vatican declaration that “the death penalty is inadmissible because it is an attack on the inviolability and dignity of the person” was all but inevitable since Francis’s speech in October on the 25th anniversary of the publication of the Catholic church’s summary of its teaching, the catechism.

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Rudy Giuliani has turned out to be a dangerous liability for Trump | Jill Abramson
The former New York City mayor was a 9/11 hero. But his last big job, defending the president, is a role too far

When Donald Trump famously descended the escalator of Trump Tower to announce he was running for president in June 2015, I found my thoughts immediately turning to Rudy Giuliani. Here was another son of New York City making a wildly unrealistic bid for the White House, just as Giuliani had done eight years previously. The former mayor reluctantly quit the field after months of trudging around Iowa and New Hampshire without winning a single delegate.

Related: US still under attack from 'pervasive campaign' by Russia, officials warn

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If we value rural Britain, we can’t build houses all over it | Simon Jenkins
The countryside should not be up for speculative land grab – we need clear rules about which areas are open for development

Government housing policy has lost all contact with planning Britain’s countryside. This week the Campaign for the Preservation of Rural England (CPRE) is up in arms over house-building in green belts, and over the lack of what it calls affordable housing. These are a distraction. It is planning as such that has collapsed.

The CPRE is concerned that 8,000 houses were built last year on green-belt land, or 24,000 over the past decade, and that hardly any were affordable. This has predictably raised a green light over all green belts, with developers rushing forward with applications for 460,000 new homes now in process. Already, unplanned and sprawling “toy-town” estates are spreading across the home counties, the Fens, the Somerset Levels and the Severn Valley. It has sucked development into the south-east of England, denuded town centres and put ever more pressure on transport corridors. It is the worst sort of “non-planning”.

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Five reasons why Trump’s new tax cut plan would boost small business

Challengers are calling the idea just another tax gift to the rich and opposition is fierce – but I like the idea

The Trump administration is pondering yet another new tax cut. Will it happen? If it does, then it could be a very, very good thing for small businesses around the country.

The tax reduction is aimed at capital gains. Right now if you’ve got an asset – like stock or equipment – and you sell it, you’re likely subject to a 20% tax because it’s considered a capital gain. The Trump administration is proposing change to that rate by taking into consideration the impact of inflation on this gain and allow investors to exclude it.

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Transgender men can help the #MeToo movement. Don’t exclude us | Lee Hurley

After 36 years I now have male privilege - like a secret agent pushing feminism and undermining the patriarchy from the inside

How does it feel to spend 36 years in the women’s camp only to transition to male at a time when women are finding courage in numbers, and the world is finally waking up to the brutality of one gender towards another? It’s certainly strange, but perhaps not for the reasons you might imagine.

When I first started to transition, #MeToo wasn’t a thing, and my first experience of some all-male spaces left me very confused. I wanted acceptance by men as “one of them”, but couldn’t stand what I was hearing when there were no women around. It might have been a terrible excuse for disgusting language, but Donald Trump wasn’t wrong when he described his Access Hollywood comments as “locker-room talk” – even it doesn’t just happen in locker rooms. Silence or, as with the TV personality Billy Bush, chuckles seem to be the standard responses if you aren’t willing to join in with that sort of misogynistic “banter”.

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Last but not least: Craddock wears Tour’s red lantern as badge of courage

The American rider may have come last in the Tour de France but his grit and persistence in carrying on after a dreadful first-stage crash made it a triumph of sporting endeavour

You might not instantly recognise Lawson Craddock’s name, but an image of his face after a crash on the first stage of the Tour de France went viral: his left eye smashed up, a thick curd of blood spread along his cheeks, the grimace that of a cavalryman who fears his battle is done. Only it wasn’t. Despite also fracturing his scapula, he soldiered on for three more weeks. And, when he crossed the finish line in Paris last week, he had somehow become the most unlikeliest of history makers.

Most sport is binary. We talk about winners and losers, and not much in between. But Craddock’s travails in becoming the first rider in the Tour’s 115-year existence to occupy last position during all 21 stages of the race were a sharp reminder that there is glory in struggle, and savage defeat. During the Tour’s final week I saw him before the start of some stages. Often he clambered on to his bike with all the grace of an arthritic attempting ballet for the first time. Yet somehow he survived.

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Transfer window: Chelsea sweat on Courtois; Man Utd in for Boateng – live!

• Three days to the deadline – all the developments as they happen

Sarri admits Courtois could leave in coming days

Every summer deal from Europe’s top five leagues

• Email nick.ames@theguardian.com or tweet @NickAmes82

Swansea are back in for Brentford midfielder Ryan Woods, apparently. What a good start they had at the weekend ... but they remain some way short and need that dose of quality in midfield, even if Clucas stays.

@NickAmes82 Any signs of Mike Ashley transferring himself out of Newcastle? No? Damn. If they lose Lascelles I don't see how they can keep Rafa.

