SilentIdea 4.0: o mais completo gerador de mensagens subliminares para fins de desenvolvimento pessoal. Agora, contando com recursos de apoio ao estudo de idiomas.
Conheça a nova versão com muito mais recursos. Clique aqui para fazer o download e testá-lo gratuitamente.
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
Shopping de Osasco tem pista de patinação no gelo para crianças, adultos e até animais
A atração do Pátio Osasco Open Mall, na Grande São Paulo, para este mês é a pista de patinação no gelo, atividade de lazer gratuita e aberta todos os dias ao público infantil e adulto. Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 07h00)
Receita abre consulta ao 4º lote de restituição do IR nesta segunda (10)
A Receita abre às 9h desta segunda (10) a consulta ao quarto lote de restituição do Imposto de Renda de 2018. Serão beneficiados 2,6 milhões de contribuintes, que receberão R$ 3,3 bilhões de volta. O lote inclui pessoas que caíram na malha fina entre 2008 e 2017. Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 07h00)
Em 'Orgulho e Paixão', Gabriela Duarte fala da evolução de sua 1ª vilã: Chegou na hora certa
Mais intensa e madura, Gabriela Duarte diz que sua personagem de ?Orgulho e Paixão?, trama das seis da Globo, chegou na hora certa. Com um passado marcado por violências e traumas, Julieta ganhará um novo respiro nos próximos capítulos da novela, que acaba em 24 de setembro. Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 06h00)
Fundo brasileiro compra fatia de clínicas odontológicas
O grupo Saudalys, dono de redes de clínicas odontológicas e de laboratórios de próteses, vendeu uma fatia minoritária de sua operação para o fundo brasileiro Imeri Capital. Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 03h00)
União recebe as primeiras parcelas de multas de acordo de leniência
A primeira parcela do pagamento da Odebrecht em decorrência do acordo de leniência assinado pela empresa foi depositada em agosto e será repassada às entidades lesadas neste mês. Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 03h00)
Setor de cabotagem adapta contratos para aproveitar alta após paralisação
Pouco mais de três meses após a paralisação dos caminhoneiros, as empresas que fazem cabotagem (transporte costeiro de cargas) mudaram o prazo de contratos e de renegociações para se adaptar a demandas de clientes. Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 02h30)
Recebi ameaças de morte por defender Bernard Madoff, diz advogado
Aos 80 anos, Bernard Madoff passa suas horas livres na prisão federal de segurança média Butner, em Durham, Carolina do Norte, estudando o sistema prisional americano, conta o advogado Ira Sorkin, 75, que representou o autor do maior esquema de pirâmide do século. Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 02h05)
Título nos EUA recoloca dominante Djokovic nas grandes disputas
Após o título do Aberto dos EUA, conquistado neste domingo (9), Novak Djokovic está de volta a uma série de disputas que envolvem os principais tenistas do mundo. As duas mais imediatas são pela liderança dos rankings de 52 semanas e da temporada. Na lista principal da ATP, agora ele é o terceiro colocado, com [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 02h03)
Artilheiro de 1 gol em 1 ano aceita aposta de Salah
A palavra aposta não é bem vista quando relacionada ao futebol. Ela é bastante relacionada a arranjo de resultados. De tempos em tempos, circulam notícias de grupos de apostadores que tentam seduzir, com altas somas financeiras, futebolistas, treinadores e árbitros, a fim de conseguir o resultado desejado em certa partida. Pois, esse resultado ocorrendo, renderia farta [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 02h02)
BNDES quer regulamentar modelo de sustentabilidade financeira para museus
O BNDES  (Banco Nacional de Desenvolvimento Econômico e Social) quer regulamentar um modelo de gestão e sustentabilidade financeira para museus, bibliotecas e outros tipos de equipamentos culturais. Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 02h01)
O estranho campo magnético de Júpiter
Um estudo baseado nos dados colhidos em 8 dos 9 primeiros voos rasantes da sonda Juno por Júpiter mostra que o campo magnético do maior planeta do Sistema Solar é... esquisito. Em órbita do gigante gasoso desde 2016, a espaçonave percorre um traçado que a leva alternadamente para perto e para longe de Júpiter. Na [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 02h00)
Supremo decide nesta terça se Bolsonaro se tornará réu sob acusação de racismo
Hora do veredito A Primeira Turma do Supremo vai retomar o julgamento da acusação de racismo contra Jair Bolsonaro (PSL) nesta terça (11). O ministro Alexandre de Moraes, que interrompeu a discussão do caso no dia 28 de agosto com um pedido de vista, incluiu o processo na pauta do colegiado, presidido por ele. Será [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 02h00)
'Natasha' traz de volta o melhor de Bruna Guerin e Zé Henrique de Paula
Natasha, Pierre e o Grande Cometa de 1812 ???? 033 Rooftop, JK Iguatemi. Av. Juscelino Kubitschek, 2.041. Sex., às 21h30; sáb., às 16h e 21h30; dom., às 19h30. Até 25/11. R$ 130 a R$ 160. Menu completo: R$ 133 Nesta adaptação para musical de uma passagem de "Guerra e Paz", a agora estrela Bruna Guerin [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 02h00)
Não reeleja ninguém?
Descrença com a política e desconhecimento das regras eleitorais podem ser tiro no pé Tornaram-se comuns nas redes sociais postagens de notícias de denúncias contra políticos tradicionais virem acompanhadas do pedido "não reeleja ninguém". Apenas no Instagram, as hashtags #nãoreelejaninguém, #nãoreelejacorrupto, #nãoreelejabandido e afins já contam com mais de 10 mil publicações. Após quatro anos [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 02h00)
Fundos de renda fixa que replicam índices diversificam mercado no país
De olho em um mercado de 4,8 milhões de investidores, só no varejo, com R$ 451,3 bilhões aplicados em fundos de renda fixa, os primeiros ETFs da categoria começam a chegar ao Brasil. Leia mais (09/10/2018 - 02h00)

Estadao.com.br - Últimas manchetes

Últimas manchetes do Estadao.com.br

Portada de EL PAÍS

Portada de EL PAÍS
Objetivo: prevenir 3.600 suicidios y más de 8.000 intentos graves
Sanidad lanza una estrategia basada en la publicidad y detección precoz para atajar un problema tabú que causa el doble de muertos que los accidentes de tráfico
La ultraderecha coge fuerza en Suecia a costa de los partidos tradicionales
La formación radical se consolida en un tercer puesto, según los sondeos. Los socialdemócratas obtendrían el peor resultado de su historia con el 28% de los votos
Manuela Carmena anuncia su candidatura a la alcaldía de Madrid, en directo
La actual regidora confirma en rueda de prensa que competirá por la reelección al frente de una agrupación de electores
Carmen Montón, sobre su máster en la Rey Juan Carlos: “No he cometido irregularidades”
La URJC investiga el máster que cursó la responsable de Sanidad en el instituto cerrado tras el 'caso Cifuentes'
Apertura del año judicial, últimas noticias en directo
La cita se ha fijado en la víspera de la celebración de la Diada (día de Cataluña)
Garrido: “Vender vivienda pública a fondos de inversión fue un error, estuvo mal”
El presidente de la Comunidad repasa la gestión del PP antes del debate de la región
El temporal persiste hoy en el Levante tras las riadas de Jaén, Soria y Toledo
Tres heridos leves a causa de una tromba de agua en Beas del Segura mientras el río Jalón arrastra coches al desbordarse en Santa María de Huerta
El opulento desembarco en España de los millonarios venezolanos
Una decena de empresarios han invertido decenas de millones de casas de lujo
Los narcos de La Línea buscan al traidor de Instagram
Han ofrecido dinero por un nombre y prometen un escarmiento
El mensaje de Luis Enrique se llama Iago Aspas
La elección del atacante gallego revela la apuesta del seleccionador por las asociaciones en detrimento del choque, en la senda iniciada por Luis Aragonés
Por qué el fútbol femenino es un fenómeno imparable en España
Arranca la mejor temporada de la historia de la Liga Iberdrola
Mal Serena, ridículo el ‘coaching’
Es difícil de entender que una deportista de su magnitud y su prestigio no pueda controlar los nervios, pero es un sinsentido que el entrenador no pueda decirle una sola palabra al tenista
El caso de la niña que inspiró ‘Lolita’
Un nuevo libro profundiza en la relación entre la exitosa novela de Nabokov y la historia real de Sally Horner, de 11 años, secuestrada y maltratada por un pederasta en 1948
Pagar 25 euros por ser jornalero en la vendimia de Jerez
Una empresa gaditana ofrece a turistas y locales la oportunidad de vendimiar y pisar la uva como se hacía antiguamente
Truco fácil para concentrarte en aquello que te cuesta: la técnica Pomodoro
Pasar largas horas en la mesa de trabajo es menos productivo que estar periodos más breves concentrados y combinar estos con momentos de descanso

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
Onu: «In Italia violenza e razzismo, invieremo team per valutare situazione»

Onu: «In Italia violenza e razzismo, invieremo team per valutare situazione»

L’intervento dell’Alto commissario per i diritti umani, Michelle Bachelet: troppi casi contro migranti, persone di discendenza africana e rom

Lavoro di domenica, Di Maio: «Da grande distribuzione terrorismo. Negozi aperti al 25% a turno»

Lavoro di domenica, Di Maio: «Da grande distribuzione terrorismo. Negozi aperti al 25% a turno»

«E il Pd si metta d’accordo, la proposta di legge calendarizzata sul tema è la loro». Sull’Ilva: «La gara era illegittima, ma non si poteva annullare»

Divorzio, arriva in Senato la proposta  che cancella l’assegno di mantenimento Chi è Pillon, tra "streghe" e Family day

Divorzio, arriva in Senato la proposta  che cancella l’assegno di mantenimento Chi è Pillon, tra

Arriva a Palazzo Madama la proposta firmata Lega: il disegno di legge Pillon si ispira al principio di «bigenitorialità perfetta», prevede doppio domicilio per i figli e obbliga alla mediazione familiare

25. A testa alta

25. A testa alta

Scuola al via senza prof ma con lo sciopero Sempre meno studenti

Scuola al via senza prof ma con lo sciopero Sempre meno studenti

Decine di migliaia di cattedre scoperte e precari in sciopero già da domani. Nelle scuole statali ci sono 75 mila iscritti in meno dell’anno scorso: calo soprattutto al Sud e in Piemonte . Al centro delle criticità la sicurezza degli edifici scolastici

Armi: ora più facile  il possesso (e senza avvisare la famiglia)

Armi: ora più facile  il possesso (e senza avvisare la famiglia)

Le «armi sportive» che si possono detenere passano da sei a dodici, i caricatori da 15 a venti colpi per le pistole, da cinque a dieci per i fucili

Noi incivili, maleducati e aggressivi:  il Belpaese è ormai più brutto

Noi incivili, maleducati e aggressivi:  il Belpaese è ormai più brutto

Chi è Fenati, il «cinghialotto» che piaceva a Valentino| video “Manzi mi buttava fuori pista”

Chi è Fenati, il «cinghialotto» che piaceva a Valentino| video “Manzi mi buttava fuori pista”

La mv Agusta forward Racing ha fatto sapere di non volere più il 22enne pilota di Ascoli Piceno dopo l’assalto alla moto di Manzi durante il Gp di San Marino

Di Maio in Puglia, la gaffe: «E con Matera cosa state facendo?». Imbarazzo di Emiliano: «È in Basilicata...»

Di Maio in Puglia, la gaffe: «E con Matera cosa state facendo?». Imbarazzo di Emiliano: «È in Basilicata...»

Imbarazzo del presidente della Puglia. Non è chiaro se Di Maio intendesse proprio collaborazioni tra le due Regioni

Terribile incidente per il presidente della Moldavia: le immagini riprese in diretta

Terribile incidente per il presidente della Moldavia: le immagini riprese in diretta

L’auto blu sbalzata fuoristrada da un camion: lui illeso

Us Open, la clamorosa sfuriata di Serena Williams con l’arbitro: «Non ho mai barato in vita mia»

Us Open, la clamorosa sfuriata di Serena Williams con l’arbitro: «Non ho mai barato in vita mia»

Nella finale persa contro la giapponese Osaka

S’addormenta alla guida, piomba contro un camion ma ecco come si salva questo guidatore

S’addormenta alla guida, piomba contro un camion ma ecco come si salva questo guidatore

Il video dell’incidente girato dalla videosorveglianza su una strada in Ucraina

Carlotta Mantovan debutta sulla Rai e si emoziona

Carlotta Mantovan debutta sulla Rai e si emoziona

Si occuperà di fake news a «Tutta salute» su Rai3

Dave Mussard, l’improbabile portiere-pasticcere delle Seychelles diventa una star in Rete

Dave Mussard, l’improbabile portiere-pasticcere delle Seychelles diventa una star in Rete

Protagonista anche di uno sfortunato (e goffo) autogol

80 miliardi l’anno di pagamenti in nero  Il condono frustrante per gli onesti  Oggi L’Economia gratis in edicola

80 miliardi l’anno di pagamenti in nero  Il condono frustrante per gli onesti  Oggi L’Economia gratis in edicola

Contratto fra Lega e M5S si ipotizza il carcere per chi non le paga ma poi si pianifica la pace fiscale. L’ennesimo condono frustrante per gli onesti

Serena e la squalifica: «A un uomo non sarebbe successo» La sfuriata all’arbitro: «Non imbroglio, ho una figlia»

Serena e la squalifica: «A un uomo non sarebbe successo» La sfuriata all’arbitro: «Non imbroglio, ho una figlia»

La campionessa perde gli Us Open dopo una penalità. «Con un uomo non l’avreste fatto»

Salvini e l’avviso: «Busta era aperta, è stata una sceneggiata» Il video

 Salvini e  l’avviso: «Busta era aperta,  è stata una sceneggiata» Il video

Il messaggio postato in Rete, isolando alcuni frame del video della diretta Facebook: «La busta era già aperta, è stata richiusa con lo scotch e lui aveva gli appunti»

Schiamazzi sotto casa, cerca di uccidere  un 21enne con il suv

Schiamazzi sotto casa,   cerca di uccidere  un  21enne con il suv

Un 30enne, disturbato dalla musica troppo alta, è sceso a discutere con un gruppo di giovani ed è stato colpito con una bottigliata al volto. Ha reagito mettendosi al volante e travolgendo un ragazzo. L’accusa è tentato omicidio

La Cina investe 1.000 miliardi in infrastrutture europee Ma quali sono le condizioni?

