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Notícias dos principais jornais nacionais e internacionais num só lugar

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

Primeiro jornal em tempo real em língua portuguesa
Primeiro Serviço: Bia Haddad se especializa em quebrar marcas históricas do tênis brasileiro
Ao vencer a australiana Lizette Cabrera, 20, na madrugada desta terça (16), Bia Haddad Maia, 21, encerrou um jejum de 53 anos do tênis brasileiro. A última vez que uma tenista do país havia passado da primeira rodada no Aberto da Austrália tinha sido em 1965, quando Maria Esther Bueno foi vice-campeã do torneio. A(...) ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 07h20)
De grão em grão: Quatro passos para selecionar os melhores fundos de investimento
Segundo dados da Anbima (Associação Brasileira das Entidades dos Mercados Financeiro e de Capitais) o número de fundos de investimento em novembro de 2017 atingiu o patamar de dezesseis mil. Com esse volume de fundos não é de se admirar a dificuldade do investidor em selecionar os melhores para investir. Para isso, descrevo quatro passos(...) ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 07h00)
Frederico Vasconcelos: As expectativas dos esquecidos
O último artigo da série "O Brasil em 2018" é assinado pelo procurador da República Fernando Merloto Soave, que atua na defesa dos direitos dos povos indígenas e populações tradicionais do Amazonas. Seu balanço sobre 2017 destaca, entre muitos "tristes episódios", casos de reintegrações de posse coletivas cumpridas de madrugada, sem os trâmites legais e(...) ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 07h00)
Bom pra Cachorro: Decisão da Justiça evita morte de cachorro com leishmaniose e permite tratamento
O amor por Bolinha levou seus tutores a brigarem na Justiça para manter o cachorro vivo. Portador de leishmaniose, ele teve a eutanásia determinada pelo CCZ (Centro de Controle de Zoonoses) de Pereira Barreto, interior de São Paulo. A doença do vira-lata, que hoje tem aproximadamente cinco anos, foi diagnosticada pela prefeitura em dezembro de(...) ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 07h00)
Famoso pela música 'Oh Happy Day', cantor Edwin Hawkins morre aos 74
Edwin Hawkins, famoso pela música 'Oh Happy Day', de 1969, morreu aos 74 anos na noite desta segunda (15). Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 07h00)
Protesto prejudica trânsito em avenida na zona leste em SP
Um protesto prejudicava o trânsito na pista expressa da Radial Leste, no sentido centro, na região do Brás, zona leste de São Paulo, na manhã desta terça-feira (16). Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 06h56)
'O Outro Lado do Paraíso': Raquel vê ?Tônia beijando Bruno
Confira o que acontece nesta terça (16) em "O Outro Lado do Paraíso", novela de Walcyr Carrasco: Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 06h45)
'Deus Salve o Rei': Amália escreve uma carta para Afonso
Confira o que acontece nesta segunda (15) em "Deus Salve o Rei", novela de Daniel Adjafre: Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 06h30)
'Tempo de Amar': Inácio teme que Maria Vitória não o ame mais
Confira o que acontece no capítulo desta terça (16) em "Tempo de Amar", novela de Alcides Nogueira: Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 06h15)
'Malhação': Tina decide sair de casa
Confira o que acontece no capítulo desta terça (16) em "Malhação - Viva a Diferença", novela de Cao Hamburger: Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 06h00)
Por que a CVM proibiu fundos de investir em bitcoins?
Semana passada, a Comissão de Valores Mobiliários (CVM), agência encarregada de regular os fundos de investimento no Brasil, proibiu o investimento direto de fundos em bitcoins e outras criptomoedas. A decisão temporária pode ser revista até o fim de março, mas indica a cautela com que nosso regulador encara os riscos desses ativos. Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 05h00)
O Mundo é Uma Bola: Messi supera marca do lendário Gerd Müller; veja outros recordes do argentino
Aos 30 anos, Messi somou neste domingo (14) mais um recorde para a coleção dele. Ao fazer no Campeonato Espanhol um belíssimo gol de falta, no qual o goleiro Rulli ficou estático, o supercraque argentino, além de contribuir para a vitória de 4 a 2 do Barcelona sobre a Real Sociedad, chegou ao 366º gol nessa(...) ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 03h01)
Confrontos deixam 20 mortos e fecham aeroporto em Trípoli
Confrontos em Trípoli, na Líbia, fizeram com que o aeroporto fosse fechado e ao menos 20 pessoas fossem mortas nesta segunda (15). Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 02h34)
BNDES abrirá linha de R$ 6 bilhões para MEIs em parceria com o Sebrae
O BNDES abrirá, em parceria com o Sebrae, uma linha de crédito de R$ 6 bilhões para empresas enquadradas nas categorias de menor faturamento previstas por lei. Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 02h30)
Não fomos feitos para isso; e daí?
A conferência, num resort de esqui em Keystone, Colorado, só começava à noite, então fui assuntar. Esqui, nem pensar, pois me lançar ribanceira abaixo sobre palitinhos em velocidade me soa como receita para quebrar perna e tornozelo. Mas patinar no gelo um dia fez parte do meu repertório, então fui lá testar a memória dos meus circuitos motores. Leia mais (01/16/2018 - 02h21)

Jornal do Brasil - Últimas Notícias

As ultimas notícias do Jornal do Brasil
A crise da direita e a eleição presidencial
Unresolvable
Joana Balaguer critica sucesso do hit "Que tiro foi esse?"
"A gente está numa época que luta para ter segurança, quer paz, não queremos armas"
Adriana Esteves afirma já ter sofrido assédio: "É fundamental falar disso"
A atriz disse, ainda, que sua próxima vilã na trama de JEC será "uma nova Carminha"
Rio tem quatro casos de febre amarela confirmados este ano
Unresolvable
Papa Francisco aterrissa em Santiago, no Chile
Unresolvable
Agricultura na América Latina precisa se modernizar, diz novo presidente do Iica
Unresolvable
Maia defende pacto entre Congresso e governadores para agenda de reformas
Unresolvable
Conselho do TSE discute prevenção de notícias falsas na campanha eleitoral
Unresolvable
Eleição presidencial na República Tcheca vai para 2º turno
Nova votação acontecerá nos dias 26 e 27 de janeiro
Policial venezuelano rebelde foi morto, diz TV
Óscar Pérez atacou prédios do governo em meados de 2017
Rumo ao Chile, Papa envia telegrama a argentinos
Em cinco anos de pontificado, Francisco não visitou seu país
Matheus Nachtergaele apresenta monólogo no Teatro da Caixa Nelson Rodrigues
Em 'Processo de Conscerto do Desejo', ator presta homenagem e incorpora o eu lírico da sua mãe
Seal diz que Oprah Winfrey sabia dos casos de assédio de Harvey Weinstein
Em suas redes sociais, o músico compartilhou imagens da apresentadora ao lado do produtor
Ibovespa tem novo recorde e alcança 79.752 pontos
Unresolvable
Sobe para 104 número de feridos em terremoto no Peru
Forte tremor ocorreu neste domingo (14) na região sul do país
Policial venezuelano rebelde foi morto, diz TV
Unresolvable
Prefeito de Livorno é investigado por homicídio culposo
Caso se refere a enchente que deixou oito mortos em 2017
Bolsa fecha em alta e dólar cai
Unresolvable
Pastoral da Terra: 65 pessoas foram assassinadas em conflitos no campo em 2017
Unresolvable
Chelsea Manning anuncia candidatura ao Senado dos EUA
Condenada a 35 anos de prisão, ex-oficial foi perdoada por Obama
Trump é criticado por jogar golfe durante pânico no Havaí
Presidente praticamente ignorou falso alarme antimíssil
Petroleiro afundado contamina 100 km² de mar na China
Navio iraniano naufragou após colisão no início de janeiro
Suíça se prepara para atos 'violentos' contra Trump em Davos
Entidades já se organizam para protestar contra o presidente
Filme 'Me chame pelo seu nome' estreia nesta quinta
Longa narra paixão entre dois homens durante verão na Itália
Duda Nagle pede Sabrina Sato em casamento
A apresentadora já tinha afirmado que não esperaria oficializar a união para ser mãe
Mostra em Milão reflete papel das casas contemporâneas
As instalações "reinventam" as moradias do século 21
Carmen Lúcia convida presidente da OAB-SE para audiência no STF
Unresolvable
Justiça mantém impedimento de Cristiane Brasil assumir ministério
Recurso em caso já é o terceiro a impor derrota para governo Temer
Para Marun, cenário para aprovar reforma da Previdência é melhor que em dezembro
Unresolvable
Balança tem superávit de US$ 1,4 bilhão nas duas primeiras semanas do ano
Unresolvable

Estadao.com.br - Últimas manchetes

Últimas manchetes do Estadao.com.br

Portada de EL PAÍS

Portada de EL PAÍS
La condena a Convergència complica los planes del separatismo
La sentencia dificulta aún más la investidura y puede asfixiar económicamente a la nueva formación
Los letrados del Parlament rechazan la investidura a distancia de Puigdemont
El informe jurídico recuerda al juez Llarena la separación de poderes y delega en la Mesa de Edad la decisión del voto de los diputados en prisión
Muere Dolores O'Riordan, la cantante de The Cranberries
La artista ha fallecido a los 46 años de forma repentina, según ha informado su representante
Detenida una pareja en California que tenía a sus 13 hijos encadenados y desnutridos
La policía descubrió la macabra escena tras ser alertada por una de las niñas, de 17 años, que logró escapar de sus padres
Detenido el conductor que atropelló a una menor de 17 años cuando pretendía huir a Argentina
La Policía Nacional lo ha arrestado cuando se disponía a despegar el avión del aeropuerto de Barajas
Varios muertos durante la captura del piloto que se rebeló contra Maduro
El número dos del chavismo, Diosdado Cabello, ha confirmado el operativo contra Óscar Pérez, el exagente que atacó desde un helicóptero el Ministerio del Interior en 2017
La gimnasta Simone Biles afirma que sufrió abusos sexuales del exmédico del equipo olímpico de EE UU
El doctor Larry Nassar cumple una condena de 60 años en prisión por pornografía infantil
El vídeo en que Tabarnia dice “Hola” a España triunfa en la Red
La plataforma que defiende la separación de Barcelona y Tarragona del resto de Cataluña publica unas imágenes en las que pide a los internautas apoyo para su causa
La mayoría de africanos no emigra donde usted (quizá) piensa
Nace el primer atlas que analiza los complejos flujos de población del África subsahariana con especial atención al ámbito rural. El 75% se mueve dentro del continente
La enfermedad que hace que los órganos no paren de crecer
La acromegalia es una dolencia rara de origen endocrino. Una campaña intenta descubrir la bolsa de pacientes no diagnosticados
La tortuosa construcción del puente más largo del mundo sobre el mar
El viaducto, compuesto por puentes, túneles submarinos y una isla artificial, acumula un retraso de dos años
Margaret Atwood: “¿Soy una mala feminista?”
El escritora responde en un artículo a las críticas por defender la importancia de ofrecer procesos justos a los acusados de agresiones sexuales
“Decir que un cáncer aparece por miedo a la muerte está al nivel de la chamanería”
Los oncólogos advierten del riesgo para la salud de seguir terapias alternativas sin evidencia científica
Confesiones de una inspectora de Sanidad
Falta de higiene, sobornos, amenazas… Una inspectora revela, bajo anonimato, lo peor que ha visto en sus casi dos décadas de oficio, y nos da las pautas para detectar establecimientos que es mejor no pisar.