I think Rafa’s going to be in situ for the start of the season, and probably some way beyond, despite all the present nonsense. But imagine where they’d be without him!

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Le Mow: the 12-hour lawnmower race – in pictures

Teams compete all night in an endurance race in West Sussex in the cheapest form of motorsport

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Premier League 2018-19 preview No 12: Liverpool
Jürgen Klopp has spent big to address the weaknesses exposed in the Champions League final and the squad looks well equipped to challenge Manchester City for the title

Guardian writers’ predicted position: 2nd (NB: this is not necessarily Andy Hunter’s prediction but the average of our writers’ tips)

Last season’s position: 4th

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Joe Root still needs to establish himself an identity as England captain | Tim de Lisle
Captaincy at Test match level is a mosaic of a million decisions, and the Yorkshireman seems to get half of them wrong

After only three Tests, we know what sort of selector Ed Smith is. He disdains convention, favours youth, doesn’t mind a bits-and-pieces player. His style is two-thirds pragmatism, one-third audacity.

After 17 Tests, we still don’t know what sort of captain Joe Root is. We have a sense, from his years in the ranks, of his character – smiley, cheeky, easy-going yet steely. But, as a general, he has no stamp. He’s neither attacking nor defensive, neither a grandmaster nor a barnstormer. He’s not a minor deity like Virat Kohli, nor a man with a plan like Eoin Morgan. He inherited some strong personalities – the metronomic miser Jimmy Anderson, the simmering showman Ben Stokes – and seems content to let them set different tones at different times.

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Talking Horses: Enable's return could be delayed until next month

Arc-winning filly has not raced since her big day in Paris and connections may opt to avoid running her at York this month

It’s a worrying time for fans of Enable, as her connections spent the weekend talking about the possibility of her skipping York this month and waiting for Kempton’s September Stakes to make her reappearance. The filly hasn’t raced since landing the Arc 10 months ago and her return was delayed by the swelling found in a knee in May.

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Justin Thomas wins Bridgestone Invitational ahead of US PGA Championship defence
  • American untroubled in final round to win title by four shots
  • Tiger Woods finishes well down the field after 73 in final round

Justin Thomas never let anyone closer than two shots and closed with a one-under 69 to win the Bridgestone Invitational for his third PGA Tour title this season.

The final World Golf Championship at Firestone lacked drama on Sunday. Tiger Woods, an eight-time winner at Firestone, tried to go out with a bang and ended with a dud. He shot 73 to finish 15 shots behind. Rory McIlroy, playing in the final group with Thomas, said he was tired of finishing second this year. He needn’t have worried – he shot 73 and tied for sixth.

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Premier League 2018-19 preview No 11: Leicester City

Claude Puel is under pressure after inept performances at the end of last season and the departure of Mahrez

Guardian writers’ predicted position: 9th (NB: this is not necessarily Paul Doyle’s prediction but the average of our writers’ tips)

Last season’s position: 9th

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Leonardo scholar challenges attribution of $450m painting

Matthew Landrus believes most of Salvator Mundi was by one of artist’s studio assistants

Months after the painting Salvator Mundi sold for a record-breaking $450m (£335m), a leading Oxford art historian is challenging its attribution to Leonardo da Vinci.

Matthew Landrus, a Leonardo scholar, believes most of the painting is by the artist’s studio assistant Bernardino Luini, whose own work generally sell for less than £1m.

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Star Trek boldly goes back: the welcome return of Jean-Luc Picard

Fans of the franchise already enjoy rebooted films and Discovery, but a deep dive into one of the show’s most intriguing characters could be the best yet

If you travelled back to 2002 and told the world that there would one day be a television programme about the continued adventures of Jean-Luc Picard, chances are you’d get a smack in the mouth. By 2002, Picard and the entire Star Trek: The Next Generation crew were a spent force. The four films to feature the TNG cast (Generations, First Contact, Insurrection and Nemesis) were hugely disappointing affairs; cheap, staid and targeted too squarely at a thin sliver of fanatics. It would take seven years and a radical overhaul of the franchise to make Star Trek anything like popular again. Picard, it was assumed, would die with Nemesis.

Related: Star Trek: Discovery review – a darker vision boldly goes into the future

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Why does cinema struggle to recreate the music festival?

From Terrence Malick’s Song to Song to Taking Woodstock, film-makers are often afraid of getting their hands dirty. That can’t be said, however, of new film The Festival

When it comes to music festivals, we tend to only remember the highs – so let new comedy The Festival remind you what you’re not missing. Partly filmed at last year’s Leeds festival, it is brought to you by the makers of The Inbetweeners movies and stars Joe Thomas, which should already give you a clue: long drops, mud, bodily fluids, crowds, anxiety, confusion. “I just want to go home, have a proper shower and a poo,” says Thomas in the trailer. This is the festival experience as it really is – somewhere between a dream trip and a prison sentence. But, so often, cinema fails to capture that spirit.