La Cina investe 1.000 miliardi in infrastrutture europee Ma quali sono le condizioni?

Pechino entra con i suoi capitali nelle grandi opere europee, soprattutto all'Est. Ma nulla è gratis: e la geopolitica cambierà

Il vaiolo delle scimmie arriva in Europa: 1 contagio nel Regno Unito

Il vaiolo delle scimmie arriva in Europa: 1  contagio nel Regno Unito

Un ufficiale della Marina nigeriana ricoverato a Londra. Malattia simile al vaiolo ma meno letale. Sotto controllo le 50 parsone che erano in aereo con lui

Campione di informatica a 19 anni La storia di Fabio, in partenza  per l’università di Harvard

Campione di informatica a 19 anni La storia di Fabio, in partenza  per l’università di Harvard

Milanese, classe 1999. A 13 anni ha vinto le Olimpiadi di Matematica a Parigi, poi non si è più fermato. L'intervista

Svezia, un voto su 6 all’ultradestra  «Per noi è una vittoria»

Svezia, un voto su 6 all’ultradestra  «Per noi è una vittoria»

Il partito antimmigrazione al 17,6%. Sinistra in calo ma prima (26%) Parità tra il blocco rosso-verde e il centrodestra. Governo difficile

Renzi a Firenze: «Pensano di essersi liberati di me, sbagliano»

Renzi a Firenze: «Pensano di essersi liberati di me,  sbagliano»

«Questo governo ci spinge a smettere di rassegnarci e ripartire»: così l’ex premier Matteo Renzi, domenica pomeriggio a Firenze, intervenendo alla Festa dell’Unità della Toscana. Poco prima il segretario Martina aveva parlato a Ravenna

Resch, l’uomo  più odiato dagli automobilisti  che «ferma»  il diesel tedesco

Resch, l’uomo  più odiato dagli automobilisti  che «ferma»  il diesel tedesco

Incontro con Jürgen Resch, l’uomo che ha fatto causa a 28 città, bloccando le macchine ovunque: «L’aria pulita non è negoziabile»

Abusi sessuali,  si dimette Les Moonves, numero uno di Cbs

Abusi sessuali,   si dimette Les Moonves, numero uno di Cbs

In un comunicato, il network ha annunciato le dimissioni del 68enne, una delle figure più potenti della televisione americana, «con effetto immediato»

Il ritorno  dei Marò: si riapre il processo al tribunale dell’Aia

Il ritorno  dei Marò: si riapre il processo al tribunale dell’Aia

Il tribunale dell’Aja deve decidere se a giudicare il comportamento dei due militari dovrà essere l’Italia o l’India. Ma che fine hanno fatto Latorre e Girone, protagonisti di uno dei primi tormentoni social?

Genova, si dimette il commissario scelto da Toninelli. Era indagato

Genova, si dimette  il commissario scelto da Toninelli.  Era indagato

Bruno Santoro, scelto dal ministro delle Infrastrutture, è tra gli indagati. Verifiche dei pm sui rapporti tra manager e funzionari

Torino, il murales con Salvini appeso a testa in giù: «Quanto odio»

 Torino, il murales con Salvini appeso a testa in giù: «Quanto odio»

Il consigliere comunale Fabrizio Ricca della Lega ha postato la fotografia su Facebook. Il leader: «Quanto odio». Il Carroccio: «L’Italia è con lui»

La Bocconi scala la classifica master: è sesta su 100 atenei mondiali

La Bocconi scala la classifica master: è sesta  su 100 atenei mondiali

L’università milanese conquista quattro posti nel ranking del «Financial Times»

Trump parla e il ragazzo fa le smorfie: allontanato dallo staff. Ma per la Rete è una star

Trump parla e il ragazzo fa le smorfie: allontanato dallo staff. Ma per la Rete è una star

Durante un comizio del presidente Usa a Billings, in Montana, non è sfuggita la mimica del diciassettenne

Gli ostacoli per riportare «a casa»gli irregolari rintracciati:partono solo in 4 mila su 22 mila

Gli ostacoli per riportare «a casa»gli irregolari rintracciati:partono solo in 4 mila su 22 mila

Il vicepremier aveva promesso di arrivare a quota 500 mila

Libia, in migliaia pronti alla fuga in Italia: «Ora o mai più»| Video

Libia, in migliaia pronti alla fuga in Italia: «Ora o mai più»|  Video

A causa dei combattimenti, le autorità libiche sono evaporate, non c'è polizia, non naviga la guardia costiera. «L'Italia chiude i porti? Vorrà dire che moriremo in mare. Meglio sperare, partire, che restare intrappolati in Libia»

A Parigi sette accoltellati.  Subito catturato l’attentatore Video

A Parigi sette accoltellati.  Subito catturato l’attentatore Video

Cinque dei feriti ricoverati in gravi condizioni. Il responsabile è un pakistano. Non è ancora chiaro il movente del gesto

Carta, ecco quanto si guadagna  dal riciclo (un sacco di soldi…)

Carta, ecco quanto si guadagna  dal riciclo  (un sacco di soldi…)

L’Italia è prima in Europa: ogni minuto nel nostro Paese si recuperano dieci tonnellate. E la raccolta differenziata conviene a tutti, ma soprattutto alle amministrazioni

Atac, la beffa del  rimborso biglietti Utenti in fila coi grandi creditori

Atac, la beffa del  rimborso biglietti  Utenti in fila coi grandi creditori

Nel concordato finiscono anche i soldi «mangiati» dalle macchine erogatrici: totale 16mila euro, «beffati» 700 passeggeri tra romani e turisti

Fs, troppe aggressioni sui treni: «I controllori diventino poliziotti» La campagna con i loro figli- Foto

Fs, troppe aggressioni sui treni: «I controllori diventino poliziotti» La campagna con i loro figli- Foto

Spray urticante  al concerto di Sfera Ebbasta, ricoverato ragazzo

Spray urticante  al concerto di Sfera Ebbasta,  ricoverato ragazzo

Problemi di vista e forti bruciori al volto e al petto. Live sospeso per alcuni minuti

Lieto, il barbiere del Forte   resiste a 90 anni: «Offerte folli per la mia bottega, ma non vendo»

Lieto, il barbiere del Forte   resiste a 90 anni: «Offerte folli per la mia bottega, ma non vendo»

La storia di Nardini: da 66 anni nello stesso negozio, ha tagliato i capelli a Coppi e Malaparte. «Da me vengono politici e sceicchi: per me sono tutti uguali e fanno la fila»

Corea del Nord, la parata per il 70°anniversario (ma non ci sono i missili intercontinentali)

Corea del Nord, la parata per il 70°anniversario (ma non ci sono i missili intercontinentali)

Il leader nord coreano ha deciso di proiettare un’immagine meno aggressiva. Nel discorso commemorativo il capo del parlamento nordcoreano si è concentrato sullo sviluppo economico. Fiori, carri armatiIl leader nord coreano ha deciso di proiettare un’immagine meno aggressiva. Nel discorso commemorativo il capo del parlamento nordcoreano si è concentrato sullo sviluppo economico Fiori, carri armati

Portogallo-Italia, Mancini «taglia» Balotelli. Dentro il tridente Chiesa- Immobile-Berardi

 Portogallo-Italia, Mancini «taglia» Balotelli. Dentro il tridente Chiesa- Immobile-Berardi

Come ampiamente previsto, Supermario non giocherà, dopo la brutta prestazione di Bologna e le successive polemiche. E a Lisbona, Mancini deve fare punti

Olivia Newton-John, il dramma della star di «Grease»: «Il cancro è tornato per la terza volta»

Olivia Newton-John, il dramma della star di «Grease»: «Il cancro è tornato per la terza volta»

La Sandy del film culto, 70 anni tra poche settimane, ha rivelato di avere un tumore alla colonna vertebrale. In passato aveva combattuto un cancro al seno e le sue recidive a una spalla

Verona: nero e scollatura, Elisa Isoardi alla Celebrity Fight Night

Verona: nero e scollatura, Elisa Isoardi alla Celebrity Fight Night

La compagna del ministro in total black: dopo lo spacco di Venezia cattura l'attenzione con un altro look e una scollatura vertiginosa

Di Maio in Puglia, la gaffe: «E con Matera cosa state facendo?». Imbarazzo di Emiliano: «È in Basilicata...»

Di Maio in Puglia, la gaffe: «E con Matera cosa state facendo?». Imbarazzo di Emiliano: «È in Basilicata...»

Imbarazzo del presidente della Puglia. Non è chiaro se Di Maio intendesse proprio collaborazioni tra le due Regioni

Nuova stagione tv, la sfida delle donne Showgirl e giornaliste all’attacco

Nuova stagione tv, la sfida delle donne Showgirl e giornaliste all’attacco

Si comincia la mattina con la quasi first lady Elisa Isoardi ai fornelli, si prosegue con l’esuberante Caterina Balivo, poi la gara pomeridiana D’Urso-Fialdini e quella serale Palombelli-Gruber

Volvo 360c, l’auto a guida autonoma che diventa un letto o un ufficio

Volvo 360c, l’auto a guida autonoma che diventa un letto o un ufficio

Presentato un prototipo in grado di viaggiare fino a 300 chilometri all’ora. Con tutto l'occorrente per lavorare e riposare mentre si viaggia

Oggi siamo genitori: le foto imbarazzanti prima e dopo i figli

Oggi siamo genitori: le foto imbarazzanti prima e dopo i figli

Feste e bei vestiti ieri, pannolini e facce distrutte oggi: mamme e papà che con tanta ironia raccontano come è cambiata la loro vitaFeste e bei vestiti ieri, pannolini e facce distrutte oggi: mamme e papà che con tanta ironia raccontano come è cambiata la loro vita

Fazio: «Cottarelli sarà con me Che tempo che fa. Il mio stipendio non può diventare una condanna»

Fazio: «Cottarelli sarà con me Che tempo che fa. Il mio stipendio non può diventare una condanna»

Intervistato da Aldo Cazzullo sul palco del Tempo delle donne, il conduttore parla della nuova stagione del suo programma, dell'economista («Bisogna essere oggettivi, in un momento di scarsa razionalità»)

Ambra e gli insulti omofobi alla regista a Venezia: «Tutto ciò che non è eterosessuale è un problema»

Ambra e gli insulti omofobi alla regista a Venezia: «Tutto ciò che non è eterosessuale è un problema»

Così Ambra commenta gli insulti alla regista australiana Jennifer Kent che ha portato in gara alla 75ma Mostra Internazionale d'Arte Cinematografica un film splatter

Miss Italia omaggia Fabrizio Frizzi, le critiche di Rita Dalla Chiesa

Miss Italia omaggia Fabrizio Frizzi, le critiche di Rita Dalla Chiesa

Il post dell’ex moglie del conduttore scomparso a marzo: «Perché invece di omaggiarlo oggi non gli hanno affidato le altre manifestazioni quando ancora c’era?». Poi l’attacco a Fabrizio Del Noce

Al Bano: «Con Romina oggi siamo in ottimi rapporti, abbiamo cancellato il rancore e i figli ne beneficiano»

Al Bano: «Con Romina oggi siamo in ottimi rapporti, abbiamo cancellato il rancore e i figli ne beneficiano»

Il cantautore pugliese ospite al «Tempo delle donne» ha parlato del suo rapporto con Romina Power, Loredana Lecciso e i loro figli

Venezia 2018, le pagelle (finali) dello stile: dalle «farfalline» a Natalie Portman, i look sul red carpet

Venezia 2018, le pagelle (finali) dello stile: dalle «farfalline» a Natalie Portman, i look sul red carpet

I vestiti più ammirati e quelli meno azzeccati: lo scollo di Natalie Portman e la coppia più bella del Festival, Bradley Cooper e la piccola Lea

MotoGp: festa Ducati, trionfa Dovizioso davanti a Marquez

MotoGp: festa Ducati, trionfa Dovizioso davanti a Marquez

L’italiano vince davanti allo spagnolo della Honda e Crutchlow. Lorenzo cade al penultimo giro, Rossi settimo

Nadia Toffa e la nuova foto su Instagram: «Non si rimane pelati per sempre!»

 Nadia Toffa e la nuova foto su Instagram: «Non si rimane pelati per sempre!»