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
Arbitro Chapron

Arbitro Chapron

È morta Dolores O’Riordan, la cantante dei Cranberries: aveva 46 anni

È morta Dolores O’Riordan, la cantante dei Cranberries: aveva 46 anni

La notizia resa nota dall’agente: Dolores stava registrando a Londra. «I familiari sono devastati», si legge nel comunicato. L'estate scorsa la band aveva sospeso il tour europeo a causa dei problemi di salute della cantante

Dolores, ragazza di campagna che segnò gli anni Novanta  Voce unica, grande autrice

Dolores, ragazza di campagna che segnò gli anni Novanta  Voce unica, grande autrice

Figlia dell’Irlanda profonda, con i Cranberries che volevano essere come gli U2. Poi « il trionfo, ma anche il disagio che la costrinse al ritiro per tutto il decennio successivo

13 figli in catene e lasciati senza cibo: arrestata coppia  di genitori in California|video

13 figli in catene e lasciati senza cibo: arrestata coppia  di genitori in California|video

Tredici fratelli, 7 adulti e 6 bambini, legati ai letti con le catene, senza cibo né acqua, al buio. A dare l’allarme una delle vittime che è riuscita a scappare

Alluvione a Livorno: il sindaco Nogarin indagato per concorso in omicidio colposo

Alluvione a Livorno: il sindaco Nogarin indagato per concorso in omicidio colposo

Ad annunciarlo proprio il primo cittadino del Movimento 5 Stelle su Facebook. L'indagine riguarda l'alluvione del dieci settembre scorso in cui persero la vita otto persone

Consip, Del Sette: «Mi pesa lasciare l’Arma Non ho mai rivelato segreti sulle inchieste»

Consip, Del Sette: «Mi pesa lasciare l’Arma Non ho mai rivelato segreti sulle inchieste»

Oggi il cambio della guardia al comando dei carabinieri

Belgio, esplode ristorante italiano ad Anversa: 2 morti, 12 feriti Foto |Video

Belgio, esplode ristorante italiano ad Anversa: 2 morti, 12 feriti Foto |Video

La deflagrazione è avvenuta intorno alle 21.30: la palazzina di tre piani esplosa sorge su un ristorante pizzeria italiano, «Primavera». La polizia esclude l'ipotesi terrorismo

Simone Biles, star della ginnastica Usa: «Anche io vittima di abusi sessuali»

Simone Biles, star della ginnastica Usa: «Anche io vittima di abusi sessuali»

La rivelazione della campionessa olimpica su Twitter: «Io vittima del medico della nazionale Larry Nassar»

La tigre e il leone attaccano il cavallo al circo: paura durante lo show

La tigre e il leone attaccano il cavallo al circo: paura durante lo show

In Cina: il domatore interviene per salvare l’animale

Messi, traiettoria da fantascienza: il gol su punizione è uno spettacolo

Messi, traiettoria da fantascienza: il gol su punizione è uno spettacolo

Così l’argentino ha firmato il gol del 4-2

Liz Hurley in bikini: il ballo scatenato sulla spiaggia manda in delirio i fan

Liz Hurley in bikini: il ballo scatenato sulla spiaggia manda in delirio i fan

La star britannica su una spiaggia bianchissima

Anversa: esplosione in un ristorante italiano. Le immagini dei primi soccorsi

Anversa: esplosione in un ristorante italiano. Le immagini dei primi soccorsi

Il locale si trova al primo piano di una palazzina, crollata

Drupi, la parolaccia in diretta a «Domenica In»

Drupi, la parolaccia in diretta a «Domenica In»

L'imbarazzo di Cristina Parodi e le risate del pubblico

Neymar, tunnel di tacco e gioco di gambe: così mette tutta la difesa ko

Neymar,  tunnel di tacco e gioco di gambe: così mette tutta la difesa ko

Il brasiliano, attaccante del Paris Saint Germain , si diverte a postare sui social i video delle sue prodezze anche in allenamento.

Giorgio Chiellini: «Mi taglio lo stipendio per aiutare gli altri» Buone Notizie oggi in edicola

Giorgio Chiellini: «Mi taglio lo stipendio per aiutare gli altri» Buone Notizie oggi in edicola

Il prossimo capitano della Nazionale è il primo italiano ad aver aderito al progetto Common Goal: calciatori di tutto il mondo rinunciano all’1% lordo del compenso. La somma raccolta va in beneficenza

Venezuela: ucciso Oscar Perez, ex poliziotto anti-Maduro Foto Spari in diretta social: video

Venezuela: ucciso Oscar Perez, ex poliziotto anti-Maduro Foto Spari in diretta social: video

Perez, che a giugno aveva guidato un elicottero e lanciato granate contro la Corte Suprema, sarebbe stato ucciso dalle forze di sicurezza di Caracas

#Corrierelive, Luigi Di Maio (M5S) in diretta oggi alle 15.30

#Corrierelive, Luigi Di Maio (M5S) in diretta oggi alle 15.30

Il candidato dei Cinque Stelle in diretta dagli studi del Corriere della Sera. Conduce Tommaso Labate, in studio Alessandra Arachi e Aldo Cazzullo. Per le domande l’hashtag su Twitter è #corrierelive

Papa Francesco arriva in Cile,  ad accoglierlo fedeli e proteste

Papa Francesco arriva in Cile,  ad accoglierlo fedeli e proteste

Sceso dal volo che lo ha portato a Santiago, l’incontro con il presidente del Cile Michelle Bachelet. Ad attenderlo tanta gente nelle strade, ma prima del suo arrivo a Concepcion ci sono stati scontri tra polizia e manifestanti

«Potenziali armi per i terroristi»: l’ultimo ostacolo per le auto-robot

«Potenziali armi per i terroristi»:  l’ultimo ostacolo per le  auto-robot

Allarme dei cinesi: rischio terrorismo. La proposta: vietare la gestione agli operatori stranieri

Lo spazzino cosmico che pulisce i detriti dall’orbita della Terra

Lo spazzino cosmico che pulisce i detriti dall’orbita della Terra

Inghiottita dalla  voragine: «Salvata  da un angelo,  potevo morire»

Inghiottita dalla  voragine: «Salvata  da un angelo,  potevo morire»

Piazza Bologna, Ida Coscia (78 anni): «E se al posto mio ci fosse stato un bambino?»

Crolla ponte in Colombia Morti dieci operai - Il video

Crolla ponte in Colombia Morti dieci operai - Il video

La struttura è crollata mentre gli operai lavoravano al drenaggio: il ponte si trova a circa 95 km dalla capitale Bogotà

Sollecito: «Non trovo una brava ragazza. Sono ingabbiato dalla società »

Sollecito: «Non trovo una brava ragazza. Sono ingabbiato dalla società »

«Ho vissuto periodi in cui si avvicinavano persone che erano affascinate dalla mia aura nera. Devo dare giustificazione a tutto e tutti perche ci sono ancora dubbi su di me»

«La razza biancarischia di sparire»Fontana sotto accusaper le parole choc

«La razza biancarischia di sparire»Fontana sotto accusaper le parole choc

Tivoli, la nuova discarica che minaccia i tesori di Villa Adriana

Tivoli, la  nuova discarica che minaccia i tesori di Villa Adriana

I timori di archeologi e ambientalisti. La proprietà: qui solo le macerie del terremoto

Miss Belgio ha origini filippine Insulti in rete Foto |Video

Miss Belgio ha origini filippine Insulti in rete Foto |Video

Angeline Flor Pua ha trionfato sabato nel concorso di bellezza, ma gli haters non hanno gradito 

«Il pomodoro  è del Tavoliere»:  la Puglia dice  no a Napoli

«Il pomodoro  è del Tavoliere»:  la  Puglia dice  no a    Napoli

Nuova battaglia agroalimentare dopo quella sulla mozzarella (quando ad opporsi alla Dop di Gioia del Colle furono i campani): i pugliesi contestano il nome «Napoli» perché il 95% del «pomodoro lungo» è coltivato nel foggiano e il 5% in Basilicata e Molise

La «guerra» tra Europa e Messico  sul formaggio di Don Chisciotte

La «guerra» tra Europa e Messico   sul formaggio di Don Chisciotte

Scontro sui latticini copiati oltreoceano: manchego, feta, parmigiano

Alitalia, più tempo per il partner Il governo: serve un’offerta solida

Alitalia, più tempo per il partner Il governo: serve un’offerta solida

«Proposte da approfondire». E spunta la low cost ungherese Wizz Air

Poste Italiane, 23 milioni di multa da Antitrust per l’invio di bollette

Poste Italiane, 23 milioni di multa da Antitrust per l’invio di bollette

L’Autorità garante della concorrenza e del mercato contesta l’abuso di posizione dominante nel mercato del recapito degli invii multipli di corrispondenza ordinaria. Poste Italiane farà ricorso al Tar del Lazio. L’istruttoria è durata quasi due anni

Il «collezionista» di Dolomiti: ha scalato le 86 cime più alte

Il «collezionista» di Dolomiti: ha scalato le 86 cime più alte

Beppe Ziggiotto, magazziniere veneto,primo a scalare tutte le 86 cime sopra i 3.000«Il mio record? Ispirato da un libro»

Fca, Marchionne a Detroit: «Entro 2025 oltre la metà delle auto saranno ibride o elettriche»

Fca, Marchionne a Detroit: «Entro 2025 oltre la metà delle auto saranno ibride o elettriche»

Il numero uno di Fca cambia idea: «Le case automobilistiche hanno meno di un decennio per reinventarsi» se non vogliono essere cancellate. E sulla riforma fiscale di Trump: «Una replica in Italia? Fare bene i conti prima di fare annunci sul Fisco»

Milano, lo spettacolo in salotto. Le stanze diventano trattoria e teatro

Milano, lo spettacolo in salotto. Le stanze diventano trattoria e teatro

Al civico 54 di viale Abruzzi, Chiara e Mario si sono inventati «Homemade 54»: aprono le porte di casa a sconosciuti tra ladri di sapone (pentiti) e attori. «Non facciamo un casting vero e proprio. Alcuni spettacoli vivono di una magia loro»

Carlo Conti: «Fu giocando con Pieraccioni che capii di non avere il babbo» foto

 Carlo Conti: «Fu giocando con Pieraccioni che capii di non avere il babbo» foto

Il conduttore Carlo Conti racconta: lavoravo in banca, mi licenziai all’improvviso

Ryanair, nuove regole sui bagagli a mano: cosa cambia | Video

Ryanair, nuove regole sui bagagli a  mano: cosa cambia |   Video

Nuove norme sulle valigie dei voli Ryanair: basta doppio bagaglio a mano. E costi aggiuntivi

L’ex moglie Ivana difende Trump:  «Un genio, e non è razzista»|foto

L’ex moglie Ivana difende Trump:  «Un genio, e non è razzista»|foto

La prima moglie del presidente americano in un’intervista: «È mentalmente stabile e molto concentrato sui suoi obbiettivi e organizzato»

Il ritorno di Mitt Romney: si candida al Senato e sfida Trump

Il ritorno di Mitt Romney: si candida al Senato e sfida Trump

L’ex candidato alla presidenza svela agli amici che si candiderà al Senato nello Utah: guiderà il fronte anti trumpiano o sarà alleato del presidente?

Lotteria Italia,  il vincitore di Pinerolo: «Tasse per 120mila euro.  I soldi? Ad aprile»

Lotteria Italia,  il vincitore di Pinerolo: «Tasse per 120mila euro.  I soldi? Ad aprile»

Biagio Vigna, parcheggiatore baciato dalla fortuna, sta affrontando la classica «odissea» tributaria e burocratica post-vincita: «Ho pagato anche 500 euro per trasportare in sicurezza il biglietto dal Piemonte a Roma»

Dubai, liberati inviato e operatore di Giletti: «Sospiro di sollievo» Video

Dubai, liberati inviato e operatore  di Giletti: «Sospiro di sollievo» Video

Daniele Bonistalli e Daniele Cignini erano impossibilitati a lasciare gli Emirati a causa degli accertamenti della polizia mentre erano sulle tracce di Tulliani

Olanda: il 21 enne Hugo vince la causa per diventare erede al trono

Olanda: il 21 enne Hugo vince la causa per diventare erede al trono

Hugo Klynstra è nato dalla relazione del principe Carlo di Borbone-Parma con un’amica d’infanzia. I giudici gli hanno riconosciuto il diritto al titolo nobiliare

Facebook blocca la mamma che scrive i post per il figlio morto «Mi s’è fermato il cuore»

Facebook blocca la mamma che scrive  i post per il figlio morto «Mi s’è fermato il cuore»

Cristina Giordana, la mamma di Luca Borgoni, il ragazzo torinese di 22 anni morto scivolando sul Cervino l'8 luglio dell'anno scorso: «Non mi arrendo»

L’uomo del Demanio: «Cambio luci e finestre a Palazzo Chigi»

L’uomo del Demanio: «Cambio luci e finestre a Palazzo Chigi»

Roberto Reggi, direttore dell’Agenzia che gestisce gli immobili di Stato come i fari, racconta come impiegherà i 300 milioni l’anno che la legge di Stabilità gli ha attribuito. E taglierà le spese, a partire da quegli 85 metri quadri a testa per i dipendenti del Miur

Libia, scontri all’aeroporto di Tripoli: nove morti e 37 feriti

Libia, scontri all’aeroporto di Tripoli: nove  morti e 37 feriti

Uomini armati assaltano prigione all’interno della struttura. Scalo bloccato

Seduceva anziani  e poi li avvelenava Alla sbarra la vedova nera della Costa Azzurra

Seduceva anziani  e poi li avvelenava Alla sbarra la vedova nera della Costa Azzurra

La 57enne Patricia Dagorn rischia l'ergastolo per una serie di morti misteriose avvenute dal 2011 in poi

Reggio Emilia lui non si presenta alle nozze, lei lo cerca e lo picchia

Reggio Emilia lui non si presenta alle nozze, lei lo cerca e lo picchia

Due promesse di matrimonio e due «fughe»: la prima volta lei lo ha perdonato, la seconda gli ha chiesto appuntamento e lo ha picchiato

Filippo, l’uomo che conserva i corpi nel ghiaccio a -190 gradi

Filippo, l’uomo che conserva i corpi nel ghiaccio a -190 gradi

Gli ibernati italiani passano tutti da Mirandola, dove c’è la sola azienda funebre che offre quel servizio, prima di essere inviati in Russia. Dove restano 100 anni a testa in giù

Stanno bene i cani di Rigopiano: uno vive col papà di una vittima Foto

 Stanno bene i cani di Rigopiano: uno vive col papà di una vittima Foto

Il salvataggio dei pastori abruzzesi dell’hotel travolto dalla valanga fu uno dei simboli della tragedia del 18 gennaio 2017

Petroliera affondata, enorme chiazza di greggio in fiamme  Il video|Le foto|Quali i rischi

Petroliera affondata, enorme chiazza di greggio in fiamme  Il video|Le foto|Quali i  rischi

La nave trasportava 136mila tonnellate di condensato ultraleggero che è fuoriuscito e si è disperso su una vasta area del mar Cinese orientale. Timori per l’ambiente. Morte le 32 persone che erano a bordo della nave

Cavallo al galoppo sull’autostrada Napoli-Salerno, panico Video

Cavallo al galoppo sull’autostrada Napoli-Salerno, panico Video

La sorpresa degli automobilisti quando in terza corsia hanno visto galoppare velocemente un quadrupede. Per fortuna nessuno è rimasto coinvolto in incidenti.