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Sizzle, spice and not very nice: 100 years of the tell-all biography

Lytton Strachey’s explosive biographies demolished reputations – not even Florence Nightingale escaped his wrath. But what is his impact on life writing?

A hundred years ago, Lytton Strachey published Eminent Victorians, a sequence of four biographical essays whose elegance belied their punkish intent. Strachey’s subjects, although “targets” might be more accurate, were Florence Nightingale, General Gordon, Thomas Arnold and Cardinal Manning. These four eminences – the founder of modern nursing, the British empire’s most honoured military man, the reforming headmaster of Rugby School and Protestant England’s most prominent Catholic churchman – were simultaneously knocked down, duffed up and left looking slightly ridiculous. With language sharpened to a scalpel, Strachey cut away the fatty layers of celebratory bluster to reveal these heroes of Victorian Britain as deluded narcissists whose achievements depended on the ruthless exploitation of those around them. Gordon drank, “was particularly fond of boys” and slapped his servants; Manning had gone over to Rome from the C of E because it offered better job prospects; Nightingale was a psychotic bully who ran her saintly helpers ragged; while Arnold, in a wonderfully allegorical description, had legs that were slightly too short for his body. And all of them knew for a fact that God was on their side.

Biography, for good and for ill, would never be quite the same again. Over the previous 100 years, roughly the span of the 19th century, biography valued reticence over revelation. Prominent men (and the very occasional woman) were memorialised on paper in much the same way as they were materialised in stone. While every market town and London square had a giant statue of Nelson or Gladstone caught at their most flattering angle, every bookshelf sagged under the weight of a two-volume life that conveyed the most admirable aspects of its subject’s public career and stayed silent on the rest. These lacunae included but were not limited to homosexuality, bankruptcy, illegitimacy, alcoholism and telling whopping fibs. The Great, it went without saying, were also always Good.

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BAME short story prize shortlist ranges across modern life

The six finalists for the Guardian/Fourth Estate award offer compelling pictures of the contemporary world

From the Yangtze river to Ladbroke Grove, the six stories shortlisted for the Guardian and Fourth Estate BAME short story prize offer a whistlestop tour of the contemporary world, taking in environmental disaster and the aftermath of the Grenfell Tower blaze.

Three hundred stories were submitted for the prize for work by black and minority ethnic writers, which is now in its third year. Former shortlistees include Guy Gunaratne, whose debut novel In Our Mad and Furious City was last week longlisted for the Man Booker prize.

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Demi Lovato speaks about battle with addiction after suspected overdose

American pop star says she needs ‘time to heal and focus on my sobriety’

The American pop singer Demi Lovato has spoken out about her battle with addiction, saying she needed “time to heal and focus on my sobriety” days after media reports said she was taken to a Los Angeles hospital suffering from a suspected overdose.

“I have always been transparent about my journey with addiction,” the 25-year-old Grammy-nominated recording artist wrote on Instagram. “What I’ve learned is that this illness is not something that disappears or fades with time. It is something I must continue to overcome and have not done yet.”

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Tomato tales: a garlicky bruschetta recipe

Tart Roman tomatoes that are more green than red work brilliantly on garlic-rubbed toasts, with olive oil and salt

The hope was that the six tomatoes ripening on the plant on the terrace would be ready for this column. They are not. No home-grown bruschetta topping quite yet.

What we gain, though, is a day or two more of the tomato watch that’s been going on every morning since the day – just after Easter – that my mum gave my son some seeds. He then filled a bin bag-lined supermarket basket with soil, poked the seeds in, then positioned it against the sunniest wall, under our upstairs neighbours’ constantly dripping air-conditioning unit. I’m not sure what I have enjoyed more: watching determined little shoots become plants and parents of six, or a determined six-year-old cheer them on with the same fist-clenched intent he cheers on AS Roma.

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Seven ways to manage itchy skin
Irritation of the skin can be caused by all sorts of things, but it is particularly prevalent in the hot summer months. Here’s how to treat a range of ailments

Any chemical that comes into contact with your skin can cause irritation, especially if you already have skin damage or eczema. At this time of year, sunscreen is a prime offender. Sunscreens contain components – such as zinc oxide or titanium dioxide – that block UV rays or chemicals – benzophenone, for example – that reduce the harmful effects of UV. You can be allergic to either type, but benzophenone allergy is more common. The clue is in the timing and distribution; if you come up in an itchy rash in areas where you apply the most cream, then stop using it, take an antihistamine and try other methods of protection against sun damage. Once the rash calms down, try a sunscreen designed for babies; they tend to be the most hypoallergenic.

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I masturbate a dozen times a day. Am I addicted?

I have tried to break the habit, but going cold turkey affects me negatively and I find myself in an almost drunken stupor

I fear I am addicted to masturbation. If I do not masturbate three or four times a day, I feel incredibly frustrated. On particularly “active” days, I can masturbate upwards of 12 times. I find it very difficult to maintain a relationship because I have very little to no sexual desire and find it extremely difficult to maintain an erection. I have tried to cut down, but going cold turkey affects me negatively. I find myself in an almost drunken stupor, and sometimes this manifests itself in saying inappropriate things to friends and co-workers.