La conduttrice delle «Iene» risponde ai fan che hanno commentato il suo aspetto nelle ultime foto pubblicate

Immenso Djokovic è lui il re di New York: batte Del Potro in tre set

Immenso Djokovic è lui il re di New York: batte Del Potro in tre set

Il serbo batte l’avversario 6-3 7-6(4) 6-3 e vince il suo terzo titolo degli Us Open

Il tetano si prende dalla ruggine? L’argento è meglio degli antibiotici? Falsi miti su farmaci e terapie

Il tetano si prende dalla ruggine? L’argento è meglio degli antibiotici? Falsi miti su farmaci e terapie

Sul web circolano molte false notizie su terapie miracolose o informazioni scorrette sull’utilizzo dei farmaci. Il portale IssSalute ne ha scovate alcune e ha risposto con dati scientifici

Dal pollo alle uova, i 6 cibi da non lavare prima della cottura 

Dal pollo alle uova, i 6 cibi da non lavare prima della cottura 

I 15 locali da conoscere a Milano per poter mangiare a (quasi) tutte le ore

I 15 locali da conoscere a Milano per poter mangiare a (quasi) tutte le ore

Vacanze furbe? Vai a settembre, ecco le mete dove si può risparmiare fino al 60%

Vacanze furbe? Vai a settembre, ecco le mete dove si può risparmiare fino al 60%

Da Dubrovnik a Sofia, passando per Palermo e Cagliari, le destinazioni più convenienti per volo e hotel

I nuovi cosmetici sono biotech, si fanno con gli scarti del pesce e con i fondi di caffè

I nuovi cosmetici sono biotech, si fanno con gli scarti del pesce e con  i fondi di caffè

Il riciclo dei sottoprodotti dell'industria agroalimentare alla base di creme per la pelle amiche dell'ambiente e della salute

Lascia il mago dei dati di Milan Lab «Noi pionieri, con i numeri si vince»

Lascia il mago dei dati di Milan Lab «Noi pionieri, con i numeri si vince»

Tognaccini: «Sarri mi voleva al Chelsea, Montella era poco interessato»

Mondiali pallavolo, l'Italia debutta bene: 3-0 al Giappone

Mondiali pallavolo, l'Italia debutta bene: 3-0 al Giappone

Gli azzurri guidati da Zaytsev esordiscono nel girone con un buon successo: 25-20, 25-21, 25-23. Al Foro Italico vittoria davanti al presidente della Repubblica Sergio Mattarella

Fabrizio Corona canta «Viva la libertà» in bici per Milano ma qualcosa va storto

Fabrizio Corona canta «Viva la libertà» in bici per Milano ma qualcosa va storto

Il filmato postato sul suo profilo Instagram

Mourinho scavalca il cordone e inciampa: la caduta scatena le risate dei presenti

Mourinho scavalca il cordone e inciampa: la caduta scatena le risate dei presenti

L’allenatore filmato durante la partita tra Inghilterra e Spagna

Festa dell'Unità, il militante a Martina: «Caccia Renzi, non lo reggo più»

Festa dell'Unità, il militante a Martina: «Caccia Renzi, non lo reggo più»

Sfogo di un attivista dem col segretario del Pd

L’Oroscopo di Simon & the Stars. Favoriti gli Scorpione: «Fine della confusione, si cambia»

L’Oroscopo di Simon & the Stars. Favoriti gli Scorpione: «Fine della confusione, si cambia»

Con Sole, Venere e Mercurio a favore, stop ai dubbi: si attinge a nuove certezze e si attua la trasformazione che cercate da tempo. Cancro: più facile amare. Ariete: Marte aiuta nel lavoro

Lucio Battisti, 20 anni dalla morte: ora il suo canto è tornato libero

Lucio Battisti, 20 anni dalla morte: ora il suo canto è tornato libero

Il rischio era quello di condannare all'oblio — o ai cestoni degli autogrill — le canzoni di Lucio Battisti. È stato evitato, grazie all'amore del pubblico per il suo genio

È partita la prima rivoluzionaria macchina che pulirà gli oceani dalla plastica

È partita la prima rivoluzionaria macchina che pulirà gli oceani dalla plastica

Messa a punto dal 24enne olandese Boyan Slat, questa barriera è diventata realtà

New York: Ralph Lauren, i 50 anni di un sogno americano. Ha fatto una rivoluzione di stile

New York: Ralph Lauren, i 50 anni di un sogno americano. Ha fatto una rivoluzione di stile

Festa per 500 invitati a Central Park, sfilano tutte le collezioni. Oprah Winfrey: «Hai saputo disegnare i nostri sogni». I viaggi di famiglia intorno al mondo di Tory Burch, la ricerca di una «nuova eleganza» di Tom Ford e il guardaroba «seriale» di Jeremy Scott

Uno smartphone con 5 fotocamere, sarà così il prossimo Nokia?

Uno smartphone con 5 fotocamere, sarà così il prossimo Nokia?

Su Twitter sono circolate alcune foto di un nuovo dispositivo. Con lenti di Zeiss, un flash Led e una messa a fuoco ad infrarossi

Avril Lavigne torna dopo la malattia: «Avevo accettato la morte»

Avril Lavigne torna dopo la malattia: «Avevo accettato la morte»

La cantante canadese aveva raccontato la sua storia a uno show in tv: per colpa di una diagnosi tardiva la guarigione è stata più difficile. L’artista presenterà un nuovo album il 19 settembre: «Scritto durante uno dei periodi più terrificanti della mia vita»

Nuova legge elettorale e scelte  di convenienza

Nuova legge elettorale e  scelte  di convenienza

Felicità, la strada giusta è seguire l'amore (mettendosi sempre in gioco)

Felicità, la strada giusta è seguire l'amore (mettendosi sempre in gioco)

Essere felici non è uno stato, ma un lavoro: che ha un lato oscuro, intessuto anche di dolore, malinconia, tristezza. E molto dipende da noi

Come guadagnare fino al 3% con i tuoi risparmi (rischi permettendo) L’Economia oggi gratis in edicola

Come guadagnare fino al 3% con i tuoi risparmi (rischi permettendo) L’Economia oggi gratis in edicola

Salvadanai digitali, titoli di Stato, dividendi e prestiti tra privati: la mappa delle soluzioni

Perché i numeri arabi sono fatti così. Ecco la spiegazione che fa litigare i matematici

Perché i numeri arabi sono fatti così. Ecco la spiegazione che fa litigare i matematici

Ogni cifra contiene il numero di angoli che le corrisponde: un angolo nell’1, due nel 2 e così via. Ma l’ipotesi - per quanto corretta - è considerata fantasiosa. Ecco perché.

#ioleggoperché... così si diventa meno cretini. Parola di Luciana Littizzetto

#ioleggoperché... così si diventa meno cretini. Parola di Luciana Littizzetto

Ormai più di 5 mila scuole hanno aderito all’iniziativa: una settimana dedicata a libri e biblioteche scolastiche dal 20 al 28 ottobre

La memoria ci tradisce molto più di quanto pensiamo: ecco perché

La memoria ci tradisce molto più di quanto pensiamo: ecco perché

C’è chi pensa di ricordare episodi dei suoi primi anni di vita, ma si inganna. C’è chi non può dimenticare nulla e per questo non riesce a ragionare. C’è chi inizia a perdere la memoria e può aiutarsi scrivendo la propria vita. E c’è chi la memoria l’ha già persa, ma non per questo ha perso valore e dignità.

Una donna celiaca può avere problemi di infertilità?

Una donna celiaca può avere problemi di infertilità?

Con la dieta priva di glutine le probabilità di rimanere incinta tornano normali

Il buio di Venezia E di una figlia Il nuovo romanzo  di Andrea De Carlo

Il buio di Venezia E di una figlia Il nuovo romanzo  di Andrea De Carlo

Esce il 13 settembre «Una di Luna» (La nave di Teseo), in cui l’autore dà voce  a una donna in conflitto con un padre tiranno. Anche la città lagunare è protagonista

Nel romanzo  de «la Lettura» è il momento  della vendetta

Nel romanzo  de «la Lettura» è il momento  della vendetta

Con Maurizio de Giovanni prosegue la narrazione a staffetta. In arrivo altri otto capitoli Nell’inserto, tra gli altri articoli, una riflessione di Aldo Grasso sul mestiere del libraio

Lavia: «Dissi che volevo fare l’attore e papà mi tirò contro un bicchiere»

Lavia: «Dissi che volevo fare l’attore e papà mi tirò contro un bicchiere»

L’attore: «Per fare l’esame all’Accademia d’arte drammatica mi inventai una gita a Roma. Il teatro ci sarà sempre, non morirà mai, più probabile che succeda per il cinema»

Il grasso buono? Si eredita dalla mamma (quello cattivo dal papà)

Il grasso buono? Si eredita dalla mamma (quello cattivo dal papà)

Un gruppo di ricercatori danesi ha scoperto una nuova funzione del gene H19, che ha un effetto protettivo contro il sovrappeso ed è espresso solo dal cromosoma materno

Lago, colline e bastioni patrimonio Unesco. Torna il triathlon a Peschiera

Lago, colline e bastioni patrimonio Unesco. Torna il triathlon a Peschiera

Sabato 15 e domenica 16 la terza tappa del circuito Volkswagen Trio Series. Duemila atleti impegnati sulle distanze sprint e olimpico

La rivoluzione culturale di Cristo: Filosofia e religione s’incontrarono La nuova collana

La rivoluzione culturale di Cristo: Filosofia e religione s’incontrarono La nuova collana

La nuova fede coniugò le pratiche di culto e il discorso speculativo su Dio: in edicola  il secondo volume della serie sulle grandi correnti del pensiero antico e moderno