Svezia, zoo uccide nove cuccioli di leone: «Erano troppi per noi»

Svezia, zoo uccide nove cuccioli di leone: «Erano troppi per noi»

Il Boras Djurpark ha eliminato gli animali negli ultimi cinque anni benché fossero in perfetta salute: «Non potevamo tenerli tutti, erano troppi». Ira degli animalisti

Tax freedom day: nel 2018 saremo «liberi» dalle imposte il 20 giugno L’Economia oggi in edicola gratis

Tax freedom day: nel 2018 saremo «liberi» dalle imposte  il 20 giugno L’Economia oggi in edicola gratis

Per pagare balzelli e contributi servono 170 giorni di lavoro, gli stessi del 2017. Nella legge di Bilancio 2018 nessun taglio, solo proroghe degli incentivi già in vigore

Salone di Detroit 2018, tutte le novità. Ecco la nuova Jeep Cherokee: i dettagli del modello che ha inventato i Suv

Salone di Detroit 2018, tutte le novità. Ecco la nuova Jeep Cherokee: i dettagli del modello che ha inventato i Suv

A Detroit sta per essere presentata l’evoluzione del modello che ha inventato i Suv. Un’icona americana con settant’anni di storia, attualizzata dallo stile e dalla tecnologia «made in Italy»

Morta Dolores O'Riordan, «Ti ho vissuta come un sogno»: il ricordo di Giuliano Sangiorgi e degli altri vip

Morta Dolores O'Riordan, «Ti ho vissuta come un sogno»: il ricordo di Giuliano Sangiorgi e degli altri vip

«Come un sogno ti ho sfiorato, come un sogno sei volata via» scrive il cantante dei Negramaro che con lei ha inciso «Senza fiato». Il cordoglio di vip e artisti per la morte della cantante 46enne

Dimagriti, ingrassati, invecchiati, stravolti dal botox (o da un trucco sbagliato): le metamorfosi delle star

Dimagriti, ingrassati, invecchiati, stravolti dal botox (o da un trucco sbagliato): le metamorfosi delle star

Dimagriti, ingrassati, invecchiati, stravolti dal botox (o da un trucco sbagliato): ecco le metamorfosi volute o meno dalle star All’edizione del Festival di trent’anni fa si fece notare nei panni di un corridore, ma poi non proseguì la carriera cinematografica

Reflusso gastroesofageo, rivisti i cibi «vietati». Ma il peso va controllato

Reflusso gastroesofageo, rivisti i cibi «vietati». Ma il peso va controllato

Non è detto che a tutti quelli che soffrono di questo disturbo giovi l’eliminazione di agrumi, pomodoro, cibi acidi, fritti, cioccolato, caffè, spezie, menta e bevande gasate.

Halle, Liz, Cindy, Simona e le altre: la carica delle bellissime 50enni

Halle, Liz, Cindy, Simona e le altre: la carica delle bellissime 50enni

Non solo Monica Bellucci, dalla Hurley alla Crawford a «The Body» fino a Halle Berry: quando il fascino non ha età Non solo Monica Bellucci, dalla Hurley alla Crawford a «The Body» fino a Halle Berry: quando il fascino non ha età

Verdi-Napoli, tramonta l'affare: l'attaccante vuole giocare e resta a Bologna

Verdi-Napoli, tramonta l'affare: l'attaccante vuole giocare e resta a Bologna

L'attaccante cambia idea per i dubbi sullo spazio che avrebbe avuto sotto Sarri. I campani virano ora su Lucas Moura del Paris Saint-Germain. Juventus, Nedved chiama Jankto e Barak

Ripartenza

Ripartenza

Inter-Roma sfida anti-crisi, Spalletti ha un’arma in più Napoli aspetta Verdi e ricomincia dall’incubo AtalantaLa Juventus a gennaio vola, Lazio il calendario scoppia

Var, i numeri di un successo: oltre 1000 check con solo l'1% di errore

Var, i numeri di un successo: oltre 1000 check con solo l'1% di errore

Il bilancio della sperimentazione della Video assistenza in Italia, presentato dagli arbitri, è positivo. I controlli diventano sempre più efficienti, azzerati i gialli per le proteste

Stefano De Martino e Gilda Ambrosio a Milano: i due insieme a un party

Stefano De Martino e Gilda Ambrosio a Milano: i due insieme a un party

L’ex marito di Belen Rodriguez, in partenza per l’Isola dei Famosi, e l’influencer napoletana farebbero coppia fissa. Al lancio della capsule Superga per Philosophy non si tirano indietro davanti ai flash

La Vespa Rally compie 50 anni: «figlia»  della contestazione, costava 187mila lire

La Vespa Rally compie 50 anni: «figlia»  della contestazione, costava 187mila lire

Oggi molto ricercata dai collezionisti, venne considerata l’erede «morale» della Vespa 150 GS, un modello della metà degli anni Cinquanta rimasto mitico

Il successo di «Perfetti sconosciuti», il film che merita di essere (ri)visto

Il successo di «Perfetti sconosciuti», il film che merita di essere (ri)visto

Il film di Paolo Genovese campione d'incassi del 2016 e vincitrice di premi in Italia e all'estero fa il boom su Canale 5 - e fa il pieno di ascolti 4.769.000 spettatori pari al 20.3% di share - e sui social

Un uomo con il volto coperto fa irruzione a «Pomeriggio 5», la D’Urso manda la pubblicità

Un uomo con il volto coperto fa irruzione a «Pomeriggio 5», la D’Urso manda la pubblicità

Ill fuori programma ha creato agitazione tra il pubblico. Dopo gli spot: ««È stato portato fuori dallo studio e ora stanno cercando di capire di chi si trattasse»

Streep, Hanks e Spielberg, le leggende di Hollywood a Milano

Streep, Hanks e Spielberg, le leggende di Hollywood a Milano

Folla di fan per i tre mostri sacri del cinema, in città per presentare il film «The Post». La prima italiana della pellicola al cinema OdeonFolla di fan per i tre mostri sacri del cinema, in città per presentare il film «The Post». La prima italiana della pellicola al cinema Odeon

Spielberg contro Trump: «Boccia come fake news le notizie che non gli piacciono»

Spielberg contro Trump: «Boccia come fake news le notizie che non gli piacciono»

Il regista a Milano per la presentazione di «The Post». Per la prima volta insieme i tre monumenti del cinema americano: Steven Spielberg, Meryl Streep e Tom Hanks

Antonella Clerici, lacrime in diretta alla «Prova del cuoco» per la morte di Oliver, il suo cane

Antonella Clerici, lacrime in diretta alla «Prova del cuoco» per la morte di Oliver, il suo cane

La conduttrice piangendo ha ringraziato il pubblico per i messaggi ricevuti

Cena in stile Churchill nella mensa dei deputati(che ora sogna la stella)

Cena   in stile Churchill nella mensa dei deputati(che ora sogna la stella)

Serate a tema a Westminster, aperte le sale al pubblico

Axelle Doué, modella di 60 anni: «Ho iniziato a 18 anni, i miei figli sono fieri di me»

Axelle Doué, modella di 60 anni: «Ho iniziato a 18 anni, i miei figli sono fieri di me»

La francese sulla passerella di Daks a Milano. La top model, icona degli Anni 80, non è su Instagram, «ma la gente si ricorda di me. Adoravo Ferré»

Pista ghiacciata: aereo rischia di finire in mare

Pista ghiacciata: aereo rischia di finire in mare

A Trabzon, in Turchia. Il volo era partito da Ankara: tanta paura ma tutti illesi i 162 passeggeri a bordo

L’ultima estate di Sarah Scazzi: il delitto di Avetrana diventa una docu-fiction

L’ultima estate di Sarah Scazzi: il delitto di Avetrana diventa una docu-fiction

La ricostruzione degli ultimi giorni di vita della 15enne

Giro d'Italia 2018, presentate le maglie: il via il 4 maggio da Gerusalemme

Giro d'Italia 2018, presentate le maglie: il via il 4 maggio da Gerusalemme

Prodotte da Manifatture Valcismon e curate nei particolari dal prestigioso Castelli, al ritorno in Rosa. La madrina è Miss Italia Rachele Arlanch

«Striscia la Notizia», tapiro d'oro a Enrico Mentana per lo scontro con l’Agcom: «Non faccio il signor ‘No’ di Mike»

«Striscia la Notizia», tapiro d'oro a Enrico Mentana per lo scontro con l’Agcom: «Non faccio il signor ‘No’ di Mike»

Al giornalista di La7 il tapiro nel giorno del suo 63esimo compleanno

Tre ex Veline a Los Angeles: sono Maddalena Corvaglia, Elisabetta Canalis e Costanza Caracciolo

Tre ex Veline a Los Angeles: sono Maddalena Corvaglia, Elisabetta Canalis e Costanza Caracciolo

Dal bancone di Striscia agli Stati Uniti: Elisabetta, Maddalena e Costanza posano insieme sui social

Come invecchia il calciatore

Come invecchia il calciatore

Come invecchia il calciatore: una galleria di personaggi del passato recente e lontano che hanno allietato le nostre domenicheCome invecchia il calciatore: una galleria di personaggi del passato recente e lontano che hanno allietato le nostre domeniche

L’arbitro kung fuderiso e sospeso«Ho teso la gambaa causa del dolore»

L’arbitro kung fuderiso e sospeso«Ho teso la gambaa causa del dolore»

Larissa Iapichino, la figlia di Fiona May, vola a 6.12 nel lungo

Larissa Iapichino, la figlia di Fiona May, vola a 6.12 nel lungo

La 15enne ha stabilito il record italiano allieve nel pentathlon

Piero Angela: «A 89 anni io sono il padre di Alberto»

Piero Angela: «A 89 anni io sono il padre di Alberto»

Il giornalista e divulgatore scientifico ospite di Domenica In ha celebrato i suoi 89 anni appena compiuti (è nato il 22 dicembre del 1928) e il successo del figlio

La Ducati si svela per uno «splendido 2018»: tra meritocrazia e l’eleganza grigia

La Ducati si svela per uno «splendido 2018»: tra meritocrazia e l’eleganza grigia

Svolta cromatica per la scuderia di Borgo Panigale ma soprattutto meritocratica: Lorenzo non ha giustificato gli investimenti, l’obiettivo è aumentare i soldi per trattenere Dovizioso

Dopo la tv la moda, le nuove sfide di Roberto Bolle: «Voglio arrivare a più gente possibile»

Dopo la tv la moda, le nuove sfide di Roberto Bolle: «Voglio arrivare a più gente possibile»

Il divo del balletto testimonial della nuova campagna Tod’s al fianco della top model Kendal Jenner. Una serie di scatti realizzata sulle spiagge di Malibù, pensata per evocare il fascino dell’italianità e valorizzare il nostro lifestyle

Isola, il cast al completo: ci sono Atzei e Monte (l’ex di Cecilia Rodriguez)

 Isola, il cast al completo: ci sono Atzei e Monte (l’ex di Cecilia Rodriguez)

Su «Tv Sorrisi e Canzoni» la prima foto ufficiale dei 17 concorrenti del reality condotto da Alessia Marcuzzi in onda dal 22 gennaio

Guido Nicheli, esce «See you later»  un libro che racconta il vero Dogui

Guido Nicheli, esce «See you later»  un libro che racconta il vero Dogui

A dieci anni dalla sua scomparsa, l’indimenticato «cumenda» torna protagonista  del libro di Paté, in cui si cerca di descrivere anche il lato più intimo dell’attore

Il mondo come non l’avete mai visto: ecco la Terra vista dai satelliti

Il mondo come non l’avete mai visto: ecco la Terra vista dai satelliti

Il reportage di due fratelli britannici che hanno girato per otto Paesi e immortalato il mondo dall’alto: immagini che sembrano astratte Il progetto fotografico di due fratelli britannici, le immagini scattate in otto Paesi del mondo. Foto che sembrano astratte ma non lo sono

«Amici» da rieducare

«Amici» da rieducare

De Filippi: «Sento la responsabilità di quei ragazzi lontani delle famiglie Hanno sbagliato ma credo nel recuperoLavorando di notte, potranno capire»