Many experts are uncomfortable with the concept of “addiction” being applied to sexuality, since it implies that sex is not essentially a normal and healthy human activity. But the kind of sexual compulsivity that you have described is a serious condition that requires urgent professional treatment. Sex – including masturbation – is normal and healthy UNLESS it is practised in a way that causes lasting harm or is coercive in any way. And when it negatively affects one’s daily life – as is the case with you – it becomes a serious problem that needs to be addressed. Constant compulsive urges can occur in many forms other than sexual – for example, to touch certain objects such as doors or light switches, to wash one’s hands very often – can be aspects of Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD). So if OCD is expressed sexually, it is not one’s sexuality per se that is the problem, but rather, a treatable “hiccup of the brain”. Get help from a psychologist, or perhaps join a programme that is based on a 12-step method. Whatever you decide, remember that your basic sexual desire itself is not evil or abnormal; you just need help with the urge to express it excessively and compulsively.

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How ablation destroys cancer to prolong lives

Ablation, a minimally invasive tumour-destroying technique using focused radiation, is proving effective. So why is it not more widely known?

Seven years ago, when Heather Hall was informed by her oncologist that her kidney cancer had spread to the liver, she initially assumed she had just months to live. “I’d been on chemotherapy for a while, but they’d done a CT scan and found three new tumours,” she says. “But they then said that, because the tumours were relatively small, they could try to lengthen my prognosis by removing them with ablation.”

Hall underwent a course of microwave ablation, a minimally invasive treatment where surgeons use hollow needles to deliver intense, focused doses of radiation to heat each tumour until it is destroyed. While ablation technologies – they also commonly include radiofrequency ablation and cryoablation, which destroys tumours using intense cold – are not tackling the underlying cause of the disease, their impact can be enormous as they relieve pain and often prolong survival for many years, all at a low cost.

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My IVF life: the science experiment to make a baby – from a partner's view

E, Jean Hannah Edelstein’s husband, explains his side of IVF treatment, from the sperm analysis to the importance of patience

What’s it like to be the partner of someone going through IVF treatment? This week, I sat down to discuss the experience with my husband, E. Like me, E is in his mid-30s and has never had kids before. Here’s what he told me.

We discussed IVF very early in our relationship – it’s been with us basically from the beginning. On our first date we talked about cancer in our families – I lost my mom about a year before you lost your dad, you told me about Lynch syndrome – and we talked about having kids. So we must have talked about it, too. We all get to places in different ways. So, if having kids couldn’t work for you the old-fashioned way, it made sense that we’d take a different route.

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Science’s search for a super banana

A fruit bowl favourite and a staple food to millions, the banana is under threat from a formidable foe

Some suggest the banana is on the brink of extinction. Panama disease, also known as fusarium wilt, is on the march, wiping out plantations that provide a staple food for hundreds of millions of people and a livelihood for hundreds of thousands more.

Others say talk of Bananageddon is exaggerated. They point out bananas are as cheap and abundant as ever in our shops. The fungal strain that causes a new form of Panama disease has been spreading steadily for three decades, yet global production has continued to rise. Latin America – where some 80% of exported bananas are grown – has so far kept the pathogen at bay.

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Socialist bookshop inundated with support after rightwingers' attack

Donations and messages of support have flooded in after far-right protesters targeted Bookmarks in central London

Socialist bookshop Bookmarks has said that it has been inundated with messages of support after far-right protesters targeted it in an attack on Saturday evening.

Twelve men, one of whom was wearing a Donald Trump mask, entered the central London shop as staff were closing for the day, knocking over displays and ripping up magazines while chanting far-right slogans. The shop, which is planning a free public “solidarity” event with appearances from authors on 11 August, said it had received messages of support from MPs and writers as well as thousands of activists from around the world.

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HSBC to pay $765m over toxic bond sales in run-up to financial crisis

RBS and Barclays settled for $4.9bn and $2bn respectively with the US justice department

Europe’s biggest bank, HSBC, has reached a $765m (£591m) settlement with the US Department of Justice to end an investigation into the sale of mortgage-backed securities in the run-up to the 2008 financial crisis.

The provisional settlement over the way HSBC packaged up toxic bonds between 2005 and 2007 is smaller than some of the settlements the DoJ has reached with other banks, such as the $4.9bn penalty for Royal Bank of Scotland and the $2bn settlement with Barclays.

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Lady Gaga apologises after reporting Rick 'Zombie Boy' Genest's death as suicide

The tattooed model’s manager says he believes his death was an accident

Lady Gaga has apologised after she described the death of model Rick Genest, AKA Zombie Boy, as a suicide before the cause of death has been established.