NYT > Home Page

Your Monday News Briefing: Les Moonves, Serena Williams, Hurricane Florence
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
New York Today: New York Today: Trump’s Washington Meets Trump’s New York, in Court
Monday: Key dates for fall cases, and nostalgic city spots.
A Spy Story: Sergei Skripal Was a Little Fish. He Had a Big Enemy.
Sergei Skripal and Vladimir Putin, Soviet men of the same age, were raised to wage war against the West. After the Soviet Union collapsed, one rose. And one fell.
CBS Chief Executive Les Moonves Steps Down After Sexual Harassment Claims
Mr. Moonves had already been negotiating his departure before a report on Sunday detailed new sexual harassment allegations against him.
White House Memo: Trump Claims Credit for the Economy. Not So Fast, Says Obama.
At stake is more than bragging rights: The expansion is central to President Barack Obama’s legacy, and to President Trump’s political standing.
Trump Says Tariffs Mean Ford Can Make New Model at Home. Ford Says It Won’t.
Ford, which has said it won’t sell a new Chinese-built model in the United States because of threatened tariffs, refuted the president’s suggestion the car could be built domestically.
Is This a Mid-1990s Moment for the Economy? Three Reasons for Optimism
There are parallels today to the strongest period of growth and prosperity in recent decades.
California Tries New Tack on Gun Violence: Ammunition Control
The state already has some of the strictest gun control legislation. Now it's pushing to limit the unfettered sale of ammunition.
My Father, a Judge, Said a Gun Control Case Was One of His Hardest. Now I See Why.
Gun violence and gun control are issues that hit close to home for me — and for anyone else who grew up in Washington, D.C., in the 1980s.
How a 15-Year-Old Ended Up Stabbed to Death Outside a Bronx Bodega
Lesandro Guzman-Feliz did not belong to a gang, but some of his friends did. In the end, it didn’t matter. New details may help answer why he was targeted.
How a Gang Hunted and Killed a 15-Year-Old in the Bronx
The murder of Lesandro Guzman-Feliz, known as Junior, drew outrage across New York City. Our investigation retraces his last steps — and reveals how a recent wave of violence took his life just two blocks from home.
Serena Williams vs. Naomi Osaka: How the U.S. Open Descended Into Chaos
A scene-by-scene breakdown of what happened during and after the women's U.S. Open final.
Sports of The Times: Serena Williams Spotlights Tennis Inequities, but in the Best Way?
Her tirade may be long remembered and the umpire who penalized her could have acted differently, but the meltdown tarnished the sport and sportsmanship.
Novak Djokovic Wins the U.S. Open for His 14th Grand Slam Title
Djokovic completed a resurgent summer, adding the Open title to his Wimbledon crown by defeating Juan Martín del Potro.
Don’t Let Migrant Kids Rot
If the Trump administration gets its way, the government will be able to detain the children indefinitely.
The Kavanaugh Hearings Are Over. Now What?
Democrats did the best they could. Pressuring red-state senators to vote no will backfire.
Obama’s Back!
The former president loosens Trump’s stranglehold on the news.
Does Originalism Matter Anymore?
To the ‘originalists’ on the Supreme Court, apparently not.
The Urgent Question of Trump and Money Laundering
How Bruce Ohr, President Trump’s latest Twitter target, fits a suspicious pattern of behavior on Russia.
Looking Our Racist History in the Eye
An exhibit about the civil rights movement in Nashville shows Faulkner was right: The past isn’t dead. It isn’t even past.
Biography Is Not Enough, for John McCain or Anyone Else
The senator’s heroism should not blind us to his political failures.
The Stone: Germany’s Nazi Past Is Still Present
It is often held up as a model liberal democracy that has fully reckoned with its horrendous crimes. It hasn’t.
A Progressive’s Guide to Reclaiming the Constitution
Progressives should not just resist the erosion of important legal gains, but say what they believe the courts should do, and what they believe the Constitution means.
Voters Can Keep Housing Affordable
New York lawmakers need to commit to strong rent regulations.
Can You Win an Election by Talking About Segregation?
The next mayor of Chicago should find out.
In 1993, ‘Joy Luck Club’ Changed Hollywood. Until It Didn’t.
The all-Asian cast looks back at the barriers the film broke, the roadblocks that remained and whether “Crazy Rich Asians” signals a new era.
The Chicest Store in Milan Comes to New York
10 Corso Como revitalized shopping in its hometown after it opened in 1991. Can it do the same to the South Street Seaport?
Books of The Times: An Epic From Iceland, Complete With Unicorns, Angels and a Stamp-Collecting Werewolf
Sjon’s “CoDex 1962” is a romance, a crime novel and a science fiction story — for starters.
Sweden’s Centrists Prevail Even as Far Right Has Its Best Showing Ever
Center-right and center-left blocs were neck and neck after elections, although neither can command a majority in Parliament. The anti-immigrant Sweden Democrats were running third.
Dallas Officer Charged With Manslaughter After Killing Neighbor in His Apartment
Officer Amber Guyger, who shot and killed a neighbor, Botham Shem Jean, was arrested on Sunday night. She said she mistook his apartment for her own.
Paris Knife Attack Wounds 7 People
The authorities said there was no evidence of terrorism in an attack that began outside a cinema.
Hurricane Florence Strengthening and Targeting the Southeast Coast, Forecasters Say
The National Hurricane Center warned of two life-threatening impacts, especially for South Carolina: storm surge at the coast and freshwater flooding from prolonged rain.
Nia Imani Franklin, Miss New York, Is the Winner of Miss America 2019
Hey hey, Miss America 2.0 comes through.
A Scourge for California Drivers: Hours on a Sidewalk to Renew a License
The state that embraces an activist government is fumbling one of its most basic tasks, as long waits plague motor vehicle offices.
Is Italy’s Prime Minister Looking for a Backup Job?
Giuseppe Conte’s decision to continue pursuing a teaching position at a Rome university was only the latest episode in a bumpy few weeks for the governing coalition.
Alibaba’s Chairman, Jack Ma, Plans to Step Down
The departure of the executive who led the Chinese company through its transformation into a major power in technology comes at a challenging time.
Why It’s So Hard to Put ‘Future You’ Ahead of ‘Present You’
Give your future self a break.
The Case for a Breakfast Feast
A new review provides the latest evidence to suggest we should front-load our calories early in the day to jump-start our metabolisms and prevent obesity.
Editors’ Choice: 11 New Books We Recommend This Week
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
What to Do When Your Phone or Tablet Won’t Charge
If your phone just stops charging, even when it’s plugged in, it doesn’t mean it’s time to shop for a new one. Here are a few simple steps you can take before calling the pros or opening your wallet.
On Comedy: The Netflix Executives Who Bent Comedy to Their Will
The streaming service neutralized Comedy Central and HBO by relying on taste clusters rather than traditional demographics. But there have been major missteps, too.
Past and Present: Slavery Was Part of Barbados Life for Centuries. But Its History Can Be Hard to Find.
There are important monuments, plaques and sites on the island. It requires effort to see many of them. Will that change?
Anatomy of a Scene: How ‘The Nun’ Buries You Alive
The director Corin Hardy narrates a scene that brings one of many people’s worst fears to reality.
Luke Voit Always Knew He Could Hit. Now Everyone Else Does, Too.
Given a chance to swing away, Luke Voit has brought positivity and power to the Yankees’ late-season push.
Why You Should Stop Yelling at Your Kids
It doesn’t make you look authoritative. It makes you look out of control to your kids. It makes you look weak.
Trilobites: Hundreds of Seals Are Dying on the New England Coast
Deaths of gray and harbor seals, in much greater numbers than usual, have been attributed to viruses related to distemper and the flu.
Global Health: Vaccines Against H.I.V., Malaria and Tuberculosis Unlikely, Study Says
Unless the $3 billion spent annually on research triples, the world may not be able to invent vaccines or rapid cures for many ills of the poor.
Diet and Exercise May Stem Weight Gain of Pregnancy, but Should Begin Early
Overweight women limited their weight gain with a diet and exercise program during pregnancy, but it did not lower their rate of complications like gestational diabetes.

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.
Shenzhen helped start China’s boom. Now the workers making iPhones here are being priced out.
Call them gentrification refugees: People who were the backbone of the country’s economic boom are now victims of prosperity and changing priorities by China’s leaders. 
Boris Johnson compares latest Brexit deal to a ‘suicide vest,’ drawing criticism
It's Johnson's second attack on Prime Minister Theresa May in under a week. Last Monday, he wrote that Britain is getting “diddly squat” in the deal.
Swedes give boost to far-right anti-immigration party, even as it falls short of goals
The Sweden Democrats placed third in an election dominated by anger over crime and immigration.
Chaos grips Kabul as thousands of gunmen take to streets on Massoud anniversary
Businesses were largely shut and many people were forced to stay indoors as thousands of young men brandishing knives and assault rifles took to the streets. Deadly Taliban attacks targeting Afghan security forces added to the mayhem.
The tragic death of an Afghan journalist with a different kind of courage
Samim Faramarz was a compassionate, open-minded man whose country desperately needed those qualities.
Palestinians slam U.S. ‘vicious blackmail’ as their Washington office is closed down
Palestinians also accused the U.S. of covering up for ‘war criminals’ by blocking ICC cases against Israel.
He’s one of the only humans at work — and he loves it
Life isn’t boring inside one of the world’s most automated warehouses, said one of the few employees at this facility in China. 
Cambodian opposition leader released as strongman Hun Sen secures grip on power 
Kem Sokha, leader of the main now-dissolved Cambodian opposition party, was released on Monday after a year in pretrial detention.
Chinese billionaire Jack Ma steps down at Alibaba, announces successor
The founder of one of Asia’s biggest e-commerce firms says he’ll leave gradually.
Trump, Venezuela and the prospect of a coup
U.S. officials reportedly met with dissident Venezuelan military officers, and Maduro's regime is putting the news to use.
Trump, Venezuela and the prospect of a coup
U.S. officials reportedly met with dissident Venezuelan military officers, and Maduro's regime is putting the news to use.
Boris Johnson compares the latest Brexit deal to a ‘suicide vest,’ drawing sharp criticism
It's Johnson's second attack on Prime Minister Theresa May in under a week. Last Monday, he wrote that the negotiated deal is a “victory” for the European Union and that Britain is getting “diddly squat.”
The tragic death of an Afghan journalist with a different kind of courage
Samim Faramarz was a compassionate, open-minded man whose country desperately needed those qualities.
North Korea is celebrating its birthday with ‘mass games’ — 100,000 people doing synchronized gymnastics
This will be the first time North Korea has organized the games in five years.
White House expected to warn of sanctions, other penalties if international court moves against Americans
National security adviser John Bolton, a longtime critic of the International Criminal Court, to challenge the court’s jurisdiction in a speech Monday
What happens when a Chinese factory city seeks a makeover? The workers making iPhones are priced out.  
Call them China’s gentrification refugees — people who were the backbone of the country’s economic boom are now victims of prosperity and changing priorities by China’s leaders. 
Swedes give boost to far-right anti-immigration party, even as it falls short of goals
The Sweden Democrats placed third in an election dominated by anger over crime and immigration.
Boris Johnson compares the latest Brexit deal to a ‘suicide vest,’ drawing sharp criticism
It's Johnson's second attack on Prime Minister Theresa May in under a week. Last Monday, he wrote that the negotiated deal is a “victory” for the European Union and that Britain is getting “diddly squat.”
Anti-Putin demonstrators and street performers take over Moscow
As the Russian capital celebrated its 871st birthday, supporters of the opposition protested unpopular government plans to raise the pension age.
The tragic death of an Afghan journalist with a different kind of courage
Samim Faramarz was a compassionate, open-minded man whose country desperately needed those qualities.
Chaos grips Kabul as thousands of gunmen take to streets on Massoud anniversary
Deadly Taliban attacks targeting Afghan security forces added to the mayhem.
North Korea celebrates 70th birthday with military parade — but no ICBMs
Experts suggested that the comparatively low-key event reflects the country’s desire for dialogue rather than confrontation.
Putin bets on parks and trains to win over Moscow’s middle class. His bet is paying off. 
The Kremlin ally cruising to reelection as Moscow’s mayor has won the support of some liberals for major upgrades in city life. 
Trump administration met with, but rebuffed, Venezuelan officers who said they were plotting a coup, officials say
The president has raised the possibility of military action in Venezuela, but his aides have repeatedly dissuaded him.
Russia’s Suez Canal? Ships start plying a less-icy Arctic, thanks to climate change
A container vessel carrying fish and electronics is testing a route that could be a boon for Moscow.
North Korea is celebrating its birthday with ‘mass games’ — 100,000 people doing synchronized gymnastics
This will be the first time North Korea has organized the games in five years.
Va. state senator who met with Assad says British are planning fake chemical attack
The State Department flatly denied the allegations, which echo “outrageous” Syrian and Russian propaganda.
Airstrikes batter Syria’s last rebel stronghold after cease-fire bid fails
Fears grow that Syrian and Russian forces could wage an all-out assault to try to retake Idlib province, touching off a potential humanitarian crisis.
Tunisia feared the return of militants from abroad. The threat now is those who never left.
ISIS and al-Qaeda are recruiting locally, taking advantage of economic and social turmoil.
India faces protests over rising fuel prices
Opposition calls in India for a nationwide strike over rising fuel prices have left roads empty and businesses closed in some cities
4 dead in blast at district headquarters in Somali capital
At least 4 dead as suicide bomber explodes vehicle at district headquarters in Somali capital
Russian rights group says over 1,000 detained at protests
A rights group says more than 1,000 people were detained at anti-government protests across Russia on Sunday
India faces protests over rising fuel prices
Opposition calls in India for a nationwide strike over rising fuel prices have left roads empty and businesses closed in some cities
Taliban attack Afghan security forces in north, killing 37
An Afghan official says that at least 37 Afghan security forces have been killed in Taliban attacks in country’s north
In 1st key speech, new UN human rights chief airs concerns
The new U.N. human rights chief is warning of abuses worldwide, citing among others the Trump administration’s “unconscionable” separations of migrant families and urging Europe to create a dedicated rescue operation for migrants in the Mediterranean

The Guardian

Latest international news, sport and comment from the Guardian
Sweden election: far right makes gains as main blocs deadlocked

Far-right Sweden Democrats set for significant role in policymaking as political uncertainty looms

Sweden faces a protracted period of political uncertainty after an election that left the two main parliamentary blocs tied but well short of a majority, and the far-right Sweden Democrats promising to wield “real influence” in parliament despite making more modest gains than many had predicted.

The populist, anti-immigrant party won 17.6% of the vote, according to preliminary official results – well up on the 12.9% it scored in 2014, but far below the 25%-plus some polls had predicted earlier in the summer. It looked highly likely, however, to have a significant role in policymaking.

Continue reading...
John Bolton to castigate ICC in Washington speech

Trump’s national security adviser threatens sanctions against judges at international criminal court

The US national security adviser, John Bolton, will adopt an aggressive posture against the international criminal court (ICC), threatening sanctions against its judges if they proceed with an investigation into alleged war crimes committed by Americans in Afghanistan.

Related: The ICC must hold the US accountable for crimes in Afghanistan | Katherine Gallagher

Continue reading...
'It’s not about what is fair': Macedonians prepare to vote on name change

Many Macedonians grudgingly accept need for name change in order to join Nato and EU

North. It’s just a single five-letter word, but in Macedonia in recent weeks it has prompted many column inches of debate, hours of coffee-shop discussions and pages of online abuse.

A referendum at the end of the month will ask citizens whether they are willing to add the word to the country’s official name, making it the Republic of North Macedonia.

Continue reading...
Masked gunmen storm oil corporation HQ in Libya

Gunfire and explosions reported as armed men attack state oil building in Tripoli

Armed men have stormed the headquarters of Libya’s National Oil Corporation in Tripoli, where a blast and gunfire were heard, witnesses and a security source have said.

The building near the city centre had caught fire and was surrounded by security services, they said. There was no official confirmation of any casualties.

Continue reading...
Paris knife attack: two British tourists among seven injured

Police say no signs of terrorism after man armed with knife and iron bar attacks people in north-east of city

A man wielding a knife and an iron bar has stabbed seven people including two British tourists in Paris.

Police arrested the suspect, who they believe to be an Afghan national aged 31, after a group of petanque players chased the man and reportedly brought him to the ground.

Continue reading...
Trump 'almost sent tweet that North Korea would have seen as warning of attack'

Journalist Bob Woodward says moment was most dangerous point of president’s standoff with Pyongyang

US President Donald Trump spooked the Pentagon leadership with a tweet that – had it been sent – would have been read by North Korea as a sign of an imminent US attack, journalist Bob Woodward has said in an interview.

Woodward, whose new book Fear: Trump in the White House hits book stores on Tuesday, described the incident in the interview with CBS as the most dangerous moment of Trump’s nuclear standoff with North Korea.

Continue reading...
Perth murders: man charged with killing women and children allegedly remained in house for days

Bodies of Mara Quinn, toddlers Charlotte, Alice and Beatrix, and their grandmother found in Coode Street home in Bedford

A man has appeared in court charged with five counts of murder after twin girls, their three-year-old sister, mother and grandmother were found dead in Perth.