Facebook Messenger, non serve solo a chattare: 10 modi per usarlo al meglio

Facebook Messenger, non serve solo a chattare: 10 modi per usarlo al meglio

Con l'app oggi si possono mandare messaggi, ma anche spedire soldi o prenotare ristoranti e vacanze

«Cos’è questo?», risponde internet: 25 oggetti misteriosi svelati dagli utenti del web

«Cos’è questo?», risponde internet: 25 oggetti misteriosi svelati dagli utenti del web

Non c’è solo la soluzione «Wikipedia». A volte vediamo qualcosa a cui davvero non sappiamo dare un nome e il solo modo per scoprire cos’è è chiedere agli altri internauti: eccone alcuni

La brutta Italia nel film sul rapimento di Paul Getty jr

La brutta Italia nel film  sul rapimento di Paul Getty jr

«Libero Grassi», quando la televisione fa meglio del cinema

«Libero Grassi», quando la televisione fa meglio del cinema

Marine Le Pen: «Dalle vostre urne nuova scossa alla Ue Sto con Salvini. Bene le idee dei 5 Stelle»

Marine Le Pen: «Dalle vostre urne nuova scossa alla Ue Sto con Salvini. Bene le idee dei 5 Stelle»

La leader del Front national: Matteo lavora a una larga coalizioneLe scelte opposte all’Europa di oggi non smettono di avanzareQui i partiti sono in difficoltà, io la sola opposizione a Macron

Nagasaki, il bambino e quel silenzio innaturale dopo l’esplosione nucleare

Nagasaki, il bambino e quel silenzio innaturale dopo l’esplosione nucleare

Il Papa ha mostrato ai giornalisti in viaggio verso il Cile l’immagine del bambino con il fratellino morto sulla schiena: un terribile esempio degli effetti della Bomba atomica

Iscrizioni scuola 2018, al via da oggi 16 gennaio: ecco come fare. Tutti i passaggi

Iscrizioni scuola 2018, al via da oggi 16 gennaio: ecco come fare. Tutti i passaggi

Tutti i passi per le iscrizioni alla prima elementare, prima media e prima superiore

A che punto  è arrivata la ricerca  di nuove terapie  per l’emofilia?

A che punto  è arrivata la ricerca  di nuove terapie  per l’emofilia?

Il limite del trattamento attualmente usato sta nella scomodità della somministrazione per via endovenosa e nella necessitò di ripeterla più volte alla settimana

Illustrazioni  a Bologna: selezione e protagonisti della mostraFoto

Illustrazioni  a Bologna: selezione e protagonisti della mostraFoto

Sono stati oltre 15 mila i lavori inviati per la Mostra degli Illustratori della Bologna Children’s Book Fair, una giuria ne ha scelti 385. l’articolo dedicato alla selezione

Familiari a carico, quell’ingiustizia  da sanare | Lettere all’Economia

Familiari a carico, quell’ingiustizia  da sanare | Lettere all’Economia

Ecco perché i grassi favoriscono le metastasi del tumore alla prostata

Ecco perché i grassi favoriscono le metastasi del tumore alla prostata

Alla base del meccanismo la riduzione di due geni oncosoppressori, la cui assenza altera il metabolismo cellulare, che fa salire alle stelle la produzione di grassi

Cesena - Singapore: 385 giorni in bici (con l’insulina)

Cesena - Singapore: 385 giorni in bici (con l’insulina)

Una coppia fa mezzo giro del Pianeta pedalando, portando con sé un box termico per l’ormone che tiene a bada la glicemia: perché lei, ingegnere, è affetta da diabete. Lui è un fotografo professionista. Il viaggio si rivela pieno di sorprese, perché «il mondo è un posto migliore di come ce lo raccontano». E dopo 17.553 km, lei scopre di avere nel sangue valori normali

Università: invece  di abolire le tasse, più soldi al Sud strangolato  dal «merito»

Università: invece  di abolire le tasse, più soldi al Sud strangolato  dal «merito»

I dipartimenti d’eccellenza del Nord fanno il pieno di fondi. La soluzione? Usare il miliardo e mezzo promesso da Grasso per abolire le tasse universitarie per ristabilire l’unità, la dignità, la fiducia e l’equità

Alzheimer malattia negletta, le aziende fermano la ricerca

Alzheimer  malattia negletta, le aziende fermano la ricerca

Il paradosso del sistema attuale di incentivo agli studi in campo biomedicale

Ces 2018, startupper a 83 anni: Carol e il suo sensore per salvare i bimbi dimenticati in auto

Ces 2018, startupper a 83 anni: Carol e il suo sensore per salvare i bimbi dimenticati in auto

Da segretaria a imprenditrice, ha ideato il dispositivo «SaveOurLovedOnes» e ha compiuto gli anni proprio durante la manifestazione di Las Vegas: è la partecipante più «matura»

In montagna per scalare i nostri limiti

In montagna per scalare i nostri limiti

Hanno ispirato Petrarca, sono state i luoghi del progresso scientifico e della guerra. Le vette da sempre rappresentano per noi un ambiente ricco di tanti significati«Affrontandole ci scopriamo, sono una metafora del ricercare se stessi»

NYT > Home Page

Europe Edition: Dolores O’Riordan, Baghdad, Romania: Your Tuesday Briefing
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
As Shutdown Talk Rises, Trump’s Immigration Words Pose Risks for Both Parties
The fight over President Trump’s vulgar comment is exposing divisions in both parties, raising the risk of a government shutdown with unknown political consequences.
Workplace Raids Signal Shifting Tactics in Immigration Fight
The Trump administration says its actions show the price of employing workers illegally, a message being felt keenly among the workers themselves.
Trump Comments, Infuriating Africans, May Set Back U.S. Interests
Experts fear that the president’s about remarks “shithole countries” could set back United States interests in the world’s fastest-growing continent.
Democrats Add Momentum to G.O.P. Push to Loosen Banking Rules
The Senate is poised to approve significant changes to the post-crisis financial law. Some moderate Democrats are supporting the effort, even as their progressive colleagues warn that it’s too risky.
One Year After Women’s March, More Activism but Less Unity
Women’s March Inc., which organized the event in Washington, has encouraged more protests. But a new group is focused on winning elections, especially in red states.
13 Siblings, Some Shackled to Beds, Were Held Captive by Parents, Police Say
A 17-year-old girl escaped from her home in Riverside County, Calif., to report that her parents were holding their children against their will.
Dolores O’Riordan, Lead Singer of the Cranberries, Dies at 46
Ms. O’Riordan’s voice, high and breathy but more determined than fragile, lent an unmistakable sound to songs like the hits “Linger” and “Zombie.”
Britain’s N.H.S. in Crisis: ‘We Might Break’
The country’s universal health care system turns 70 this year. But what is its future?
Op-Ed Contributor: Can a Jew Love France?
The country my family continues to dream of no longer exists for people like us. Maybe it never did.
Op-Ed Contributor: Aziz Ansari Is Guilty. Of Not Being a Mind Reader.
How did a movement for women’s empowerment become an emblem for female helplessness?
Op-Ed Contributor: Governor Cuomo: The Way to a More Just New York State
A new bill will close the gap between what our criminal justice system says and what it does.
Op-Ed Columnist: The President and the Porn Star
Trump’s sexual license has turned the culture wars upside down.
On Campus: It’s Hard to Study if You’re Hungry
Half of all college students struggle with food insecurity, which is closely linked to lower graduation rates.
The Stone: Will America Choose King’s Dream or Trump’s Nightmare?
Our greatest civil rights leader was clear: Those who remain silent will also stand accused.
Contributing Op-Ed Writer: Tuesday Becomes Execution Day in Egypt
The Sisi government, facing violence in the Sinai and preparing for an election, is hastening executions and the trials that authorize them.
Op-Ed Contributor: Democrats, Make a Deal With Trump to Protect Dreamers
Give the president his wall — the future of nearly 800,000 Dreamers is on the line.
Contributing Op-Ed Writer: When America and Pakistan Fight, It’s Afghanistan That Suffers
How a monstrous pact between two countries keeps destroying another one.
Simone Biles Says She, Too, Was Abused by Larry Nassar
Biles, a four-time gold medalist, is the latest and most prominent gymnast to formally accuse Dr. Nassar, the former U.S.A. Gymnastics doctor, of sexual abuse.
1,000 Danes Accused of Child Pornography for Sharing Video of Teens
The video, spread through Facebook Messenger, was legal to make, but illegal to distribute. Many of those charged are teenagers themselves.
Sender of Hawaii’s False Alarm Is Reassigned, but Not Named
A state official says the employee who erred should not pay the price for a system that “made it too easy for a simple mistake to have very serious consequences.”
Chinese Carmaker May Use Fiat Chrysler for Foothold in United States
GAC Motor said it planned to bring an S.U.V. to the United States in 2019. It may use Fiat Chrysler dealerships hungry for new models.
Spain’s Prime Minister Threatens to Extend Direct Rule Over Catalonia
Prime Minister Mariano Rajoy says he won’t recognize Carles Puigdemont as Catalonia’s leader unless he returns to Spain from exile in Belgium.
Kazakhstan Cheers New Alphabet, Except for All Those Apostrophes
A switch from the Cyrillic to Roman script is wildly popular in Kazakhstan. But in a country where almost nobody challenges the president, his policy on apostrophes is being assailed from all sides.
To Try to Save Client’s Life, a Lawyer Ignored His Wishes. Can He Do That?
The Supreme Court will decide whether Larry English violated his client’s constitutional rights by telling the jury the man killed three people.
A Blot on Ireland’s Past, Facing Demolition
Should the last of the church-run Magdalene Laundries for “fallen women” be razed, or should the building in Dublin be saved as a memorial to those who suffered?
Collapse of U.K. Construction Giant Rattles the Government
The contractor, Carillion, worked hand in glove with the government, raising questions about the outsourcing of public services to private companies.
U.S. Open Loss Behind Her, Madison Keys Accentuates the Positive
As the Australian Open begins Monday, Keys has a chance to use what she learned from her humbling loss in the U.S. Open final in September.
Alexa, We’re Still Trying to Figure Out What to Do With You
Many people use digital assistants for the basics, like the weather forecast or music. It’s a long way from the digital home envisioned by their makers.
Review: Hipsters Double-Check Their Privilege in ‘Cute Activist’
A new comedy at the Bushwick Starr satirizes 20-somethings, gentrifiers, landlords and activists. In other words, Bushwick.
Your Money Adviser: Pay Down Those Credit Cards, Before Rates Rise Further
With the holidays behind us, now is the moment to wipe out balances — before interest rates continue their climb.
4 Simple Tips for Working From Home
Whether you’re starting out or looking to stay motivated at home, we’re here to help.
What to Cook: What to Cook This Week
Embrace the extra time this weekend, and make a chicken with vinegar, a wild rice and mushroom casserole or a firehouse chili gumbo.
The New Old Age: You’re Over 75, and You’re Healthy. Why Are You Taking a Statin?
It’s not clear that statins prevent first heart attacks and strokes in older patients, and the drugs do have side effects that can be harmful.
Critic’s Notebook: What a Hologram of Maria Callas Can Teach Us About Opera
A preview of “Callas in Concert,” touring this spring, made our critic wonder about the art form’s obsession with the past.
In Milan, Military Rigor Meets Instagram Excess
Neil Barrett hones his classic style while Versace ranges from zebra stripes to velvet suiting.
Books of The Times: Catching Up With Denis Johnson’s Star-Crossed Drifters
“The Largesse of the Sea Maiden,” a posthumous story collection, is a sequel of sorts to Johnson’s influential and beloved “Jesus’ Son.”
On Baseball: Winter Drags On, With Free Agents Still Waiting by the Phone
In an off-season of few signings, teams leery of overpaying seem content to wait for prices to drop in the spring.
Vocations: He Has a Rarity in Music: A Steady Paycheck
Joe Shadid of Reverb.com appears in the site’s videos, teaching guitar and demonstrating instruments — keeping him close to what he loves while earning a living.
Big Bets on A.I. Open a New Frontier for Chip Start-Ups, Too
Forty-five young companies are building processors just for artificial intelligence. At least five have raised more than $100 million from investors.
N.Y.C. Nature: To the Vole Cave!
Winter is harsh for the littlest creatures, but it helps if there’s a nice snowbank to hide in.
Trilobites: The Swiss Consider the Lobster. It Feels Pain, They Decide.
The Swiss government has banned tossing lobsters and other crustaceans into boiling water. But what’s the science behind that decision?
Inside the Global Relay Race to Deliver Moly-99
The isotope is a cancer-detecting necessity, but it decays within days and isn’t made in North America. A company is rushing to build a plant in Wisconsin to change that.
Opinion: The Secret to a Happy Marriage Is Knowing How to Fight
Planning for conflict is more important than planning a wedding.
Everyone Is Getting Hilariously Rich and You’re Not
The revolution will be ushered in by young people who are also cryptocurrency millionaires. Oh wait, they may be broke already.
Feature: Inside One of America’s Last Pencil Factories
A photographer captures a colorful world of craft and complexity.