Genest died after falling from the balcony of his Montreal apartment on 2 August. His management company Dulcedo Management said: “The classification of his death is yet to be determined, contrary to reports.”

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Samantha Eastwood: man appears in court charged with murder of midwife

Michael Stirling, 32, accused of killing 28-year-old in Staffordshire

A man has appeared in court charged with the murder of the midwife Samantha Eastwood.

Michael Stirling, 32, was charged on Sunday after Eastwood’s body was found in a disused salt quarry near Caverswall, Staffordshire, eight days after her disappearance.

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Outcry over Sky News Australia interview with far-right extremist

News channel asks United Patriots Front’s Blair Cottrell about his view on immigration

Sky News has sparked outcry in Australia after it broadcast an interview with Blair Cottrell, a far-right extremist who has expressed his admiration for Hitler.

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Saudi Arabia expels Canadian ambassador for urging release of activists

Riyadh halts fresh trade ties and accuses Ottawa of ‘blatant interference’ in its affairs

Saudi Arabia has ordered the Canadian ambassador to leave the country and suspended new trade and investment with Ottawa after Canada’s foreign ministry urged Riyadh to release arrested civil rights activists.

A statement released by the Saudi Press Agency said the foreign ministry gave the Canadian ambassador 24 hours to leave the country and recalled its own ambassador to Canada, adding it retained “its rights to take further action”.

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Hamza bin Laden has married daughter of lead 9/11 hijacker, say family

Exclusive: union confirmed by Osama bin Laden’s family during interview with the Guardian

Hamza bin Laden, the son of the late al-Qaida leader, has married the daughter of Mohammed Atta, the lead hijacker in the 9/11 terror attacks, according to his family.

The union was mentioned by Osama bin Laden’s half-brothers during an interview with the Guardian. Ahmad and Hassan al-Attas said they believed Hamza had taken a senior position within al-Qaida and was aiming to avenge the death of his father, shot dead during a US military raid in Pakistan seven years ago.

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Trump 'starring in street fighter-style drama of extortion' says Chinese media

As tariffs bite, Communist Party’s People’s Daily says trade has become a ‘zero-sum game’ thanks to US policy

Chinese state media has lashed out at US president Donald Trump’s trade policies in an unusually personal attack, that came as Beijing seeks to reassure investors about the health of China’s economy as growth concerns roiled its financial markets.

China’s strictly controlled news outlets have frequently rebuked the United States and the Trump administration as the trade conflict has escalated, but they have largely refrained from specifically targeting Trump.

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Meet Trump's friend and fixer: David Pecker, the tabloid king

The National Enquirer owner, whose name has emerged in Robert Mueller’s Russia inquiry, has had a symbiotic relationship with the president for decades

David Pecker’s reach into US society is unescapable: he owns nearly every supermarket tabloid and gossip sheet in the United States, including the flagship publication National Enquirer.

But before he surfaced as part of a federal investigation into the former Trump lawyer Michael Cohen, relatively little was known about Pecker, the longtime chief executive of American Media, Inc (AMI) and close Trump confidant.

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'I am drawing from different sources': Hidetaka Miyazaki on life after Dark Souls

The game designer discusses swapping horror for a strange VR adventure game about fairies, inspired by manga and Celtic folklore

The downside to making something critically revered and loved by millions is that it isn’t easy to get out from under its shadow. For Hidetaka Miyazaki and the game development studio he now leads, FromSoftware, Dark Souls was a golden ticket. In 2004, Miyazaki was a designer on the Armored Core series of mech games. By 2015, he was the company’s president and the games he has directed – Demon’s Souls, Dark Souls and Bloodborne – have been lauded as some of the greatest of the modern era.

Now, finally freed from the Dark Souls series, which came to an end (for the time being, at least) in 2016, FromSoftware has previewed two brand new games this year. One of them, the samurai-themed action game Sekiro: Shadows Die Twice, shares a lot of the DNA of Dark Souls: intense, violent combat, a ravaged setting full of fallen creatures, and cleverly designed locations that interlock and wrap around themselves. The other, Déraciné, is a VR adventure game about fairies. Both are under Miyazaki’s creative direction, and represent a way forward for the developer. But the inspiration for Déraciné came from looking back.

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US wildfires: smoke billows and we're stuck indoors – this is how we live now

The pool is closed and the kids can’t play outside – the cost of trying to avoid harmful smoke from wildfires burning far away

Last week my kids went to a nature daycamp in Klamath Falls, Oregon, near the California border, where we live. It was meant to be a week of roaming the hills, learning about local species like fence lizards and sagebrush. Instead, they looked at pictures of these species while staying inside with all the windows firmly shut.

Related: California's wildfires: why are they so intense and what can be done?

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Police violence, cliques, and secret tattoos: fears rise over LA sheriff 'gangs'

Investigation faces skepticism amid concerns that groups, linked to a history of attacks on inmates, are resurgent

John Sweeney knew from his four decades as a civil rights lawyer that something about the police shooting of Donta Taylor was off.