A 24-year-old man has appeared in court charged with five counts of murder after his three young daughters, their mother and grandmother were found dead in a Perth home.

Continue reading...
Ex-Hillsborough officer pleads not guilty to manslaughter charges

David Duckenfield formally enters plea over 95 charges relating to 1989 disaster

South Yorkshire police’s former chief superintendent David Duckenfield, who was in command of the 1989 FA Cup semi-final at Hillsborough when 96 people were killed, has formally pleaded not guilty to manslaughter charges at Preston crown court.

Graham Mackrell, at the time the secretary and safety officer of Sheffield Wednesday, owners and operators of the Hillsborough football ground, also entered a plea of not guilty to two criminal charges of breaching safety legislation.

Continue reading...
Brexit: 80 Tory MPs will reject Chequers plan says former minister

Steve Baker warns of ‘catastrophic split’ if May’s proposals are carried forward

The Conservatives face a “catastrophic split” if Theresa May relies on Labour votes to push her Chequers plan through parliament, one of the prime minister’s most persistent critics has warned, as the conflict within the party over Brexit intensified.

After a weekend dominated by coverage of Boris Johnson’s views on the UK’s withdrawal from the EU, and his tangled personal life, the former junior Brexit minister Steve Baker used an interview to mark 200 days before departure to argue May must take a different approach.

Continue reading...
Les Moonves resigns from CBS after six more women accuse him of sexual harassment

Television executive steps down without severance after Ronan Farrow details new harassment claims

Leslie Moonves has resigned from his position as chairman and chief executive of CBS without severance, after six more women stepped forward on Sunday to accuse him of sexual harassment or assault going back to the 1980s.

Related: CBS boss brushes aside allegations he forcibly kissed women

Continue reading...
Ford will not build new Focus cars in US, despite Trump tariffs tweet
  • President says tariffs mean cars can be ‘BUILT IN USA’
  • Ford: ‘Not profitable to build the Focus Active in the US’

Ford will not be moving production of a hatchback to the US from China – despite Donald Trump’s claim on Sunday that his taxes on Chinese imports mean the Focus Active can be built in America.

Related: Donald Trump: Apple should make products in the US to avoid tariffs

Continue reading...
The boy who killed – and the mother who tried to stop him

His actions were labelled ‘pure evil’, and he is now serving 14 years for the murder of Quamari Serunkuma-Barnes. But his mother tells of years of trying and failing to get help that might have saved him – and his victim

All the British children and teenagers killed in knife attacks this year
Comment: the knife crime crisis is national. The solutions must be local

On 23 March 2015, Shirley (not her real name) sent an email to her MP with the heading: “PLEASE HELP ME SAVE MY SON!!!” She described how the behaviour of her 13-year-old son, Sean (not his real name), was “[deteriorating] rapidly, involving himself with the wrong crowd” and her fears for the impact this could have on his siblings. She detailed how she had enrolled herself in parenting classes, consulted with social workers and psychologists, sought referrals for mental health assessments, requested to move him from his school and asked for help to move her family out of London, but felt she was getting nowhere.

She ended the email: “All I want is for my [children] not to become another statistic and would like all the help possible to stop this from happening.”

Continue reading...
'Anything pro-union is shut down really fast': Tesla workers speak out

Elon Musk has said he is ‘neutral’ about a union but former employees blame their firing on their efforts to organize while current workers say a ‘culture of fear’ persists

For two years Dezzimond Vaughn was a well-regarded worked at the Tesla factory in Lathrop, California then he became involved in trying to organize a union and suddenly his job was on the line.

“They started changing rules without any remorse,” Vaughn, a 31-year-old former Tesla computer-numeric-controlled (CNC) heavy machinery operator, told the Guardian. He cited a strict attendance policy Tesla implemented and backdated that deducted points from employees every time they clocked in late or were absent. “We started talking about forming a union, because they wouldn’t be able to do the things they’re doing, and they somehow found out I was having meetings at my house.”

Continue reading...
Derry has a high suicide rate – but could redesigning the river help the city?

A project on the River Foyle is using design to try to improve wellbeing and mental health outcomes in the city

In 1977, an orca made its way up the River Foyle in Derry in search of salmon. For several days the animal, which locals nicknamed “Dopey Dick”, was a somewhat unlikely point of community cohesion – and a welcome distraction from the everyday violence of the Troubles.

Dopey Dick’s visit was a unifying event in an oft-divided city, says the designer Ralf Alwani: “It brought people together.” Forty years on, the orca has proved inspirational in addressing a significant challenge in Derry today.

Continue reading...
Do you look like your dog? Canine-human lookalikes in pictures

Gerrard Gethings trawled Britain to find 50 canine-human lookalikes with characteristics – mostly hair, sometimes eyes – in common. The photographer’s full project, which was commissioned as a card game, will be released 10 September. Here are some of the couples

Gerrard Gethings says: “Certain breeds would be essential because of their unique characteristics: Afghan hounds, poodles, pugs, bulldogs etc. I put out the word on social media and was inundated with dogs. I chose 10 of them and then set out to find their human counterpart.

Continue reading...
Blissed out: the 13 steps to becoming happy

I enrolled in University of California, Berkeley’s online Science of Happiness course. This is what I learned

Last autumn, I enrolled in the University of California, Berkeley’s massive open online Science of Happiness course to see if I might goose my felicity quotient through an understanding of the edicts dispensed almost daily by the US’s happiness industrial complex. The course is free. It’s Berkeley. And its instructors, Emiliana Simon-Thomas and Dacher Keltner, have been teaching the material for years. (Keltner created UC Berkeley’s Greater Good Science Center in 2001; the online program debuted in 2014. Other online happiness courses, as far I can tell, are derivative.)

Continue reading...
High Life review – orgasmic brilliance in deepest space with Robert Pattinson

This shocking and amazing sci-fi drama directed by Claire Denis follows a group of voyaging astronauts who switch their attention from black holes to sex

In 2001, the French film-maker Claire Denis performed a full vivisection of the vampire film with Trouble Every Day, a philosophical, ambiguous take on the usual tropes of horror. She rendered the building blocks of an often schematic genre frightening and alien through novel formal techniques. Instead of lurking monsters jumping out to spook the audience, the camera often sneaked up on its subjects, while her narrative resisted convention at every turn in pursuit of loftier ideas about existence and transformation. The average Dracula fan might have thought they had wandered into a parallel dimension.

Seventeen years and six features later, and everything old is new again. Denis has turned her sights on sci-fi, reconfiguring its familiar components to create a startlingly fresh engagement with the question of what it means to be human. It’s the genre’s most done-to-death topic, yet she brings something truly original to the conversation. Her answer, as the spectacular High Life tells it, has a lot to do with achieving orgasm.

Continue reading...
Kate Bush to publish book of lyrics, introduced by David Mitchell

How to Be Invisible, a collection of lyrics from across the singer’s 40-year career, will be published in December by Faber

She is famous for incorporating the work of Emily Brontë, James Joyce and Grimm’s fairytales into her work: now Kate Bush will publish her first book, a collection of lyrics from across her 40-year career.

Faber will release How to Be Invisible: Selected Lyrics on 6 December, with a comprehensive introduction from the novelist David Mitchell. Mitchell, who has described Bush as his “hero”, wrote three spoken-word sections of Bush’s 2014 Before the Dawn performances – which marked her first live shows in 35 years.

Continue reading...
Migration: how many people are on the move around the world?

The mass movement of people is arguably the biggest story of our time. How do we define the different types of migrant, how many are there and is the current crisis really an unprecedented problem?

These are loaded words because they often suggest a backstory or motive that may be inaccurate.

Continue reading...
Middle-aged drinkers urged to have more alcohol-free days

Public Health England and Drinkaware launch campaign seeking to cut alcohol-related health risks

Middle-aged drinkers will be advised to have more alcohol-free days a week in a bid to cut its related health risks, as part of a new campaign by health officials.

Public Health England (PHE) and the Drinkaware Trust, the alcohol awareness charity, will today unveil Drink Free Days, a new joint campaign to help people reduce the amount of alcohol they are regularly drinking.

Continue reading...
Populists are on the rise but this can be a moment for progressives too | Chantal Mouffe
Neoliberalism has created genuine grievances, exploited by the radical right. The left must find a new way to articulate them

These are unsettled times for democratic politics. Shocked by the victory of Eurosceptic coalitions in Austria and in Italy, the neoliberal elites – already worried by the Brexit vote and the victory of Donald Trump – now claim democracy is in danger and raise the alarm against a possible return of “fascism”.

There is no denying that western Europe is currently witnessing a “populist moment”. This arises from the multiplication of anti-establishment movements, which signal a crisis of neoliberal hegemony. This crisis might indeed open the way for more authoritarian governments, but it can also provide the opportunity for reclaiming and deepening the democratic institutions that have been weakened by 30 years of neoliberalism.

Continue reading...
Working-class lecturers should come out of the closet | Melanie Reynolds

Too many poorer students feel they don’t fit in at university. We need more academics proud to be from a similar background

As the new university year approaches, it seems the adage “not for the likes of us” remains pertinent for working-class students. Figures on participation rates in higher education clearly show that although numbers are rising, universities are still attracting a lower proportion of working-class women and men, based on socio-economic classifications. This is despite a slew of thinktank proposals on how higher education institutions could encourage more working-class students.

A major problem is cost. I know from talking to students from poorer backgrounds that the £9,000-plus fees, with accommodation and living expenses on top, strike fear into them and their parents alike. Yet it’s not just the exorbitant cost. It is the fear of not fitting in that can put prospective working-class students off from applying. And they are more likely to drop out even if they do get in, because they can feel they don’t fit in to the unfamiliar surroundings. This unwelcoming environment isn’t confined to common rooms, bars and sports fields, where no one may speak or behave like them. It also emanates from the lecture halls and classrooms, where there are few academics who sound or look like them.

Continue reading...
I am the resistance inside the ceiling of the White House | First Dog on the Moon

The Raccoons of the Resistance have infiltrated the US administration – but did they write the anonymous op-ed for the New York Times?

Continue reading...
Yes, let's wipe out Trump. But take neoliberal Democrats with him, too | David Sirota

A new wave of left-leaning Democrats are waging a war on the party’s corporate wing

After a scorching summer of discontent, Donald Trump’s endless tweets and scandals have given Democrats their best chance to retake Congress since George W Bush’s second term. And yet, insurgent progressives are not limiting themselves to dethroning Republicans: they are taking aim at corporate-friendly Democrats within their own party, too.

Amid an upsurge of populist energy that has alarmed the Democratic establishment, a new wave of left-leaning insurgents have been using Democratic primaries to wage a fierce war on the party’s corporate wing. And, as in past presidential primary battles, many Democratic consultants, politicians and pundits have insisted that the party must prioritize unity and resist grassroots pressure to support a more forceful progressive agenda.

Continue reading...
As New York and London mayors, we call on all cities to divest from fossil fuels | Bill de Blasio and Sadiq Khan
Together, the world’s urban centres can send a message to the fossil fuel industry: join us in tackling climate change

• Bill de Blasio is mayor of New York City and Sadiq Khan is mayor of London

This summer it seemed as if our two cities had changed places. London was hot and dry while New York had days and days of rain. According to leading scientists, the heatwave in Europe over recent months was made twice as likely by climate change resulting from human activity. There is also growing evidence of the link between climate change and the frequency of major floods, as well as the severity of hurricanes.

We can send a clear message to the fossil fuel industry: change your ways now and join us in tackling climate change

Continue reading...
England v India: fifth Test, day four – live!

46th over; England 128-2 (Cook 56, Root 32) After one over from Ishant Sharma, Ravindra Jadeja comes into the attack. Virat is as Virat does. Cook, who has started breezily, gets another boundary with a confident drive through extra cover for four. Root, about whose innings almost nobody cares right now, dabs two more to third man.

“Jennings is reported as being ‘good in the dressing-room’,” says John Starbuck. “What does he do, play tricks, juggle?”

45th over; England 121-2 (Cook 52, Root 30) Cook works Bumrah off the pads for four to reach his second half-century of the match, which sparks yet another standing ovation. It also earns another £10,000 for Chance to Shine, thanks to Mick Jagger’s philanthropy. He tries to hook Bumrah later in the over and is beaten for pace.

“Final Test innings of a legend (of sorts): 16 in Kandy,” says Ian Copestake. “But who?”

Continue reading...
Serena Williams gains support of WTA and USTA chiefs after umpire row
  • WTA’s Steve Simon: double standards applied by Carlos Ramos
  • USTA president hails Williams’s ‘class’ and ‘sportsmanship’

The Women’s Tennis Association has backed up Serena Williams’ claims of sexism regarding the way she was treated by umpire Carlos Ramos during Saturday’s US Open final.

Williams was given a warning for coaching, then docked a point for smashing a racket before being penalised a game by Ramos after she called him a “liar” and a “thief”. That left the 23-times grand slam singles champion one game from defeat and in tears, with Naomi Osaka clinching her first slam title shortly afterwards.