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.
Palestinian officials vote to suspend recognition of Israel
The recommendation came as the political fallout from the Trump administration’s decision to recognize Jerusalem as Israel’s capital escalated.
Orange is the new blue: Why India wants to color-code its passports
India will start giving out different-colored passports for those who require emigration checks. New orange passports are supposed to protect vulnerable laborers from exploitation abroad, but critics argue the orange and blue color coding could lead to discrimination against poor and illiterate workers.
Turkish president threatens to ‘drown’ U.S.-backed force in Syria
The border force would involve the Kurdish fighters Turkey views as a threat to its security.
France’s Macron is forced to defend his migrant policy in wake of crackdowns
He campaigned on a platform of welcoming immigrants, then presided over raids on camps.
South African government demands to know why Trump thinks its people are ‘undesirable’ immigrants
South Africa’s government called for a meeting Monday with acting U.S. Ambassador Jessye Lapenn in Pretoria as part of a diplomatic protest of Trump’s “disturbing” comments.
France’s Macron is forced to defend his migrant policy in wake of crackdowns
He campaigned on a platform of welcoming immigrants, then presided over raids on camps.
The bottomless vulgarity of Trump's immigration politics
Trump's vulgarity creates messes at home and abroad.
Palestinian officials vote to suspend recognition of Israel, security cooperation
The recommendation came in response to President Trump’s Jerusalem decision.
Conditions are horrific at Greece’s ‘island prisons’ for refugees. Is that the point?
Aid workers, local officials say Europe forces thousands to endure squalor to deter others. 
French mayor bans pork substitutes in school meals, saying he’s defending secularism
A National Front mayor exacerbates a long-simmering debate over secularism and the place of Islam in France.
The bottomless vulgarity of Trump's immigration politics
Trump's vulgarity creates messes at home and abroad.
Orange is the new blue: Why India wants to color-code its passports
India will start giving out different-colored passports for those who require an emigration check, which critics fear will further deepen the country's divide between rich and poor.
British politician drops his girlfriend over her racist texts about Prince Harry's bride-to-be Meghan Markle
UKIP leader Henry Bolton is struggling to hold onto his post after a British tabloid published a string of racist text messages penned by his girlfriend, Jo Marney, disparaging American actress Meghan Markle.
These Trump supporters built a gallows and tried to arrest London’s mayor. People laughed at them.
"We were distracted by the actions of what some would call very stable geniuses,” Sadiq Khan said afterward.
Turkish president threatens to ‘drown’ U.S.-backed force in Syria
The border force would involve the Kurdish fighters Turkey views as a threat to its security.
Dolores O'Riordan, lead singer of the Cranberries, dies at 46
The singer-songwriter died suddenly in London. The cause of her death hasn't been made public.
UAE accuses Qatar of intercepting 2 civilian flights, escalating Persian Gulf feud
 A Qatari government official dismissed the report as “completely untrue.” 
Lebanon bans new film ‘The Post,’ citing Spielberg’s ties to Israel
One of the Arab world’s freest countries has stepped up anti-Israel censorship.
Orange is the new blue: Why India wants to color-code its passports
India will start giving out different-colored passports for those who require an emigration check, which critics fear will further deepen the country's divide between rich and poor.
British politician drops his girlfriend over her racist texts about Prince Harry's bride-to-be Meghan Markle
UKIP leader Henry Bolton is struggling to hold onto his post after a British tabloid published a string of racist text messages penned by his girlfriend, Jo Marney, disparaging American actress Meghan Markle.
North Korea says it will send a 140-member orchestra to perform in South Korea
Logistics are on the agenda as the North prepares to send a delegation to the Winter Olympics.
Toilet training at 2 is normal in U.S. but very late in China and other countries
Looking at methods around the world may relieve parents of some anxiety.
Russia is looking to engage with the Taliban. Here's why.
Russia is looking to build an international consensus -- one that leaves out the U.S.
Twin suicide bombers target Baghdad, killing 27 in popular shopping district
The first such attack since the Islamic State’s defeat raised anxiety in a capital hoping the years of terrorism were over.
Philippine authorities move to shut down media site critical of Duterte
The decision is seen as a bid to stop one of the harshest critics of the president’s drug war.
Palestinian leader attacks Trump, calling his peace deal the ‘slap of the century’
Mahmoud Abbas also criticized the U.S. ambassador and Nikki Haley in a fiery two-hour speech. 
Death of leading opposition negotiator is further blow to Syrian peace talks
Mounir Darwish was wounded in a hit-and-run outside his home and died a day later.
Video shows a jetliner teetering above the Black Sea after it slid off the runway
The Turkish plane's 162 passengers and crew members all got out safely, officials said.
Trump's profane description disregards Africa's crucial role in making America a world power
The West's economic rise was founded on the labor of people who came from what the president dismissed as trash countries.
Germany: new asylum seekers drop to 186,000 in 2017
The German government says the number of new asylum-seekers registered in the country dropped significantly last year to some 186,000.
Malaysia’s Najib criticizes Singapore ties under Mahathir
Malaysian Prime Minister Najib Razak praised his country’s relationship with neighboring Singapore on Tuesday, but added a jibe for his closest rival in upcoming elections.
German Interior Ministry says number of new asylum-seekers dropped to some 186,000 last year
German Interior Ministry says number of new asylum-seekers dropped to some 186,000 last year.
Fire rips through maritime museum in Indonesian capital
A fire ripped through a 17th century Dutch colonial building that houses a maritime museum in the Indonesian capital on Tuesday, causing extensive damage to its historical collections.
North Korea scoffs at Trump’s ‘nuclear button’ tweet
North Korea’s state-run media say U.S. President Donald Trump’s tweet about having a bigger nuclear button than leader Kim Jong Un’s is the “spasm of a lunatic.”
Hundreds of teens in Denmark suspected of sending child porn
Danish police say more than 1,000 people, mostly teenagers, face preliminary charges of distributing child pornography after sharing videos and photos on social media.

The Guardian

Latest international news, sport and comment from the Guardian
UK still has time to change its mind about Brexit, EU chief Donald Tusk suggests - Politics live

Rolling coverage of the day’s political developments as they happen

But it’s not too late for the UK to change its mind about Brexit, Donald Tusk, president of the European council suggests in a tweet this morning.

Unless there is a change of heart among our British friends, #Brexit will become a reality – with all its negative consequences - March next year. We, here on the continent, haven’t had a change of heart. Our hearts are still open for you.

It is only Tuesday, but it is already clear that the wind-up of the week prize goes to Boris Johnson, the foreign secretary. Yesterday he gave an interview to my colleagues Heather Stewart and Anushka Asthana. He had a lot of interesting things to say (not least on the NHS, which is not part of his portfolio) and, knowing how angry many Guardian readers are about the vote to leave the EU, and his widely discredited claim that membership was costing the UK £350m per week, he said it was wrong.

So far, so good. Something Johnson and Guardian readers could agree on. But the consensus didn’t last long.

Related: Leave campaign's £350m claim was too low, says Boris Johnson

Johnson argued that the UK’s EU contribution was already up to £362m per week for 2017-18 and would rise annually to £410m, £431m, and then to £438m by 2020-21 - “theoretically the least year of the transition period”.

Johnson argued that it was reasonable to use the gross figure because the UK government would “take back control” of the full amount. Moreover, he said the net figure was also rising, with around half of the total likely to be available to plough into British priorities in the future.

Our NHS is in the middle of a winter crisis and Boris Johnson’s solution is to return to the scene of his previous crimes and promise ever larger slices of pie in the sky.

Boris’s cabinet cheerleading for leaving the single market and the customs union will lead to less money - not more - for public services like our NHS.

This is a yet another untruth from Boris, a man who has become so obsessed with the lie he slapped on the side of the bus.

You have the sense that Boris will be arguing about £350m, that bus and that pledge for the rest of his political life.

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Thirteen shackled and malnourished siblings rescued from California house

Parents charged with torture and child endangerment after 17-year-old girl escapes and alerts authorities

A mother and father have been charged with torture after their 13 malnourished children were rescued from a California house, where some were found shackled to beds.

Officers made the shocking discovery after a 17-year-old girl escaped the house in Perris, about 70 miles east of Los Angeles, on Sunday and used a mobile phone she had found in the home to raise the alarm, the Riverside county sheriff’s office said. She was so underfed that officers initially thought she was only 10 years old, and they mistook her seven adult siblings for children.

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Macron visits Calais before migration crisis meeting with May

French president expected to announce major review of immigration policies, and seek more money from the UK

The French president, Emmanuel Macron, is to visit Calais, two days before a meeting with Theresa May to discuss the handling of the migration crisis at the Channel port.

France has already warned it is seeking an overhaul of the 2003 Le Touquet agreement that shifted British border controls to the French side, and will be demanding “a certain number of improvements” from London. This is expected to include more money for dealing with undocumented migrants and a request that Britain take in more unaccompanied children.

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Pastor denounces Donald Trump, with Mike Pence in the congregation

The pastor at the church the vice-president attended in Maryland on Sunday said using the word ‘shithole’ was ‘dehumanizing’ and ‘ugly’

A Maryland pastor denounced President Donald Trump’s alleged vulgar description of African nations from the pulpit on Sunday – while Vice-President Mike Pence was sitting in the pews of his church.

Related: Trump insists 'I am the least racist person' amid outrage over remarks

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Carillion crisis deepens amid scramble to save jobs after firm collapses

Thousands of private sector workers at risk and 30,000 small firms owed money may lose out

Thousands of staff who worked for the collapsed construction firm Carillion inside private sector companies will have their wages stopped on Wednesday unless their jobs are rescued by other firms, the government has said.

Experts also said up to 30,000 small firms were owed money by Carillion, which crashed into liquidation on Monday morning, with insolvency practitioners reporting an immediate rush of calls from worried business owners.

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Timothée Chalamet: 'I don’t want to profit from my work on Woody Allen's film'

Chalamet is the most high profile male actor to disavow Woody Allen, whose next film, A Rainy Day in New York, he stars in

Timothée Chalamet has become the latest actor – and the most high profile male actor – to publicly disavow Woody Allen, announcing he will be donating his salary from Allen’s upcoming film to the Time’s Up initiative against harassment and assault, alongside other charities.

Chalamet, 22, wore a Time’s Up pin to the Golden Globes this month, where he was nominated for his critically lauded role in Luca Guadagnino’s film Call Me By Your Name. His next film, Allen’s A Rainy Day in New York, is set for 2018 release.

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Simone Biles: I was sexually abused by USA Gymnastics doctor Larry Nassar

Simone Biles is the latest athlete to say she was sexually abused by former USA Gymnastics team doctor Larry Nassar.

Biles, who lit up the Rio 2016 Olympics as she won four gold medals, described the abuse in a statement posted on Twitter on Monday.

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End of the A380 superjumbo? Airbus warns future of plane at risk

Company says unless Emirates buys more of the jet then ‘there is no choice but to shut down the programme’

Airbus said on Monday that it might have to end production of the double-decker A380 superjumbo jet, having booked no new orders for the plane in two years.

The European aerospace group had been banking on another big order from main client Emirates in November, but the Dubai-based airline decided instead to buy 40 of Boeing’s Dreamliners.

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Family find missing son alive in car wreckage after hiring search helicopter

Father instigated search for Samuel Lethbridge, who had been trapped in car in NSW bush for more than a day

The father of a teenager who spent 30 hours trapped in a crashed car in New South Wales bush says he knew his son hadn’t run away so following his intuition he hired a helicopter to look for him.

When 17-year-old Samuel Lethbridge failed to return to his home in Blacksmiths at Lake Macquarie on Sunday night, his family decided to search for him.

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Japan: hunt for deadly fugu fish sold in error by supermarket

Loudspeakers across Gamagori warn people not to eat delicacy after five packages were sold without removing poisonous livers

A Japanese city has activated an emergency warning system to alert residents to avoid eating locally purchased blowfish after a mix-up saw toxic parts of the delicacy go on sale.

A supermarket in Gamagori in central Japan sold five packages of fugu fish without removing the livers, which can contain a deadly poison.

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Golf, three TVs and Big Macs in bed: my week in the life of Donald Trump

Michael Wolff’s Fire and Fury intimately described how the 45th US president spends his ‘executive time’ in the White House. Could our intrepid reporter walk a mile in his shoes?

Donald Trump is usually in bed by 6.30pm, watching three television screens and eating cheeseburgers. He has a separate bedroom from his wife, Melania, and is obsessed with cleanliness. The president prefers to eat at McDonald’s and similar fast food restaurants because he has a fear of being poisoned. He spends his evenings phoning friends to chat, going to sleep late.

We know this, and more, thanks to Michael Wolff’s book Fire and Fury. Some of the book’s most intriguing revelations are those relating to Trump’s personal life – how the president of the United States actually spends his time, and who he spends it with. Fire and Fury reveals a lonely, bizarre existence. But there must be some attraction to this way of life. I decided to find out. I would live as Trump. For a bit.