Taylor, a 31-year-old African American, had been walking from a friend’s house in Compton to a nearby grocery store one summer night when members of the county sheriff’s department challenged him, gave chase and ended up firing more than a dozen shots at him along a lonely concrete pathway alongside a canal.

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Flame fades for Rohingya families amid mud and monsoons in Bangladesh

A million people who fled Myanmar for Kutupalong are struggling to eat after floodwater soaked the firewood they use for cooking

Stinging eyes and a chest heavy with the smoke that saturates her broken shelter are the constant ailments Feroza Khatun has learned to live with during her first rainy season in a Bangladeshi refugee camp.

The acrid smoke hangs in the air as she works, as she sits to read the Qur’an at night and – especially – when she cooks.

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'We can’t let our guard down' – as Paraguay eliminates malaria, regional outbreaks grow

Paraguay is the first South American country to eradicate malaria. But neighbouring cases are mounting – and climate change threatens to spread the disease

One recent morning, the halls of Senepa – Paraguay’s National Malaria Eradication Service – echoed to the sounds of folk songs and a violin. The health minister handed out medals, and a dancer, balancing a bottle on her head, swished her skirts around the room.

Related: Paraguay is first country in Americas to eliminate malaria in 45 years

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Nine activists defending the Earth from violent assault

On a planet of billions, nine represent the strong minority battling murder in the global corruption of land rights

Individually, they are stories of courage and tragedy. Together, they tell a tale of a natural world under ever more violent assault.

The portraits in this series are of nine people who are risking their lives to defend the land and environment in some of the planet’s most remote or conflict-riven regions.

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Police in south India accused of mass murder after shooting dead protesters

Eleven people protesting over pollution from a copper plant have been killed by police in Tamil Nadu in south India

Another person has been shot dead during violent protests in south India against a copper plant operated by a British mining giant residents say is polluting the local environment.

Opposition politicians in the state of Tamil Nadu have accused the police of committing mass murder against protesters opposed to the expansion of a copper smelting facility in the port city of Thoothukudi.

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The defenders: recording the deaths of environmental defenders around the world

This year, in collaboration with Global Witness, the Guardian aims to record the deaths of all people killed while protecting land or natural resources. At the current rate, about four defenders will die this week somewhere on the planet

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Maasai herders driven off land to make way for luxury safaris, report says

Tanzanian government accused of putting indigenous people at risk in order to grant foreign tourists access to Serengeti wildlife

The Tanzanian government is putting foreign safari companies ahead of Maasai herding communities as environmental tensions grow on the fringes of the Serengeti national park, according to a new investigation.

Hundreds of homes have been burned and tens of thousands of people driven from ancestral land in Loliondo in the Ngorongoro district in recent years to benefit high-end tourists and a Middle Eastern royal family, says the report by the California-based thinktank the Oakland Institute.

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Families flee homes in Lombok after 7.0 magnitude quake rocks Indonesia - video

The resort islands of Bali and Lombok in Indonesia were struck by a magnitude 7.0 earthquake on Sunday, triggering panic among residents and tourists. An Indonesian official said at least three people were killed by the earthquake, which struck in the early evening after sunset, forcing  people to flee from houses, hotels and restaurants and into the streets.


Powerful earthquake strikes Indonesia, killing at least three people

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Taking a knee: two years on, where does the NFL stand? – video explainer

On August 26, it will be exactly two years since former San Francisco 49ers quarterback Colin Kaepernick divided the United States when he took a knee during the national anthem. 

As the NFL preseason gets underway, players, owners and fans still remain unclear on where the league officially stands on the issue, with commissioner Roger Goodell announcing in July that 'no new rules relating to the anthem will be issued or enforced for the next several weeks'. 

That decision has stoked further fury on both sides of the divisive debate, from Cowboys owner Jerry Jones to NBA legend Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and US president Donald Trump.

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Explosion goes off during speech by Venezuelan president – video

The Venezuelan president, Nicolás Maduro, is speaking during an official event for the National Guard in Caracas, with his wife, Celia Flores, standing next to him, when an explosion is heard. In another camera angle, soldiers at attention are seen breaking ranks and running from the boulevard before the broadcast is cut off.

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Songbird: a virtual moment of extinction in Hawaii - 360° video

Hawaii is the extinct bird capital of the world. Many native birds are endangered, but for some it's too late. The fabled ?o?o (songbird) was last seen in 1985. Set amid the cloud forest of Kauai, Songbird takes you back in time to meet the legendary species and hear its last song.