Continue reading...
Novak Djokovic powers past Juan Martín del Potro to win third US Open

• Novak Djokovic wins 6-3, 7-6 (4), 6-3
• Djokovic wins 14th grand slam title and third in New York

Champions have the rare talent of making their endeavours look easier than mere mortals can imagine but Novak Djokovic’s straight-sets win over Juan Martín del Potro in the US Open final on Sunday night was no straightforward celebration of the Serbian’s unique gifts. It took him three and a quarter hours to add a third title to the trophies he lifted here in 2011 and 2015, as well as a second major of the year to go with his return to championship form at Wimbledon, capped off with a rise to No 4 in the world.

Related: Novak Djokovic wins US Open men's singles final against Del Potro – live!

Continue reading...
Gareth Southgate determined to turn England into world beaters

• Manager admits side are still some distance behind top teams
• But says having a challenging Nations Cup group is important

It might not be easy fathoming out how the Nations League works but, one game in, there is already a potential scenario that suddenly feels much more realistic – namely that Gareth Southgate could become the first manager to be relegated in the Premier League and with the England team.

A touch harsh? Maybe, when Southgate has done so much to enhance his own reputation during his time in charge of England that one of the topics of discussion before he left Wembley on Saturday was the FA’s promise of a new contract offer and why, specifically, nothing more had come of it.

Continue reading...
Aaron Rodgers carted off field in season opener ... then returns to win thriller
  • Quarterback went down with leg injury against Chicago Bears
  • Chicago Bears 23-24 Green Bay Packers
  • Green bay trailed by 17 points going into fourth quarter

Aaron Rodgers threw three touchdown passes in the second half after returning from a knee injury, and the Green Bay Packers overcame a 20-point deficit for a thrilling 24-23 win over the Chicago Bears on Sunday night.

Rodgers, who was carted off in the first half, connected with receiver Randall Cobb for a catch-and-run through the secondary for a 75-yard touchdown and the go-ahead score with 2:13 left in the game. Nick Perry sacked the Bears’ Mitchell Trubisky on fourth-and-10 with 58 seconds to complete the comeback.

Continue reading...
Amir Khan: ‘I want a super fight in a stadium against a massive name’
Having disposed of Samuel Vargas, the Bolton fighter is looking to a date with Kell Brook or Manny Pacquiao

Whether it is Kell Brook or Manny Pacquiao next, only Amir Khan’s most unreasonable detractors will begrudge him the blockbuster stadium fight his career so richly deserves. Few fighters have entertained so much and taken so many knocks while doing so. Win or lose, Khan almost always delivers.

Saturday’s victory over Samuel Vargas in Birmingham was Khan’s career in miniature. He was a whirl of dazzling combinations in round one, on the seat of his pants in round two, came close to stopping his rival in round five and was wobbled in round 10, before coming on strong and seeing it through.

Continue reading...
Moto2 rider black flagged after grabbing rival's brake lever at 140mph
  • Romano Fenati was disqualified for ‘irresponsible riding’
  • ‘He should never race a motorcycle again,’ says Cal Crutchlow

Romano Fenati was given a two-race suspension for pulling Stefano Manzi’s brake lever during Sunday’s Moto2 in San Marino.

Riders reacted angrily to the incident in which Fenati clearly pulled on Manzi’s brake.

Continue reading...
Colin Kaepernick praises anthem protesters as Trump renews NFL attacks
  • President says protests likely to be affecting TV ratings
  • League still struggling to find policy that appeases all parties

As the NFL entered the first Sunday of the new season– and Donald Trump continued his attack on protesting players – Colin Kaepernick praised the Miami Dolphins’ Kenny Stills and Albert Wilson for kneeling during the anthem.

Kaepernick started kneeling for the anthem in 2016 to highlight racial injustice in the United States. The protest soon spread around the league with critics – including the US president – saying it disrespected the flag and the military. The NFL and players union have yet to announce an anthem policy after the league initially ruled that teams could be fined if players knelt during the Star-Spangled Banner. On Sunday, ESPN reported that “too many people have stances too strong to figure out a compromise.”

Continue reading...
D Double E, grime's nearly man: 'I haven’t been able to prove myself'

Skepta hailed him the ‘greatest grime MC of all time’ but Darren Dixon has struggled to break into the mainstream – can his solo debut album change that?

“I’ve wasted too much time,” says D Double E, in an uncharacteristically sombre moment, between mouthfuls of sausage and mash in his local pub in east London. It’s 14 years since the self-professed Newham General – the MCs’ MC, the fans’ favourite – was first (and last) interviewed in the Guardian, and his impatience is understandable.

Back then, in grime’s breakout period, when the genre was only just acquiring the name, there was a tumult of hype, expectation and raw talent drawing mainstream interest. Even at that early stage, D Double E was seen as something of a veteran – like Wiley, he was a vital few years older than teenage crews like Ruff Sqwad and Meridian, from which Tinchy Stryder and Skepta would emerge respectively. After leaving the legendary Nasty Crew, following a falling-out with Marcus Nasty, he was ready to graduate from a thriving if chaotic underground scene. “I’m not a little kid any more,” he said in that 2004 interview, “I wanna be an artist, man.” He has not stopped making music, or performing, in the intervening decade and a half – which makes it pretty extraordinary that D Double is only now releasing a debut album.

Continue reading...
'It's impossible!' – Christian Marclay and the 24-hour clock made of movie clips

From the clock in High Noon to the watch in Pulp Fiction, the US artist turned thousands of film clips into a 24-hour epic that tells the actual time. As the cult work returns to London, the place of its birth, he relives three years of toil

The idea is brilliantly simple and completely audacious. Entitled The Clock and lasting 24 hours, the world’s most popular piece of concept art is a gigantic collage of film clips – old and new, black-and-white and colour – showing thousands of glimpses of clocks, watches, sundials and snatches of people telling each other the time, all set up to correspond to real time wherever it is shown, right round the clock.

It is a staggering, almost superhuman feat of research that has gained a cult following ever since it was unveiled at the White Cube gallery in London in 2010. The Clock’s easy-to-grasp governing principle coexists with the almost ungraspable fact that its creator, Christian Marclay, really has pulled it off, beguilingly combining the utter randomness of each individual clip with the strict form of his overarching idea, allowing everyone to meditate on time, how we’re obsessed with it, how there’s never enough of it.

Continue reading...
Pull no punches: how sports movies swapped triumph for truth

Where cinema once focused on underdogs winning against the odds, now films that focus on athletes in personal and physical crisis are showing the dark side of sports

Sports movies, like history, tend to be written by the victors. The Hollywood canon is packed with stories about winning – against all odds, at all costs, when it’s all on the line, in as noble and ruggedly masculine a fashion as possible. It’s the domain of guys like Burt Reynolds, Kevin Costner, Sylvester Stallone and Dwayne Johnson. But films such as Chloé Zhao’s The Rider are showing us the flipside of this mentality, which is not only that somebody has to lose, but that this stuff can really mess you up. You could call that more of an anti-sports movie, but given the cliches of the genreand a certain instability in ideas of American masculinity, there’s often a more interesting story.

The Rider is about rodeo, as all-American a realm as you could find. But our hero, Brady, is a young rider facing early retirement after an awful head injury. In one painful scene, he goes to visit his friend Lane in hospital. Lane’s rodeo career was also cut short by brain injury. Together they watch YouTube footage of Lane’s glory days as a cocksure young champ. Now Lane is a paraplegic who can only move one hand. What makes it all the more poignant is that this is not really fiction. Brady Jandreau and Lane Scott are real-life ex-rodeo riders essentially playing themselves.

Continue reading...
The underwater art of ‘wet unboxing’: why it’s so mesmerising, unsettling and weirdly emotional
From the lumpy carnage of soup let loose to the fizzy clouds of Berocca, artist Alex Frost’s video series submerges objects that reflect life on the go

In a glass tank filled with fresh water, the Glasgow-trained, London-based artist Alex Frost slowly opens consumer products, to strangely beautiful effect. A carton of New Covent Garden soup, for example, produces a glorious and lumpy vision of carnage as the contents slowly and decorously spill out into the water.

Long interested in repositioning packaged products (his mosaic sculpture of a Ryvita carton is in the permanent collection of Glasgow’s Gallery of Modern Art – GoMA), Frost explains that rather than a statement of anti-consumerism, the video series is redolent of old-fashioned public information films, while the underwater element renders them “emotional, ephemeral and sexy”.

Continue reading...
Gloria Bell review: Julianne Moore predictably brilliant as dating divorcee

Small wonder Moore reportedly contacted Sebastian Lelio keen to star in a shot-by-shot remake of his 2013 Chilean drama: this is a magnificent, adult vehicle

Like Michael Haneke before him, Sebastian Lelio has attempted that most boldly self-referential of acts – or, some might argue, the most onanistic – and remade, pretty much shot-for-shot, one of his past films. Gloria Bell is an English-language reworking of Gloria, the director’s 2013 drama of middle-age malaise. Here the action is relocated from Santiago to Los Angeles, with Julianne Moore replacing Berlin best actress winner Paulina García as the titular character, a fifty-something divorcee negotiating the choppy waters of pre-retirement life.

Reportedly it was Moore who recruited Lelio to the project, and if that is the case it was a shrewd call. Gloria Bell pairs perhaps the best portrayer of troubled or lost women with a director who has built a career building stories around them, and the result is a film that comfortably banishes any fears of some neutered US remake.

Continue reading...
The elusive L in LGBT: where to find the best lesbian films online

Women are not well served in LGBT cinema but two niche networks are attempting to redress the balance

It has been said a lot recently, sometimes in this very column, that we are living in something of a golden age for LGBT film-making, as films from Moonlight to Call Me By Your Name to Love, Simon enjoy unprecedented levels of mainstream acclaim and exposure. But it’s hard not to note, when it comes to the movies, that the “G” rather disproportionately dwarfs the initialism’s other letters. Female-focused queer releases such as Carol or this week’s The Miseducation of Cameron Post remain a minority within a minority cinema; the patriarchy is a hard institution to shake.

Naturally, it’s an imbalance that extends to the streaming world too, as LGBT-oriented streaming services cater more generously for a male gaze than a female one. That includes such outlets as the expressly gay-focused Dekkoo, which mixes worthwhile classics and international indies from the festival circuit – seek out the lovely, heartsore German marital drama Paths, for example – with ropier softcore fare. A sparklier platform Revry, launched two years ago, aims for greater queer inclusivity – it houses a lot of drag-related content, in particular – but still winds up giving women shorter shrift.

Continue reading...
What happened when I went to psychic school

For six months, I attempted to quiet my fact-checking, left-brain voice and tap into my ‘goddess roots’, where fantasy and reality are interchangeable

Montclair Psychic School sits above a florist’s shop in the town of Rutherford, New Jersey. On a Sunday in June, eight students sit in a yellow painted classroom, watching a mastiff named Axel sniff a bust of the Buddha.

“C’mere, Axel,” says a woman whose T-shirt reads: “Medicine heals the body. DOGS heal the soul.” She offers him a treat. “Good boy.”

Continue reading...
Seven ways to boost your gut health

A few species of microbe play a crucial role in maintaining the microbiome. From eating wholegrains to breastfeeding, there are many ways to keep them happy

Scientists have identified a few species among the many trillions of microbes that live in your intestines that play a crucial role in gut health and maintaining a balanced immune system. Your dietary intake is vital to allowing these species to flourish and to preventing imbalances that can lead to disease. Prebiotics provide a good food source for certain populations of healthy gut bacteria, such as bifidobacteria, which, in turn, prevent intestinal inflammation. Studies have shown that prebiotics can be particularly beneficial for obese people, as they reduce insulin and cholesterol levels, while lowering the risk of heart disease and diabetes. Prebiotics can be bought as supplements, but they are also contained within foods including asparagus, leeks, bananas, garlic and jerusalem artichoke.

Continue reading...
My IVF life: I'm pregnant, and I feel like hell

The early weeks of pregnancy leave me anxiety-ridden and depressed, but I’m lucky compared to many who undergo IVF

Is it particular to IVF, or are the early weeks of every pregnancy as anxiety-ridden as this? Perhaps. I feel like you would have to be very relaxed not to fear that every twinge or flicker of something is a harbinger of miscarriage. The odds that the PGS-tested embryo that implanted in my uterus will result in a live birth are about two out of three – much better than the odds we faced earlier in the IVF process. But they’re still far from perfect. I Google “chances of miscarriage” and the number of weeks pregnant I am on a fairly regular basis.

Pregnancy makes me anxious, and does not agree with me physically, either. After the positive test I feel normal for a week and then the nausea begins: every morning I awake feeling like I am trapped on the choppiest of seas, or suffering from the worst hangover of my life. The usual remedies do not abate it for long – yes, I try crackers, ginger candy, peppermint, vitamin B6 and Unisom taken in combination. At best I get an hour of semi-relief before relapsing. But because I am only nauseous and not vomiting, my doctor offers me no further remedy, just a cheerful reassurance than it’s likely to pass by the time I reach 15 weeks. If I reach 15 weeks.

Continue reading...
Mel B is watching flashing lights to help with trauma. But does EMDR therapy really work?

The singer is trying it, and while it was once controversial, it now has NHS approval. What is Eye Movement Desensitisation and Reprocessing, and how does it compare to CBT?

In late 2016, Ben had a breakdown, triggered by someone getting too close to him on a crowded train. It brought on vivid flashbacks of a severe childhood trauma 30 years ago. Until then he had lived a successful life – he had done well at school, had a good career and was married with a family. Referred to a trauma clinic at his local hospital, Ben started a psychotherapy treatment, Eye Movement Desensitisation and Reprocessing (EMDR) earlier this year. It sounded, he says: “like witchcraft. How can this possibly work? They sit you in front of flashing lights and it makes you better? It sounds like alchemy.”