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The diabolical genius of the baby advice industry

Every baffled new parent goes searching for answers in baby manuals. But what they really offer is the reassuring fantasy that life’s most difficult questions have one right answer.
By Oliver Burkeman

Human beings are born too soon. Within hours of arriving in the world, a baby antelope can clamber up to a wobbly standing position; a day-old zebra foal can run from hyenas; a sea-turtle, newly hatched in the sand, knows how to find its way to the ocean. Newborn humans, on the other hand, can’t hold up their own heads without someone to help them. They can’t even burp without assistance. Place a baby human on its stomach at one day old – or even three months old, the age at which lion cubs may be starting to learn to hunt – and it’s stranded in position until you decide to turn it over, or a sabre-toothed tiger strolls into the cave to claim it. The reason for this ineptitude is well-known: our huge brains, which make us the cleverest mammals on the planet, wouldn’t fit through the birth canal if they developed more fully in the womb. (Recently, cognitive scientists have speculated that babies may actually be getting more useless as evolution proceeds; if natural selection favours ever bigger brains, you’d expect humans to be born with more and more developing left to do.)

This is why humans have “parenting”: there is a uniquely enormous gap between the human infant and the mature animal. That gap must be bridged, and it’s difficult to resist the conclusion that there must be many specific things adults need to get right in order to bridge it. This, in turn, is why there are parenting advice manuals – hundreds and hundreds of them, serving as an index of the changing ways we have worried about how we might mess up our children.

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Dolores O'Riordan: anguished 90s star whose voice lingers on

The Cranberries’ singer faced down tremendous darkness, but her vocal lines could still have the lightest of touches

The rise of the Cranberries to vast success in the US was greeted with a degree of bemusement in the UK music press. It was 1993, a year in which Suede’s debut album, the Boo Radleys’ expansive Giant Steps and Blur’s Britpop-presaging Modern Life is Rubbish figured heavily in most British publications’ best-of polls. Why, out of all the up and coming guitar bands attempting to break the States, had Americans latched onto the Limerick quartet?

They were, after all, viewed as a very minor concern in the UK. Their 1991 debut EP Uncertain had attracted some attention – it was ethereal and experimental in a way that nothing else the Cranberries recorded would be, the spectral guitar textures, feedback and echo-laden vocals of Them suggesting they were cut from similar cloth to shoegazing bands like Slowdive or Chapterhouse. But then they had signed to a major label and made a far more straightforward-sounding debut album, Everybody Else Is Doing It, So Why Can’t We?, which had more or less vanished without trace on release. To compound the bafflement, the Cranberries had been championed by American MTV while touring second on the bill to Suede, then very much considered the dernier cri in British alternative rock: why on earth had they been overlooked in favour of their support act?

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From Britannia to The Wicker Man: the welcome return of folk horror

British neo-folk art has seen a renaissance in recent years, and now TV and radio are getting in on the act with psychedelic takes on Albion’s folklore

The problem with historical dramas is they are stuck in the past. Which is why Jez Butterworth hasn’t made a historical drama. Of course, Britannia (which starts on Sky Atlantic, 18 January) is loosely based on the events surrounding the second Roman invasion of Britain in 43 AD. But regarding it as a literal attempt to tell that story would be akin to regarding The Wicker Man as the story of a missing child.

Robin Hardy’s cult masterpiece was a story of neurotic orthodoxy colliding with something stranger and wilder. And Britannia similarly upsets conventional assumptions, taking British restraint and moderation into a dusky glade, ramming hallucinogenic mushrooms down its gullet and waiting for its darkest, most fanciful imaginings to spew out.

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Rina Sawayama: 'I go on social media, see how anxious I get'

Like a missing link between Mariah Carey and PC Music, the DayGlo pop star’s futuristic songs explore our dependency on the internet

Related: Rina Sawayama: Rina review – R&B-fuelled peek into the pop future

On Ordinary Superstar, a track from her self-titled mini-album, Rina Sawayama imagines what it is like to be a famous vlogger, “so far removed from who you really are”. It is just one example of the way that the rising pop star, who has another track called Cyber Stockholm Syndrome, prods our perma-connected culture. True to her lyrics, when we meet for a morning coffee near her home in south London, she puts her phone into airplane mode straight away.

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Ian Schrager: how we made Studio 54

‘We wanted a mix of rich, poor, gay, straight, old and young … somebody topless could dance with a woman in ballgown and tiara’

New York was on the verge of bankruptcy in the mid-1970s. Danger was in the air, people were getting mugged, but it was also a creative, bohemian time. You could really feel the energy in the gay clubs: there were frantic, intense, sweating bodies everywhere. Straight people hadn’t yet learned to let it all hang out.

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Is this the beginning of the end of Trump's real estate empire?

The Trump name is being scrubbed off skylines from New York to Toronto to Rio as the brand backfires

It takes all of 30 seconds for the doorman at Trump Place to kick me out of the building. “Ma’am, you need to leave,” he says, when I tell him I am a journalist. Then he practically shoves me out the marble lobby, back through the revolving doors .

Tensions are high at Trump Place, 200 Riverside Boulevard. The luxury condominium complex on New York’s Upper West Side is currently embroiled in an increasingly contentious legal battle with the Trump family. Like many of the towers bearing the Trump brand, 200 Riverside Boulevard isn’t actually owned by the Trumps; it simply licenses the name, which is plastered on the building in big brass letters. And now many residents don’t want it any more.

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Mexico: 500 years later, scientists discover what killed the Aztecs

Within five years, 15 million people – 80% of the population – were wiped out in an epidemic named ‘cocoliztli’, meaning pestilence

In 1545 disaster struck Mexico’s Aztec nation when people started coming down with high fevers, headaches and bleeding from the eyes, mouth and nose. Death generally followed in three or four days.

Within five years as many as 15 million people – an estimated 80% of the population – were wiped out in an epidemic the locals named “cocoliztli”. The word means pestilence in the Aztec Nahuatl language. Its cause, however, has been in questioned for nearly 500 years.

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What happens when the jobs dry up in the new world? The left must have an answer | John Harris

We need to address the questions raised by rapid automation, and find new ways to redistribute power

If modern Britain has a defining problem, it boils down to an across-the-board failure to leave the past behind. Brexit, self-evidently, is a profoundly retrogressive project, helmed by Tory politicians split between continuity Thatcherites and devotees of a supposed one-nation Conservatism who still yearn for a quiet, sepia-tinted England. The latter are personified, in her own shaky way, by the prime minister. Labour, meanwhile, has a clear set of moral responses to an obvious social crisis, and the first stirrings of a convincing programme for government. But it, too, has a tendency to take refuge in fuzzy dreams of yesteryear: 1945, old flags and banners, the idea that a dependable job in a factory is still a byword for emancipation.

Related: Let’s wrench power back from the billionaires | Bernie Sanders

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Brexit Britain will have to get used to life as a ‘third country’ | Rafael Behr
The government can avoid being ripped off by the EU, but the best deal the UK can hope for is to be first among outsiders

Once upon a time there was a creature called Brussels that ate national sovereignty. This monster had a special hunger for Britishness, feasting on the independence of that nation, while its neighbours were mysteriously undiminished. France never became less French, despite dwelling closer to the beast’s lair. Prime ministers were forced to pay tribute to Brussels. They defended themselves with magical red lines, but the monster was too powerful. It had to be slain.

That is the founding fable of Brexit, propagated by Eurosceptic journalists and politicians for years. At its core is the fallacy of “Europe” as something distinct from the UK; an extrinsic force over there, doing wicked things over here. In truth, Europe was part-British, as it was part-French and part-German. UK prime ministers wielded their share of the power that newspapers back home called “Brussels”. As a political entity and as a bureaucracy, Brussels was never just them. It was also us. A tragic irony of Brexit is that it risks turning our relationship with the EU into the unbalanced thing it was falsely said to be.

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The story of the Ukip leader and his racist girlfriend is more than gossip | Zoe Williams
No wonder its figureheads are incompetent attention-seekers – the party only knows what it hates

The Henry Bolton spectacle was paraded on Radio 4 a little too early this morning, which did nothing to allay its surreal and dreamlike quality. It was 07.21 hours, and an elderly man was quizzing a slightly younger man about his relationship with a 25-year-old white supremacist. They had their first date on Boxing Day 2017. Then, mysteriously, it seemed they were back in 1936. Given that Jo Marney only wanted to keep Britain white in a private Facebook message, and that wasn’t a “core belief”, didn’t Bolton, the leader of Ukip, feel moved to “stand by her”?

Well, yes and no. This wasn’t a “cold parting of the ways”; he would “stand by” Marney “and the family, in terms of trying to put her life back together”. Which family was unclear – his own children, who are currently in Austria with his wife, for “reasons to do with family finances, and her work”? Or Marney’s relatives, who must be feeling the disgrace very keenly.

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Why should women apologise for working with Woody Allen?

From Rebecca Hall to Greta Gerwig, female stars are being held to account for the alleged actions of men, while silence flourishes elsewhere

As the #MeToo backlash continues, what do we get? Three actors – Greta Gerwig, Mira Sorvino and Rebecca Hall – apologising for working with Woody Allen. Women are once more being held to account for the alleged actions of men. Meanwhile, Allen, a director nominated for 24 Oscars and who in 1992 was accused of sexually abusing his seven-year-old daughter, Dylan Farrow, is editing his latest film. (Allen denies the accusations.) A Rainy Day in New York is about a middle-aged man (Jude Law, 45) pursuing a 15-year-old girl (Elle Fanning, 19). How it is received when it’s released this year will be an important litmus test of how far we have really come post-Weinstein.

Hall was shooting A Rainy Day in New York when the Weinstein accusations broke. “I see … that my actions have made another woman feel silenced and dismissed,” she wrote in an Instagram post in which she added that she had donated her wage to #Time’sUp. “That is not something that sits easily with me in the current or indeed any moment, and I am profoundly sorry.” Compare this brave and honest apology to Allen’s sole comment on the Weinstein scandal, referring to a “witch-hunt atmosphere … where every guy in an office who winks at a woman is suddenly having to call a lawyer”.

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The Victorian slums are back – and housing developers are to blame again | David Olusoga

The housebuilding of the 19th century paved the way for slum tenancies. As inequality rises, miserable living conditions have returned

Same place, different time. It was in the early 1990s that I first walked down Falkner Street in Liverpool. Twenty-five years later and I’ve been back to make the BBC Two series A House Through Time, which tells the story of a single house and the generations of people for whom it was home.

Thinking back to the 1990s, when I was a student in Liverpool, I struggle to remember ever taking much notice of the city’s grand Victorian houses. Part of what made them unremarkable was that they were where many of us students lived and partied. It was only when friends studying in other cities came to visit, and were astonished by the grandeur of the houses local students called home, that we were reminded that these elegant terraces had been built for an altogether better class of occupant.

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Australian Open: Federer in action as Petkovic beats Kvitova – live!

Heather Watson sticks a backhand horribly long and Yulia Putintseva breaks to lead 6-5 in the first set. The Kazakh will serve for the set.

Earlier we mentioned the possibility of a brother-showdown in the second round. It’s not to be, though. While Alex Zverev went through, Mischa was forced to retire in the second set against Hyeon Chung. Still, Zverev v Chung is a tantalising Next Gen prospect.

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French cyclist Romain Bardet calls for swift end to Chris Froome case
• Bardet wants Froome asthma case resolved before Tour de France
• Frenchman says ‘cycling would make no sense’ if Froome rides on

The third finisher in the 2017 Tour de France, Romain Bardet, has said that, if Chris Froome’s adverse analytical finding for the anti-asthma drug salbutamol dating back to last September is not resolved before this year’s race, such a situation would be a “catastrophe” for the event and for cycling.

“There would be derision. It would be a farce,” Bardet told the newspaper L’Equipe. “How can our sport be credible if the No 1 rider were to race the Tour with the possibility of a retrospective sanction? Cycling would make no sense.”

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Ryan Giggs says psychologist helped him deal with Manchester United exit
• Leaving Old Trafford was ‘going into the unknown’, says Giggs
• Giggs appointed Wales manager on four-year contract

Ryan Giggs has said that he sought help from a psychologist to deal with his departure from Manchester United, on the day he was unveiled as Chris Coleman’s successor as Wales manager.

The former United midfielder has signed a four-year contract to take charge for the qualification campaigns for the 2020 European Championship and the 2022 World Cup in Qatar having last coached as an assistant to Louis van Gaal at Old Trafford. He left that role in June 2016.

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Cavaliers' slump continues as Warriors ease through NBA Finals rematch
  • Golden State Warriors 118-108 Cleveland Cavaliers
  • LeBron James’s team have now dropped eight of last 10 games
  • Warriors haven’t lost away from home since 22 November

Kevin Durant scored 32 points, Stephen Curry added 23 and the Golden State Warriors extended their road winning streak to 13 games with a 118-108 Martin Luther King holiday victory on Monday night over the Cleveland Cavaliers, their struggling NBA Finals foes.

Durant scored 16 in the third quarter for the defending NBA champions, who haven’t lost outside Oracle Arena since 22 November.  LeBron James scored 32 points and Kevin Love 17 for Cleveland, which had their home winning streak stopped at 13. Isaiah Thomas, getting his first taste of the Warriors-Cavaliers rivalry, had 19 points in a season-high 32 minutes as he works his way back from a hip injury.