  • Songbird is available as a 360° interactive virtual reality experience for Daydream and HTC Vive, as a stereoscopic 360° film for Google Cardboard and as a 360° monoscopic film for YouTube. 
  • To view this 360° film of Songbird on mobile you'll need to download the YouTube app for the full 360° experience. If you're viewing this film on desktop you'll need the latest version of your web browser. 
  • To view Songbird on the Daydream platform, download the free Guardian VR app for Daydream and watch with a Daydream View headset and Daydream-ready phone.
  • To view Songbird on Cardboard, download the free Guardian VR app for iOS or Android to your smartphone and watch with a Google Cardboard headset.
  • For more information on the Guardian VR, please go to www.theguardian.com/vr
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From hip-hop to Carrie Bradshaw: what's in a nameplate necklace? - video explainer

If you don't already own a 'Carrie necklace', chances are you've seen them in music videos, films, fashion shoots – and, of course, in Sex in the City. But the origins and cultural significance of the jewellery goes much deeper than Carrie Bradshaw. Grace Shutti explores the origins of the nameplate necklace, which emerged from black and Hispanic communities in 1970s New York and draws on graffiti and hip-hop culture



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Can these people convince you that the economy is interesting? – video

Nearly 90% of people feel bored or confused when politicians use jargon to talk about economics, according to the charity Economy, which holds free classes across the country to help take away the barriers to understanding and change how people think

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'The only way out is through Jesus’: The El Salvador pastors saving MS-13 gang members - video

In El Salvador, where brutal gangs like MS-13 and 18th Street have given the country the world’s highest murder rate, the only way out for members is to become born-again Christians. In this intimate look at the lives of former gang members, we follow two pastors from the rival gangs as they convert gang members to stop them falling back into violent ways

  • Reporting made possible by the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting
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Grace Jones, Ghetts and a lot of glitter: the best of Bestival 2018 – in pictures

Take a look at the punters and performers who descended on Dorset’s Lulworth Estate for Bestival, including Idles, Songhoy Blues and Chaka Khan

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Pumped! St Petersburg festival of inflatables - in pictures

Russians have taken to the water for an inflatable festival in the city’s 300th Anniversary Park, but not for long. Their vessels may be many and varied, and some not even inflatable, but they have one quality in common – they all look decidedly unseaworthy

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Dafydd Jones: The Last Hurrah - in pictures

The exhibition by British photographer Dafydd Jones reveals the upper echelons of British society at play during the 1980s. He worked as a social photographer for numerous publications, often photographing balls, society weddings and debutante dances. Jones says: ‘There was a change going on. Someone described it as a ‘last hurrah’ of the upper classes’

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A rainbow runs through it: colourful camera tricks – in pictures

After moving back to Connecticut from sunny California, artist Daniel Mercadante wanted to bring warmth and colour to the bleak winter landscape. Surprisingly, the photos in his Rainbow Road series hardly require any editing. “It’s all very homemade,” he says. “I set a long exposure and run through the frame carrying this Rainbow Rig.” The rig is made of cheap coloured lights attached to a broom handle. He was instinctively drawn to the image of a rainbow, which brought a sense of childhood nostalgia – he cites Mario Kart and The Wizard of Oz as influences, saying: “It’s this universal symbol of hope and optimism.”

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Garma festival highlights – in pictures

Families from across Arnhem Land come together for the annual celebration of Yolngu culture

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Original Observer photography

President Trump’s visit to Britain, the Great British Bake Off, Big Narstie and a sweaty knight all feature in this showcase of the best commissioned photography in the Observer in July 2018