EMDR was recently highlighted by the pop singer Mel B, who is said to be undergoing the therapy for post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). Talking about her diagnosis, a condition she had been using sex and alcohol to self-treat, she said: “I am still struggling but if I can shine a light on the issue of pain, PTSD and the things men and women do to mask it, I will do”. Of the EMDR, she said: “So far, it’s really helping me.”

Continue reading...
My partner used escorts for 10 years when he was single. Can I trust him now?

I worry that such behaviour is a sign he’s incapable of emotional intimacy, but he won’t discuss it and says I’m questioning his morals and sexuality

My partner and I are both 50 and have been together for 18 months. Three months ago, he let slip that he had visited escorts for 10 years while in his 30s and single. I was stunned. All he has said since is that he paid for sex once or twice a month. He won’t reopen the topic because he says I am questioning his morals and sexuality. I find him more emotionally distant than usual. He had a difficult childhood (both his parents were alcoholics), but refuses either individual or couples counselling. However, he is faithful, hardworking, reliable and intelligent. (He watches porn, which I have accepted.) Now I wonder: is he trustworthy? What if he kept quiet to protect someone else? Is a decade of transactional sex a sign that he is incapable of emotional intimacy?

Try to focus on who he is now, rather than how he might have been 20 years ago. People change and grow. They have different needs and styles at different points in their lives, and most become more sexually mature as they age. A history of hiring escorts in his 30s does not render him untrustworthy. It might, for example, have been an expedient choice for someone wanting occasional sex, but too busy to date.

Continue reading...
I’ve got my dream job but I can’t stand my colleagues

You have two options here, says Sharmadean Reid: a new job or a new team

I’ve got my dream job as a developer, but I can’t stand my colleagues – I find them boring, self-obsessed and workshy. What do I do? Do I have to leave?
Don’t complain about your circumstances; change them. You have two options: a new job or a new team (the final one – accepting your situation – is unfathomable to me if you’re not happy). Within those two choices, you have to consider which is more achievable and which will give you long-term satisfaction.

The point here is that you are in control of your life, and your life should be something of your own design, not a thing in which you are a passive participant. While listening to a Stoic philosophy podcast in the car, my seven-year-old son piped up, “So the only thing I can really control is myself?” I had to hold down my excitement and awe as he grasped a concept that took me 30 years to understand.

Continue reading...
Four-day working week for all is a realistic goal this century, unions say

TUC chief urges firms to ‘share the wealth’ from technology to cut hours and reduce stress

Advances in technology mean that a four-day week working week is a realistic goal for most people by the end of this century, the leader of the UK’s trade union movement will say on Monday.

Frances O’Grady, general secretary of the Trades Union Congress (TUC), will use her speech to the organisation’s 150th annual gathering to insist that evolving technology and communications should cut the number hours spent at work.

Continue reading...
MPs demand inquiry into consequences of UK's inaction in Syria

Foreign affairs committee report comes as Russia readies assault on rebel-held Idlib

The UK must share responsibility for the mass atrocities in Syria, MPs on the foreign affairs committee will claim as they call for the government to launch an independent inquiry into the price of Britain’s inaction in Syria.

The committee says the price of non-intervention in theseven-year civil war has been unacceptably high in terms of lost lives, increased Russian and Iranian influence and severe consequences for Europe.

Continue reading...
UK growth picks up to 0.6% after World Cup and heatwave boost – business live

Retail sales and services lift UK GDP growth to fastest in nearly a year, while production falls back

Here is our full story:

Related: UK GDP growth lifted by hot weather and World Cup

PricewaterhouseCoopers have sent us their thoughts on UK GDP.

John Hawksworth, chief economist at PwC, says:

The UK economy continued to pick up momentum, growing by 0.6% in the three months to July. This was the fastest quarterly growth rate since the fourth quarter of 2016 and supports the decision of the Bank of England to raise interest rates in August.

The hot summer and the World Cup boosted retail spending in June and July, and latest business surveys suggest that positive services sector growth continued in August. But manufacturing output growth has weakened.

Looking ahead, however, the long hot summer could give way to a stormy autumn as Brexit-related uncertainty leads businesses to defer major investment decisions and subdued real wage growth weighs on consumer spending.

Continue reading...
'Crazy accusations': two Pussy Riot members arrested in Moscow

Russian punk activist group claim arrests continue punishment for their World Cup pitch invasion protest

Two members of the Russian punk activist group Pussy Riot have been arrested by police in Moscow.

Veronika Nikulshina was detained with an unidentified friend after being stopped while driving. “Moscow police is now claiming that Nika and her friend were refusing to agree to a ‘terrorist check’ of their car – and they had to be arrested. Crazy accusations!” Pussy Riot tweeted. “The girls have been arrested in their car for absolutely NOTHING. Moscow police is still mad after the World Cup action”, the tweet claimed – referring to the pitch invasion protest the group made during the World Cup final in July.

Continue reading...
'Despicable': blogger must do 200 hours community service for defacing memorial to slain comedian

Andrew Nolch must pay more than $19,500 in restitution for the damage to a memorial to Melbourne woman Eurydice Dixon

The blogger who defaced the Melbourne memorial to slain comedian Eurydice Dixon must do 200 hours of community service for his crime, but has not been sentenced to jail.

Andrew Nolch, 29, pleaded guilty last Thursday to criminal damage for painting a 25-metre long penis at the Princes Park memorial in June.

Continue reading...
MEPs urged to take rule of law stand against Hungary

Parliament to vote on whether to trigger little-used legal sanction against Viktor Orbán

Members of the European parliament are being urged to take a stand against Hungary’s prime minister, Viktor Orbán, by launching legal action against violations of the rule of law in the country.

MEPs will decide on Wednesday whether to trigger a little-tested EU rule of lawprocedure, which would mark a significant escalation in the bloc’s response to Orbán. Since the prime minister returned to power in 2010 he has presided over a weakening of press freedom, an erosion of judicial independence and the alleged misspending of EU funds by his friends and family.

Continue reading...
Cambodia: opposition leader Kem Sokha released from prison

Leader of the Cambodia National Rescue Party was accused of treason after government crackdown on critics

The leader of Cambodia’s main opposition party, Kem Sokha, has been released on bail one year after he was jailed on treason charges.

Sokha’s daughter, Kem Monovithya, said her 65-year-old father has been placed under house arrest and was in poor health and needed medical attention.

Continue reading...
Far-right march in eastern Germany raises fears of Chemnitz-style unrest

Around 2,500 people gathered in Koethen after the incident, in which a 22-year-old died following a fight with Afghan men

Around 2,500 people have marched in a far-right demonstration in eastern Germany after a man died following a fight with two Afghans, raising concerns of recent unrest in Chemnitz.

Police and prosecutors said the 22-year-old victim had suffered acute heart failure after coming to blows with the Afghan suspects during a dispute on a playground in the town of Koethen late on Saturday.

Continue reading...
The former Colombian rebels weaving a route into civilian life

Two years after the dawn of peace in Colombia, former Farc guerrillas – many of whom have never known a life beyond conflict – have turned to the sewing machines that once tailored their battle fatigues to make a living

Edison Sanchez smooths out a piece of fabric and begins work on a clattery electric sewing machine. Just two years ago, this same piece of equipment was used to make fighters’ fatigues deep in the guerilla camps of the Colombian mountains.

A member of the Farc, the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia, since he was 15, Sanchez, now 33, has been learning how to sew since 2016, when the combatants disarmed under the terms of a historic peace dealthat ended 50 years of conflict in which more than 260,000 people were killed and 7 million displaced.

Continue reading...
'I want to be a doctor, not a rabbi': how Israeli ultra-Orthodox are being drawn into work

Traditionally, Haredi men have not joined the labour force. That is starting to change

From the age of three, Yehuda Sabiner harboured a secret ambition to become a doctor. But it seemed unlikely to be fulfilled: he was raised in one of the strictest ultra-Orthodox Jewish communities in Israel.

His education was limited to religious study, first at a private school that barely taught mainstream subjects and later at a yeshiva, a religious school, where he spent 14 hours a day studying Jewish texts. Sabiner, a bright boy and an outstanding student, was earmarked to become a leading rabbi.

Continue reading...
‘Only bones remain’: shattered Yazidis fear returning home
Last week the BBC’s Lyse Doucet broadcast the fate of a community at Isis’s hands. She recounts the stories she heard

A generator sputters into life and men in farmers’ trousers spray water on muddy tractors as the sun slips from a late summer sky. On this most ordinary of village days in a northern corner of Iraq, 20-year-old Bafrin Shivan Amo perches on a metal cot bed to speak of the most hellish of times.

“They raped me every day, twice or more,” she recounts with remarkable composure. “I was just a child,” she says in her soft steady voice. “I can never forget it.”

Continue reading...
Can you solve it? The dating game

Find your perfect match

Hi guzzlers,

Today’s puzzle is about dating strategy.

Continue reading...
21 Lessons for the 21st Century by Yuval Noah Harari – digested read

‘Some people think robots will make humans redundant, and we should prepare by lying on sun loungers. I don’t know’

The world can be a very scary place. When I wrote Sapiens and Homo Deus I had no idea they would both become worldwide bestsellers. So I was totally unprepared when my publishers immediately demanded a follow-up. For a few hours I was in a state of panic, before inspiration came to me. If my previous books had dealt with the past and the future, why didn’t I just recycle a whole load of articles I had written for other publications and try to present them as my take on the present. Even though they also invariably dealt with the future. So here we go...

Disillusionment: No one knows what the future will look like. Humans like to tell themselves stories, be they in the form of religion or political ideologies, such as nationalism, communism and liberalism. But none of these can adequately prepare us for what may happen in the next 50 years. New technology and climate change might make the world more different than we can possibly imagine. So we had better keep an open mind and hope for the best.

Continue reading...
Spanish flu: the killer that still stalks us, 100 years on
The pandemic wiped out up to 100 million lives, but scientists still struggle to explain what caused it. The answers could ensure that it never strikes again

One hundred years ago this month, just as the first world war was drawing to a fitful close, an influenza virus unlike any before or since swept across the British Isles, felling soldiers and civilians alike. One of the first casualties was the British prime minister and war leader, David Lloyd George.

On 11 September 1918, Lloyd George, riding high on news of recent Allied successes, arrived in Manchester to be presented with the keys to the city. Female munitions workers and soldiers home on furlough cheered his passage from Piccadilly train station to Albert Square. But later that evening, he developed a sore throat and fever and collapsed.

Continue reading...
Peruvian villagers face murder and intimidation from land traffickers

Invaders continue to seize land within the Chaparrí ecological reserve, one of Peru’s most biodiverse forests

Shortly after sunset, along an isolated stretch of highway leading out of a dusty hamlet in northern Peru, a band of five weary farmers clad in reflective neon vests and armed with traditional whips made of bull penises set out on a solemn march.

The Ronderos – self-governing peasant patrols – are resuming their nightly rounds five months after the brutal killing of their lieutenant governor, Napoléon Tarrillo Astonitas.

Continue reading...
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.

Continue reading...
Colombian activists face 'extermination' by criminal gangs

Nearly two years after the signing of a historic peace agreement, violence in the country continues

Enrique Fernández cannot remember the last night he slept peacefully.

He is tall and heavyset, and does not look like someone who scares easily, but as he sits in his humble rented home in western Colombia, his eyes dart nervously from left to right, scanning for any threat.

Continue reading...
How Guatemala is sliding into chaos in the fight for land and water
A farmers’ leader shot in the back is one of 18 activists killed this year, targeted for opposing evictions, logging and mining

At 9am on 9 May, Luis Arturo Marroquín walked out of a shop in the main square of the small town of San Luis Jilotepéque in central Guatemala. Eyewitnesses say a black Toyota Hilux pick-up then drove up and, in full view of passersby, two men wearing hoods shot Marroquín repeatedly in the back.

The vehicle sped off but was identified and, within hours, police had stopped and reportedly questioned the men and found the weapons. But since then, no arrests have been made or charges levelled and the investigation has stalled.

Continue reading...
Moto2 rider sparks fury after grabbing rival's brake lever at 140mph – video

There were incredible scenes at the San Marino Moto2 as Italy's Romano Fenati was given a black flag after attempting to grab compatriot Stefano Manzi's brake lever on the straight at 140mph. 

Fenati's actions, which have been labelled 'irresponsible' and 'outrageous', appeared to come in response to Manzi's bungled attempt to overtake him a few laps prior. He has received a two-race suspension, although Cal Crutchlow, who finished third, has quickly called for the 22-year-old rider to be given a lifetime ban.

The Ducati racer Andrea Dovizioso Ducati claimed his third win of the campaign in Rimini

Continue reading...
Sunflowers, fireworks and barricades: Sunday's best photos

The Guardian’s picture editors bring you photo highlights from around the world, including a military display in North Korea and inland surfing

Continue reading...
Serena Williams calls umpire a 'liar' and 'thief' as Naomi Osaka wins US Open final – video

    Serena Williams has accused an umpire of sexism and treating her more harshly than men after an on-court tirade at the official during her US Open final defeat to Japan's Naomi Osaka. Williams was cited by official Carlos Ramos for three code violations during her 6-2, 6-4 loss to rising star Osaka: for getting coaching signals; for breaking her racket, which cost her a point; and for calling the chair umpire a thief, which cost her a whole game

Continue reading...
Burt Reynolds's most memorable performances – video

The American actor Burt Reynolds has died aged 82. The star had undergone a quintuple heart bypass in February 2010 but had been working until recently. 