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Manchester United’s José Mourinho expects rival bids for Alexis Sánchez
• Mourinho admits: ‘Most probably other big clubs are interested’
• Chelsea wait in wings after Manchester City step back from bidding

José Mourinho believes “other big clubs” are interested in the Arsenal forward, Alexis Sánchez, despite Manchester City appearing to clear the way for Manchester United to secure the Chile forward citing the escalating costs of any deal.

City have stepped back from the bidding, for now at least, for a player they had originally hoped to secure for around £20m in January. They suspect Chelsea, rival suitors last summer, have expressed late interest in Sánchez, despite the fact the Premier League champions would have to offer wages virtually double those paid to Eden Hazard to meet the Arsenal player’s salary demands. There has been no formal contact between the two London clubs.

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Letter to Louis by Alison White review – the courage of care

Alison White’s admirable, beautifully written account of raising a child with cerebral palsy offers an essential insight into the lives of carers

There are many heartbreaking moments in this beautifully written book, but the first comes before it even begins. In a dedication to her son Louis, author Alison White says how she wanted to write it so that people would understand disability and caring, but also, “to be totally honest, I wanted to write something that would make people consider being Louis’s friend”. Beneath that simple plea lies the great fear of so many parents who nurse a severely disabled child through to adulthood: “What will happen when I’m gone?” It’s a measure of this unsentimental and clear-eyed account that White never labours this point, or any other of the myriad anxieties that accompany long-term caring. Instead, she just tells us what it’s like: and it is, in equal measure, admirable, uplifting, terrifying.

White’s story begins with Louis’s premature birth and an account of his time in an intensive care unit, where he comes close to death. When the story moves back to the later stages of White’s pregnancy and the catastrophic failure of a midwife to check White’s blood pressure at a vital moment, you are already primed to shout at the page: “Check her blood pressure, for God’s sake!” White goes into pre-eclampsia, a condition that can be fatal for mother and child, and Louis is later diagnosed with cerebral palsy.

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Newly seen letters show Philip Larkin's close relationship with mother

Philip and Eva Larkin corresponded twice weekly for about 35 years, with the pair exchanging minute details of one another’s daily lives

He was terrified of marriage, living a life of tangled relationships with women who became his muses. Poet Philip Larkin’s view of marriage may partly have been coloured by his mother’s warnings of its disadvantages, previously unpublished letters reveal.

In 1952, Eva Larkin told her son: “Marriage would be no certain guarantee as to socks being always mended, or meals ready when they are wanted. Neither would it be wise to marry just for those comforts. There are other things just as important.”

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Sam Rockwell got his award for playing a racist cop, not being one | Ryan Gilbey
His Three Billboards critics seem to expect fiction to deliver justice. Go on like this, and we’ll have to say goodbye to Chinatown and The Godfather, for starters

Those of us unconvinced by the claims of greatness surrounding the Oscar-touted film Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri are likely to feel there are any number of reasons why it should go unrewarded. It could be the way Martin McDonagh’s movie sacrifices dramatic consistency in favour of crowd-pleasing stand-offs orchestrated by the avenging angel Mildred Hayes (Frances McDormand), who first mocks the law, and then takes it into her own hands, when her daughter is murdered. Or it might be the amount of character detail that plainly doesn’t fit with the characters (a sheriff name-checking Oscar Wilde, a pair of hicks watching Don’t Look Now) or the self-reflexive dialogue that keeps commenting on its own supposed smartness. Perhaps it is the plenitude of calculated ironies, beginning when Mildred angrily tells her daughter that she hopes she gets raped – right before she gets raped.

Related: Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri review – a search for justice writ large

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Fast & Furious Live: cars are the stars as hit movie shifts gear to the stage

It’s got a plane, a submarine and hair-frazzling explosions. As the Fast and Furious phenomenon spawns a live show, we go behind the scenes to meet the drivers and crew at the wheel

The Liverpool Echo Arena looks like it is in the grip of a military coup, one in which some international playboys and some camp policemen have unaccountably become embroiled. There are toolkit buggies and gigantic tanks, slicked-up sports cars and Beemers all dressed in white, as if they’re wearing giant nappies – but those are just LED coatings, to make them light up like fast-moving car Christmas trees.

This is the rehearsal for Fast & Furious Live, a tyre-shredding extravaganza that has cost £25m to put together. The arena is 50 metres by 25, which would look enormous for any normal purpose. But for driving cars in, the sheer level of accuracy required just to go from one bit to another, let alone chase each other and have near scrapes, is absurd. It’s like asking someone to do open-heart surgery with a baseball bat.

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The South Bank Show 40th Anniversary review: a punchy celebration of the agenda-setting arts show

Panorama lets four of Donald Trump’s supporters speak about why they voted for him and how he is doing in power. It’s a useful, but frustrating, exercise

Why would a Muslim vote for Donald Trump? Panorama: Trump Voters – One Year On offers an answer to that question and many others by interviewing the people who turned the once far-fetched notion of President Trump into a stark and troubling reality. As the election proved, and as the rise of populism continues to indicate, it is easy to exist within an echo chamber of politically similar views. But it is much more difficult to challenge those views by listening to those who sit on the other side of the fence. This documentary allowed Trump voters not only to explain why they supported him, but to give their opinion on his first year in office, and whether he is delivering on the promises he made to them.

In the context of The Fire and the Fury debacle and Trump’s unprecedented racist remarks about “shithole” nations, and a never-ending series of ante-upping transgressions, taking it back to Trump supporters is a necessarily grounding reminder of why this is happening in the first place. At first, it is predictable. Travis, the first supporter we meet, says it as he sees it. He wears a bright red T-shirt emblazoned with the slogan, “I’m not lazy, I just really enjoy doing nothing”, and rails against changes to his community in Lone Star, Texas. He doesn’t like to be told he needs to wear a seatbelt. He thinks corporal punishment at school did him no harm. He believes the notion of Russian collusion in the election is “a witch-hunt” made up by the Democrats or the media or both. He also seems to relish Trump’s lack of what another voter, Stacey, politely calls “decorum”.

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The Handmaid's Tale season two trailer - Gilead looks as bleak as ever

The first teaser for the Emmy winning show’s second series hints at a dark and foreboding future for Offred and the resistance in the Republic of Gilead

  • Spoiler alert: this piece contains spoilers for the first series of The Handmaid’s Tale

Life for Offred and the rest of the handmaids looks set to become a lot harder, if the first teaser trailer for the second outing of the Emmy winning show is anything to go by.

Related: The 50 best TV shows of 2017: No 1 The Handmaid's Tale

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Psychotherapist Philippa Perry's guide to resilience in the workplace

Want to be less stressed in 2018? The author and broadcaster advises on how to deal with difficult times at work

Your strength is not in your resilience, it is in recognising and owning your vulnerability. We need to be ourselves with other people for most of the time, not just the person we feel we ought to be. If you are in a business environment where everyone seems to be wearing a “game-face” and therefore you feel you must wear yours too, you run the risk of feeling unsupported, isolated and disconnected.

It is stressful doing something that stretches you, that you have not done before, that might not work, but not all stress is bad. Stressing yourself is a way of keeping your brain fit. No stress at all means you are not getting a mental workout. You can, though, have too much of a good thing.

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Echo Spot: 'smart clock' launched as Amazon seeks to lock rivals out of home

Firm hopes to extend its market dominance further as Alexa-powered, 2.5in-screened smart speaker comes to UK

Amazon is launching its small clock-like Echo Spot in the UK, as it continues to cement its market dominance.

The Echo Spot is small sphere with a 2.5in circular screen, camera and clock face that’s capable of showing the time as well as other at-a-glance information, similar to the larger Echo Show that launched earlier in the year.

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Five fantastic mind, body and soul festivals for 2018

Relax, restore and reset yourself at these festivals that feature yoga classes, spa treatments, healthy food, live music – and, yes, occasionally, a little alcohol

Launched last year, Soul Circus offers a programme of yoga and pilates, plus live music, DJs, healthy food supplied by local farmers and thought-provoking talks. There’ll be classes from aerial to blindfold yoga, workshops on topics such as the science of happiness, and the chance to chill in the spa with holistic treatments and lakeside hot tubs. It’s held at picturesque Elmore Court near Gloucester, and the gardens and woodlands are the setting for light shows and parties held long into the night.
17-19 August, tickets £189, soulcircus.yoga

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Mail-order magic: the rise of subscription witchcraft
From jewellery and herbs to candles, crystals and incense, wannabe witches are signing up to monthly subscription boxes for all their spell-casting needs

Here is something to gladden the heavy, mid-January heart: magic – or magick, if you will – is back. You may argue that it never went away, but a new generation is using social media to spellbind followers. Witches and wiccans have YouTube channels, share spells on Instagram and offer crystal cleansing tips on Twitter. And, thanks to the magic of Royal Mail, mere mortals can partake, too, in the form of monthly subscription boxes. Forget meal kits or beauty products – mail-order magic is booming.

If I were a witch, I would use my powers to do housework. Perhaps you would like to vanquish enemies or reverse Brexit. To be honest, I’m not sure these boxes – which lean towards the crystals and incense school of witchcraft – can help with any of the above. But still, one can dream. Here are some boxes to help you channel your inner Willow Rosenberg.

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Twelve charged for defying California city's ban on feeding homeless


A California city has brought charges against 12 people who defied a ban on feeding homeless people at a neighborhood park, as officials try to rein in a hepatitis A outbreak that has killed 20 people and prompted mass vaccinations and the bleaching of streets.

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Spain set to replace US as second most popular tourism destination

France set to retain top spot for 2017 – a year that saw number of global tourists leap by 7%

Spain is set to replace the United States as the world’s second most popular tourism destination while France has retained the top spot, the UN World Tourism Organisation has said.

It is expected that Spain will take the second position with 82 million visitors last year, UNWTO head Zurab Pololikashvili said.

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Margaret Atwood faces feminist backlash on social media over #MeToo

The Canadian author’s defence of due process for those accused of sexual misconduct sparked online ire

Canadian author Margaret Atwood is facing a social media backlash after voicing concerns about the #MeToo movement and calling for due process in the case of a former university professor accused of sexual misconduct.

Writing in the Globe and Mail, Atwood said the #MeToo movement, which emerged in the wake of sexual assault allegations against Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein, was the symptom of a broken legal system and had been “seen as a massive wake up call”.

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Francophone: France prefers ‘le mobile multifonction’ to smartphone

Enrichment Commission for the French Language also prefers ‘fibronique’ for fiber optics

Smartphones may have become ubiquitous in France but the country’s language mavens hope there’s still time to keep the word from becoming ensconced in everyday speech.

The Enrichment Commission for the French Language has come up with what it considers a more suitable expression: “le mobile multifonction”, or the multifunction cellphone.

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Doctors in Uganda warn 'crisis level' blood shortage is putting lives at risk

Government urged to increase funding as hospitals are forced to cancel operations and health ministry launches push for donors

Uganda is grappling with a critical shortage of blood that is affecting services and putting patients’ lives at risk.

The health ministry’s blood bank facility in the capital, Kampala, which stores and distributes supplies to hospitals, is practically empty. It has just 150 units of blood remaining, not enough to meet requirements on an average day in the city.

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Tyler Barriss, accused of making hoax call, regrets death of 'swatting' victim
  • Andrew Finch shot dead on his doorstep by armed police
  • Barriss: ‘I feel a little remorse for what happened’

Tyler Barriss, the California man accused of making a hoax emergency call that resulted in a fatal police shooting in Kansas, has said he regrets the death of Andrew Finch.

Related: Suspect in Kansas 'swatting' death charged with involuntary manslaughter

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Fur flies in Norway over ban on mink and fox farms

Government agrees to phase out industry that produces about one million pelts a year as it seeks coalition deal

A plan by Norway’s government to phase out fur farms by 2025 dismayed producers and delighted animal rights activists as a sign that fur is out of fashion even in a nation that was once the world’s top producer of fox pelts.

The Conservative government of prime minister Erna Solberg has agreed to shut fox and mink farms that produce about one million pelts a year as part of a deal to broaden her two two-party minority government by adding the anti-fur Liberal party.

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Male BBC presenters are vain and greedy, says Libby Purves

Radio 4 presenter calls on director general to do more to tackle inequality in newsroom pay

The veteran broadcaster Libby Purves has accused male BBC presenters of being “vain and greedy” and called on Tony Hall, the director general, to better address the issue of equal pay at the corporation.

Purves, who presented Radio 4’s Midweek from 1983 until it was dropped last year, said there was no excuse for a lack of equality in newsroom pay – an issue that made headlines last week after Carrie Gracie’s resignation as the BBC’s China editor.

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Boris Johnson: 'Let us have a grown-up conversation with our American friends'

Foreign secretary stresses ‘crucial’ nature of UK-US relations in exclusive Guardian interview before flying out for North Korea talks

Boris Johnson has banned himself from using the phrase “special relationship” to describe Britain’s longstanding links with the United States: it sounds, he says, “a bit needy”.