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Hakenkreuze an Unfallort: Polizei ermittelt zwei Tatverdächtige
Im Fall der an einer Unfallstelle hinterlassenen Hakenkreuze hat die Polizei in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern zwei Tatverdächtige ermittelt. Sie geht bei den 22 und 23 Jahre alten Männern von einem fremdenfeindlichen Motiv aus.
Warmes Flusswasser: Im Rhein sterben die Fische
Eine Tonne toten Fisch haben Schweizer Behörden am Wochenende aus dem Rhein gezogen. Auch in Deutschland sterben durch die Hitze weiterhin massenweise Fische in Flüssen und Seen.
Wegen IS-Mitgliedschaft: Gericht im Irak verurteilt Deutsche zu lebenslanger Haft
Eine deutsche Staatsbürgerin ist im Irak wegen Mitgliedschaft in der Terrormiliz "Islamischer Staat" zu lebenslanger Haft verurteilt worden. Das Urteil ist noch nicht rechtskräftig.
Panne in Bayern: Mann offenbar illegal nach China abgeschoben
Die bayerischen Behörden sollen einen Uiguren rechtswidrig nach China abgeschoben haben. Grund dafür sei einem Bericht zufolge ein verloren gegangenes Fax. Von dem Mann gebe es kein Lebenszeichen mehr.
Kampf gegen Sexualstraftäter: Kripochef fordert Ermittlung mit Kinderporno-Material
Im Kampf gegen Kinderpornographie stoßen Ermittler an ihre Grenzen. Der Chef der Freiburger Kriminalpolizei fordert nun die Nutzung von computergenerierten Bildern, um Zugang zu den Tätern zu bekommen.
Erdbeben auf Lombok: Dutzende Tote, Tausende ohne Zuhause
Innerhalb weniger Tage bebte auf der indonesischen Ferieninsel Lombok zum zweiten Mal die Erde. Dutzende Menschen starben. Zerstörte Straßen und Brücken behindern die Rettungsarbeiten.
Streit um Menschenrechte: Saudi-Arabien weist kanadischen Botschafter aus
Kanada hat die Festnahme von Menschenrechtsaktivistinnen in Saudi-Arabien angeprangert - nun folgt die wütende Reaktion: Riad stoppt diplomatische und geschäftliche Beziehungen mit Ottawa.
Indonesische Ferieninsel: Mindestens 142 Tote bei Erdbeben auf Lombok
Erneut hat ein Erdbeben die indonesische Insel Lombok erschüttert, auch Bali und Java sind betroffen. Der Katastrophenschutz meldet inzwischen 142 Todesopfer - und bringt Hunderte Urlauber in Sicherheit.
Sieg gegen Manchester United: Martínez trifft bei Kovacs Heimdebüt
Bei seinem ersten Auftritt als Trainer des FC Bayern in der Allianz-Arena durfte Niko Kovac einen Sieg feiern. Die Münchner besiegten Manchester United in einem Testspiel. Vor allem ein Zugang glänzte.
Venezuela: Sechs Festnahmen nach mutmaßlichem Attentat auf Maduro
Ist Venezuelas Präsident Maduro wirklich mit Sprengstoffdrohnen attackiert worden? An der offiziellen Version gibt es Zweifel, doch die Regierung bleibt dabei - und lässt Verdächtige festnehmen.
Trump zur Russlandaffäre: "Ein Treffen, um Informationen über einen Widersacher zu erhalten"
Im US-Wahlkampf sollen russische Offizielle dem Sohn von Donald Trump "Schmutz" über Hillary Clinton angeboten haben. Daran dürften nach einer Twitter-Tirade des Präsidenten nun keine Zweifel mehr bestehen.
Unterstützung für Ex-Nationalspieler: Türkischer Erstligist läuft mit Özil-Shirts auf
"Wir sind mit dir - nein zu Rassismus": Mit dieser Botschaft und dem Gesicht von Mesut Özil auf ihren T-Shirts zeigten sich die Spieler des türkischem Klubs Malatyaspor vor einem Testspiel.
Russisch-amerikanische Beziehungen: Filmstar Seagal wird Sonderbotschafter für Putin
Mit Actionfilmen wie "Alarmstufe Rot" erlangte er Ruhm, mit engen Kontakten zum Kreml die russische Staatsbürgerschaft. Nun wird Steven Seagal "Sonderbotschafter" - in heikler Mission.
Medienbericht: Osama Bin Ladens Sohn soll Tochter von Mohammed Atta geheiratet haben
Er spielt eine Schlüsselrolle bei al-Qaida und wird von Geheimdiensten gesucht - Osama Bin Ladens Sohn Hamza. Nun gibt seine Familie bekannt: Er soll mit der Tochter eines anderen Terroristen verheiratet sein.
Berlin: Humboldt-Uni verklagt eigene Studenten
Die Studentenvertreter der Humboldt-Universität halten ihre Nachnamen geheim - angeblich zum Schutz der Daten vor der AfD. Die Leitung der Hochschule will das nicht akzeptieren.
CSU-Innenminister: Seehofer stichelt erneut gegen Merkel
Mit seinen Attacken setzte er das Bündnis von CDU und CSU aufs Spiel. Nun legt Horst Seehofer vier Wochen nach Ende des Streits nach. Die SPD reagiert harsch - und nennt den Innenminister einen "Totalausfall".
Abschiebung von Migranten: Seehofer setzt CDU und SPD unter Druck
CSU-Chef Horst Seehofer geht in einem TV-Interview erneut in die Offensive. Für die geplanten Ankerzentren zur schnelleren Rückführung von Flüchtlingen seien CDU und SPD in der Pflicht.
Venezuela: USA bestreiten Beteiligung an mutmaßlichem Anschlag auf Maduro
Für Venezuelas Staatschef Maduro ist klar: Kolumbien, Ultrarechte und die USA stecken hinter dem mutmaßlichen Angriff auf ihn. US-Sicherheitsberater Bolton weist die Vorwürfe unmissverständlich zurück.
Gerichtliche Auflage: Jan Ullrich muss sich von Til Schweiger fernhalten
Wegen eines mutmaßlichen Ausrasters auf Til Schweigers Grundstück darf sich Jan Ullrich vorerst nicht mehr dem Schauspieler nähern. Das hat ein Gericht auf Mallorca entschieden.
Stuttgart-Stürmer: Gomez beendet Karriere in der Nationalmannschaft
Mit 33 Jahren ist Schluss: Mario Gomez ist aus der deutschen Nationalmannschaft zurückgetreten. Es sei an der Zeit, "Platz zu machen". Gleichzeitig deutete der Angreifer an, bei Bedarf wieder bereitzustehen.
 
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