Reynolds forged a film career that marked him out as a singular talent, starring in classics such as The Longest Yard, Deliverance and Boogie Nights.

Continue reading...
Brett Kavanaugh's confirmation hearing in three minutes – video

The confirmation hearing for Donald Trump's pick for the supreme court has been a tumultuous affair, interrupted by protests from Democrats, LGBT activists and demonstrators dressed as characters from The Handmaid's Tale. If confirmed by the Republican-controlled Senate, Brett Kavanaugh is expected to move the court – which already has a conservative majority – further to the right

Continue reading...
Congressman breaks into auction chant to drown out conservative activist at Twitter hearing – video

US congressman Billy Long broke into an auction chant on Wednesday to drown out a protester who was interrupting a House energy and commerce committee hearing on social media.

The protester, later identified as conservative activist Laura Loomer, stood and interrupted the hearing with complaints against Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey.

Long, a Republican from Missouri, pretended to auction off a phone, drowning out her arguments as she was escorted out of the room.

According to Long's biography on the House of Representatives website, he has been an auctioneer for over 30 years and has been inducted into the Missouri Professional Auctioneers' Hall of Fame.

Continue reading...
Healing the scars of war: the women rebuilding Mozambique's national park - video

In the heart of central Mozambique, Gorongosa park was destroyed in the crossfire of the country's civil war. Now women are leading the way in its restoration, helping to heal the scars left by the conflict and inspiring young girls from the surrounding communities, through an education programme that offers them the promise of a brighter future

Continue reading...
North Korean 70th anniversary parade – in pictures

North Korea staged a military parade in the capital, Pyongyang, on Sunday to mark 70 years since the nation’s founding

Continue reading...
20 of the best pubs with rooms in the UK

With autumn in the air, what could be nicer than dinner at a country pub and a bed above? Here’s our pick of the UK’s best

Deep in foodie country sits a boutique inn that gives its Michelin-starred neighbours a run for their money. Six cosy minimalist rooms sit atop the characterful 18th-century red-brick pub, careful not to upstage the inn’s star attraction: its food. Freshly foraged ingredients travel from garden to plate, with the seasons dictating the menu.
Doubles from £110, themashinn.com

Continue reading...
The big picture: a street corner in civil rights-era Chicago
Dave Heath turned moments of solitude into moments of connection and common humanity in his street photography

Dave Heath took this picture in Chicago in 1956, the year that Martin Luther King Jr first spoke at the city’s university about the injustices of segregation: “This is a conflict between the forces of light and dark, and in the end there will be victory for justice and democracy because love will triumph!”

Heath himself had not long returned from a different conflict, the Korean war, where he had seen two years’ service as a machine gunner alongside Americans of all races. He had a camera with him in the army camp and used it to capture his fellow soldiers in private thought. When he came home, he employed that same eye on city streets and subways.

Continue reading...
NFL stadium food: cheese, meat and the $75, 7lbs burger – in pictures

With the National Football League season kicking off this week, here’s a sampling of what the fans will be eating in the stands

Continue reading...
The week in wildlife - in pictures

A hummingbird hawk-moth, mountain lion cub and stranded pygmy whales are among this week’s pick of images from the natural world

Continue reading...

SPIEGEL ONLINE - Schlagzeilen

Deutschlands führende Nachrichtenseite. Alles Wichtige aus Politik, Wirtschaft, Sport, Kultur, Wissenschaft, Technik und mehr.
Russland: Weggefährte Putins als Bürgermeister von Moskau wiedergewählt
Sergej Sobjanin hat laut Prognosen die Wahl zum Bürgermeister von Moskau klar gewonnen. Am Wahltag kam es bei Protesten gegen die Rentenreform von Präsident Putin zu Hunderten Festnahmen im ganzen Land.
Trumps Nahostpolitik: US-Regierung will Palästinenservertretung in Washington schließen
Die US-Regierung von Donald Trump erhöht den Druck auf die Palästinenser: Nach dem Zahlungsstopp an das Palästinenserhilfswerk UNRWA soll nun die PLO-Vertretung in Washington geschlossen werden.
Schweden nach der Wahl: "Wir werden einen Machtpoker erleben"
Die regierenden Sozialdemokraten sind nicht so tief gefallen wie erwartet, die Rechtspopulisten nicht ganz so hoch geflogen. Wer soll nun regieren? Antworten von SPIEGEL-ONLINE-Reporter Claus Hecking.
Les Moonves: CBS-Chef tritt nach Missbrauchsvorwürfen zurück
Sechs weitere Frauen erheben schwere Vorwürfe gegen den Chef des US-Medienkonzerns CBS, es geht um Gewalt und erzwungenen Oralsex. Nun verlässt Leslie Moonves das Unternehmen mit sofortiger Wirkung.
Alibaba-Gründer: Jack Ma gibt Chefposten im September 2019 ab
Erst hatte es Verwirrung um den Termin gegeben, nun steht fest: Der Chef des chinesischen Internetkonzerns Alibaba, Jack Ma, zieht sich in einem Jahr aus dem Unternehmen zurück. Sein Nachfolger steht bereits fest.
Umstrittene Aussagen zu Chemnitz: Seehofer erwartet bis Montag Erklärung von Maaßen
Verfassungsschutzchef Maaßen sieht keinen Beleg für Hetzjagden in Chemnitz. Innenminister Seehofer hat ihm nun bis zu diesem Montag Zeit gegeben, Bericht zu erstatten: "Ich erwarte eine Begründung, auf die er seine These stützt."
Sieg gegen del Potro: Djokovic sortiert Ball aus und gewinnt die US Open
Ein Spiel über 20 Minuten und ein kaputter Ball waren die größten Aufreger im Finale zwischen Novak Djokovic und Juan Martín del Potro. Der Serbe hat gewonnen und nach Grand-Slam-Siegen zu Pete Sampras aufgeschlossen.
Deutschland in der Einzelkritik: Julian Brandt ist Löws gefährlichste Offensivwaffe
Beim Testspiel gegen Peru war die Chancenverwertung erneut ein großes Problem der deutschen Mannschaft. Ein Lichtblick in der Offensive: Leverkusens Julian Brandt. Die deutschen Spieler in der Einzelkritik.
Später Sieg im Testspiel: Debütant Schulz rettet Deutschland gegen Peru
Viele Chancen - und doch nur knapp gewonnen: Deutschland hat sich im Testspiel gegen Peru durchgesetzt. DFB-Debütant Nico Schulz traf in der Schlussphase - unter Mithilfe des gegnerischen Torwarts.
Nach Todesfall in Sachsen-Anhalt: Rechte Gruppen marschieren durch Köthen
Der Tod eines 22-Jährigen sorgt in Sachsen-Anhalt für Aufruhr. Hunderte Demonstranten zogen am Sonntagabend durch die Kleinstadt Köthen - und skandierten teilweise rechtsextreme Parolen.
Zukunftsmarkt: Was hinter Chinas Milliardeninvestitionen in Afrika steckt
China feiert Afrika und umgekehrt: Peking krönt dies mit Milliardeninvestitionen. Dahinter verbirgt sich kein chinesischer Kolonialismus, sondern ein gemeinsames Wachstumsinteresse. Eine Gefahr für den Westen.
Redhead Days: Hamburg sieht rot
Rote Haare überall: In Hamburg haben sich etwa 200 Menschen zu den Readhead Days getroffen. Der Veranstalter möchte damit ein positives Zeichen setzen.
Wahl: Schwedens Parlament rückt nach rechts
In Schweden wirbelt die Wahl die politischen Verhältnisse durcheinander: Die Sozialdemokraten holen das schlechteste Ergebnis seit Jahrzehnten - und die Rechtspopulisten das beste seit Gründung.
+++ DFB-Testspiel in der Blitzanalyse +++: Wie Peru es Deutschland schwer gemacht hat
Peru ging nach einem Konter in Führung, Deutschland fand eine schnelle Antwort. Vor dem späten Siegtreffer mühte sich Deutschland lange. Lesen Sie mehr über den Auftritt der DFB-Elf in der Blitzanalyse.
Überwachung: Sauron im Trump Tower
Der meistignorierte Skandal der Woche: Die Geheimdienste der sogenannten Five-Eyes-Allianz möchten die Tech-Branche zwingen, jegliche digitale Kommunikation für sie zu öffnen. Und das unter Trump.
Tschechien: Regierungschef bezeichnet Bootsflüchtlinge aus Afrika als Illegale
Nächste Breitseite aus dem Osten gegen Kanzlerin Merkel: Tschechiens Ministerpräsident Andrej Babis bezeichnet Bootsflüchtlinge pauschal als illegal. Eine schlüssige Begründung bleibt er schuldig.
Ausraster im US-Open-Finale: Serena Williams muss 17.000 Dollar Strafe zahlen
Der US-amerikanische Tennisverband hat Serena Williams für ihre Wutausbrüche im Endspiel der US Open mit einer Geldstrafe belegt. In Höhe von nicht mal einem Prozent ihres Preisgeldes.
Tennisprofis am Limit: "Beantworte meine Frage, Trottel"
Nicht nur die US-Amerikanerin Serena Williams leistet sich Ausraster. Auch frühere Tennisgrößen wie John McEnroe flippten auf dem Platz aus. Zertrümmerte Schläger, Schiedsrichter-Attacken - hier sind besonders heikle Aussetzer.
Eine rätselhafte Patientin: 13 Jahre alt, Knoten in der Brust
Brustkrebs tritt extrem selten bei Jugendlichen auf. Als eine 13-Jährige mit einem Knoten in die Klinik kommt, vermuten die Ärzte deshalb eine andere Ursache. Doch den wahren Grund entdecken sie erst durch eine OP.
Los Angeles Chargers: Fremde in der eigenen Stadt
Sie haben einige Topspieler der NFL, aber keine Fans. Die Los Angeles Chargers kämpfen mit den Folgen ihres Umzugs aus San Diego. Dabei hat die Mannschaft Potential - und einen exzentrischen Quarterback.
Der Fall Maaßen: Stresstest für die GroKo
Die SPD fordert die Entlassung von Verfassungsschutzchef Maaßen, CSU-Innenminister Seehofer hält zu ihm. Die Personalie belastet die Große Koalition - und zeigt, wie brüchig das Bündnis ist.
Todesfall in Sachsen-Anhalt: Bürgermeister von Köthen warnt vor gewaltbereiten Gruppen
Nach dem Tod eines 22-Jährigen ziehen hunderte Demonstranten durch die Stadt Köthen in Sachsen-Anhalt. Die Polizei hat Kräfte aus anderen Bundesländern geschickt. Der Bürgermeister rät zur Vorsicht.
Sascha Lobos Podcast zum Zukunftsgipfel: "Wie bekloppt investieren"
Der deutschen Wirtschaft gehe es zu gut, um innovativ zu sein. Das könne sie langfristig in Schwierigkeiten bringen, hat Sascha Lobo in seiner Kolumne geschrieben. Im Podcast antwortet er nun auf Leserkommentare.
"The Ocean Cleanup": Riesiger Stopper fischt jetzt Plastik aus dem Meer
Viele haben Boyan Slat belächelt, nun setzt der 24-Jährige sein unglaubliches Projekt um: Mit 600 Meter langen schwimmenden Sperren will er die Weltmeere säubern. So funktionieren sie.
Anteilnahme für Kristina Vogel: "Meine ganze Liebe für dich"
Die Querschnittlähmung von Bahnrad-Olympiasiegerin Kristina Vogel sorgt für Betroffenheit und Entsetzen. Rudolf Scharping und Ex-Trainer Uibel sichern der 27-Jährigen uneingeschränkte Unterstützung zu.
Österreichische Initiative: EU-Politiker verschmähen "Europe first"-Anstecker
Er wollte Donald Trumps Wahlkampfslogan kontern: Österreichs Finanzminister hat bei einem EU-Treffen Buttons mit dem Spruch "Europe first" verteilt. Doch viele Kollegen verzichteten.
Sachsen: Wespenattacke - 15 Kinder verletzt
Bei einem Dorffest in Sachsen haben Wespen eine Gruppe Kinder attackiert, die unvorsichtig gewesen sein sollen. Mehrere Kinder und ein Erwachsener kamen ins Krankenhaus.
Sachsen-Anhalt: 22-Jähriger stirbt nach Streit - zwei Verdächtige festgenommen
Im sachsen-anhaltinischen Köthen ist ein 22-Jähriger nach einem Streit auf einem Spielplatz gestorben. Die Polizei hat zwei Verdächtige festgenommen.
US-Vizepräsident: Mike Pence bestreitet angebliche Pläne zur Absetzung Trumps
Seit Tagen sorgt ein anonymer Gastbeitrag in der "New York Times" für Unruhe in Washington. Darin schreibt ein Regierungsmitglied von Plänen, Trump absetzen zu wollen. Vize-Präsident Pence will davon nichts wissen.
Zehn Jahre nach Lehman: Der Krisen-Knick
Hätte es das Lehman-Debakel und die folgende Große Rezession nicht gegeben, sähe die Welt anders aus - und zwar besser. Und was lernen wir daraus?
 
Website counter