But as Donald Trump’s White House lurches from one crisis to the next – the latest being his remarks about migrants from “shithole” countries – Britain’s foreign secretary has no intention of distancing himself from the controversial president.

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Bankrupted by giving birth: having premature twins cost me everything | Jen Sinconis

After Jen Sinconis had twins 16 weeks early, requiring millions of dollars to save their lives, bills drove her family into debt

My journey into motherhood began 11 years ago. My husband and I had been married for two years, and we got the surprising news 12 weeks into the pregnancy that we were having twins. Everything was great until I went into premature labor at just 24 weeks. My placenta detached and I was hemorrhaging. I was rushed to the hospital and my children were born two hours later. At 16 weeks early, they were classified as micro-preemies, weighing in at 1lb 6oz and 1lb 14oz.

It’s hard to imagine what a 1lb-baby looks like. The boys were smaller than a beanie baby. Their skin was translucent, still covered with a downy hair, their eyes were fused shut, they hadn’t developed cartilage yet so their ears were just little flaps of skin, and their thighs were about the size of my pinky finger.

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Strangest things: fossils reveal how fungus shaped life on Earth

Fossil fungi from over 400m years ago have altered our understanding of early life on land and climate change over deep time

Much of the weirdness depicted in the TV show Stranger Things is distinctly fungal. The massive organic underground network, the floating spores, and even the rotting pumpkin fields all capture the “otherness” of fungi: neither plants nor animals, often bizarre-looking, and associated with decay. As weird as they may seem to us, fungi are integral to the story of the evolution of our landscapes and climate.

Molecular studies show us that animals and fungi share a more recent common ancestor than either group does with plants, and that these groups had all diverged over a billion years ago. A sparse fossil record for fungi is not entirely surprising, given the low preservation potential of soft, microscopic threads, but we still have tantalising glimpses of their history. Recent work on the Rhynie Chert, a deposit formed in hydrothermal wetlands 407m years ago, preserving an early land ecosystem in exquisite detail, has helped to reveal the hidden history of fungi. All modern groups of fungi are abundant in Rhynie chert samples apart from the basidiomycota, the group which includes those most familiar of fungi: mushrooms. New findings have been published in a special volume of the Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B.

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'The feeling of freedom': empowering Berlin's refugee women through cycling

When NGO Bikeygees set out to teach female refugees how to ride a bike they were shocked by the demand. Now hundreds have benefitted from the scheme

Emily is a 21-year-old Afghan refugee living in Berlin, and her best experience in Germany so far has been, without a doubt, learning to ride a bike.

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Welcome to a new look for the Guardian

The Guardian website and apps have been redesigned for our global readership online

Today, our newspaper is being printed in a new tabloid format for the first time, a decision we took seven months ago. We decided then that we also wanted to redesign the Guardian for our global readership online – to create a beautiful new design that works for readers across mobile, apps and desktop. It’s been an exhilarating period of creativity, imagination and focus, and we’re thrilled with the result. We hope you like it.

At the Guardian we have a special relationship with our readers. This relationship is not just about the news; it’s about a shared sense of purpose and a commitment to understand and illuminate our times. We feel a deep sense of duty and responsibility to our readers to honour the trust you place in us.

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Community leader tortured and killed over land trafficking in Peru

José Napoleón Tarrillo Astonitas murdered for opposing land traffickers seeking to clear land in the Chaparrí Ecological Reserve, say local witnesses

A criminal gang involved in land trafficking has tortured and murdered a community leader in northern Peru, according to his wife and local villagers who witnessed the killing.

José Napoleón Tarrillo Astonitas, 50, was attacked by four men in his home on Saturday night. His wife, Flor Vallejos, told police he was bound by his hands and feet, beaten with a stick and strangled with an electric cable.

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

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

  • Verifying deaths can take some time. This page will next be updated when the first reports of deaths in 2018 are confirmed
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Environmental crusaders risk their lives to save Philippine paradise

A small group of civilian para-enforcers is taking the protection of Palawan’s threatened rainforest from illegal loggers into their own hands

Tata gives hand signals for his men to drop to the rainforest floor as the searing whine of a chainsaw fades, their mission to save a critically endangered piece of paradise in the Philippines suddenly on hold.

Former paramilitary leader Efren “Tata” Balladares has been leading the other flip flop-wearing environmental crusaders up and down the steep mountains of Palawan island for the past 15 hours in the hunt for illegal loggers.

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Battle for the mother land: indigenous people of Colombia fighting for their lands

The 50-year civil war is over but, in the Cauca Valley, indigenous communities are on frontline of fight against drug gangs, riot police and deforestation

In pictures: Colombia’s land battles shatter the peace in Cauca Valley

A green-and-red flag flies over a cluster of bamboo and tarpaulin tents on the frontline of an increasingly deadly struggle for land and the environment in Colombia’s Cauca Valley.

It is the banner for what indigenous activists are calling the “liberation of Mother Earth”, a movement to reclaim ancestral land from sugar plantations, farms and tourist resorts that has gained momentum in the vacuum left by last year’s peace accord between the government and the leftwing guerrillas who once dominated the region – ending, in turn, the world’s longest-running civil war.

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We Have Lift-off | Made In Stoke-on-Trent

Stoke-on-Trent residents are fed up with it being known as the 'Brexit capital of Britain'. After being swamped by negative media stories during the referendum and recent byelection, local people are fighting back against the stereotypes


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£1 for a house: made in Stoke-on-Trent

This is the Portland street estate, a community ravaged by years of cuts. The council made a bold move in an attempt to turn the estate around – but how did the £1 homes experiment turn out?

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Prevail: Made in Stoke-on-Trent

Stoke-on-Trent’s cultural quarter is growing fast, with an independent and DIY spirit, but how does this affect the rest of the city? An answer is found in the remarkable story of Vixta, an artist about to go public for the first time

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Same dream another time: under the skin of 80s Vegas - in pictures

Thirty years ago, gambling in the US was limited to three destinations: Reno, Las Vegas, and Atlantic City. Jay Wolke photographed the ordinary people who played, lived and worked in the rapidly expanding cities

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A modern engineer building classic bicycle frames – in pictures

Tom Warmerdam turned his passions for cycling and engineering into a career at Demon Frameworks in Southampton, where he designs and builds unique custom-made steel-frame road bikes

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Carnival and a leopard at bay: Monday's top photos

The Guardian’s picture editors bring you a selection of photo highlights from around the world

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Australian Open: day one – in pictures

Pictures from our photographer Jonny Weeks on the first day at Melbourne Park as Rafael Nadal and Nick Kyrgios headline the evening session in the men’s draw, and Sam Stosur and Venus Williams exit the women’s draw

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March of the Penguins heralds Antarctic protection campaign - in pictures

Model penguins have appeared in cities around the world as part of a new Greenpeace campaign that is aiming to turn a huge tract of the Antarctic Ocean into the world’s biggest wildlife reserve, protecting marine life and helping to fight climate change

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Inside Manchester town hall – in pictures

Manchester’s neo-gothic town hall closed on Monday for a £330m repair and refurbishment programme lasting six years. The Alfred Waterhouse-designed building has stood in the city’s Albert Square since 1877

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Le Monde.fr - Actualités et Infos en France et dans le monde

Le Monde.fr - 1er site d'information. Les articles du journal et toute l'actualité en continu : International, France, Société, Economie, Culture, Environnement, Blogs ...
Macron en visite à Calais, où « le problème des migrants reste entier »
Quinze mois après l’évacuation de la « jungle », quelque 600 migrants qui veulent passer en Grande-Bretagne survivent dans des conditions difficiles, alors que les autorités continuent d’entraver le travail des associations.
Accord sur un rapatriement des Rohingyas en Birmanie « d’ici deux ans »
Le Bangladesh et la Birmanie ont convenu d’un calendier pouvant permettre le retour des 655 000 musulmans qui ont fui les massacres
L’Assurance-maladie confirme la hausse des affections psychiques liées au travail
Le bilan de la CNAM publié mardi fait état de plus de 10 000 accidents du travail et 596 maladies professionnelles pour 2016. Les femmes sont les premières victimes.
Pour la ministre de la culture, le maintien de Mathieu Gallet à Radio France n’est pas « acceptable »
Condamné pour favoritisme en tant qu’ancien président de l’INA, M. Gallet a fait appel
« Coconstruction » des lois, visites à Matignon : Edouard Philippe cajole sa majorité
Le premier ministre, qui n’a pas adhéré à La République en marche, est d’autant plus présent auprès des parlementaires de son camp, qui participent de façon inédite à l’élaboration des textes.
Agression de Vendin-le-Vieil : le mouvement de blocage des prisons est reconduit
La ministre de la justice, Nicole Belloubet, se rend mardi dans la prison où un détenu radicalisé a agressé trois surveillants, jeudi.
Migrants : « M. Macron, votre politique contredit l’humanisme que vous prônez ! »
Dans une lettre ouverte au président de la République – notamment signée par des partisans de la première heure –, des intellectuels et des syndicalistes critiquent sévèrement la politique migratoire du gouvernement.
Lait contaminé : Lactalis assure que la crise ne nuira pas aux éleveurs
Christiane Lambert, présidente de la FNSEA, raconte qu’elle a obtenu des garanties de la part du président de l’entreprise en proie à une crise de contamination à la salmonellose.
Manifestations en Grèce après le vote de nouvelles réformes
Le plan voté lundi doit permettre de sortir du plan de sauvetage européen, qui maintient le pays à flot depuis 2015.
La gymnaste Simone Biles révèle avoir été abusée par l’ancien médecin de l’équipe américaine
La quadruple championne olympique Rio en 2016 a accusé lundi Larry Nassar de l’avoir abusée sexuellement. Ce dernier a déjà été accusé d’agressions sexuelles par plus de 120 personnes.
Treize frères et sœurs découverts séquestrés et affamés en Californie
L’alerte a été donnée par une sœur qui a réussi à s’échapper et à contacter la police. Ils sont âgés de 2 à 29 ans. Leurs parents sont poursuivis pour actes de torture.
Dolores O’Riordan, « mater dolorosa » du rock irlandais et chanteuse des Cranberries, est morte
Elle a été découverte lundi dans une chambre d’hôtel de Londres. Son groupe avait vendu des millions d’albums dans les années 1990, porté notamment par le succès de « Zombie ».
Open d’Australie : le retour victorieux de Maria Sharapova à Melbourne
Suspendue pendant quinze mois pour dopage, la championne russe a battu sans difficulté l’Allemande Tatjana Maria le 16 janvier.
Le pape François débute une visite de trois jours au Chili
Le souverain pontife a été accueilli à son arrivée par la présidente, Michelle Bachelet. Il doit rendre visite aux peuples indigènes et revigorer l’Eglise catholique.
La Norvège va interdire les élevages d’animaux à fourrure
Le gouvernement a décidé d’interdire cette production d’ici à 2025, en démantelant de manière progressive ses 200 à 250 fermes, qui exploitent 610 000 visons et 150 000 renards.
Après la « tribune Deneuve », retrouvez tous les points de vue publiés dans « Le Monde »
La tribune cosignée par Catherine Deneuve et Catherine Millet a suscité un vif débat. Ecrivains, auteurs, médecins, historiens se sont exprimés dans le journal.
« Le Média » : la gauche alternative a son journal télévisé
« Le Média », plate-forme soutenue notamment par des proches de Mélenchon, s’est lancé lundi avec son premier « 20 heures ». Un exercice classique, même si le choix des sujets tranche avec celui des grandes télévisions.
Les box vitrés des tribunaux en procès à Paris
Le Syndicat des avocats de France, soutenu par l’essentiel de la profession, a assigné, lundi, le ministère de la justice pour dénoncer les box où comparaissent les accusés dans un nombre croissant de tribunaux.
La grande bataille des métaux rares
Guillaume Pitron publie un livre édifiant, dont nous publions des extraits, sur ce qu’il appelle « la face cachée » de la transition énergétique et numérique.
Tunisie : plus de 930 arrestations depuis le début de la contestation
Le ministère de l’intérieur a fait état de 105 membres des forces de l’ordre blessés mais n’a fourni aucun bilan d’éventuelles victimes parmi les manifestants.
Un ex-employé du Front national révèle les coulisses de la campagne présidentielle de Marine Le Pen
Les sites d’information « Mediapart » et « BuzzFeed News » ont publié témoignage et documents révélant l’« amateurisme total » qui régnait au parti d’extrême droite.

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Sprachkritik: "Alternative Fakten" ist Unwort des Jahres 2017
Deutsche Sprachwissenschaftler haben ihr Unwort des Jahres gekürt: Es ist der Begriff "alternative Fakten", geprägt von Trump-Beraterin Kellyanne Conway.
Deutlicher Rückgang: Knapp 190.000 Menschen suchten 2017 Asyl in Deutschland
2017 haben rund 100.000 Menschen weniger in Deutschland Asyl beantragt als im Jahr zuvor. Das hat das Bundesinnenministerium bekannt gegeben. Dadurch seien auch viele Altfälle bearbeitet worden.
Baden-Württemberg: Dutzende Verletzte bei Schulbus-Unfall
In Baden-Württemberg sind bei einem Unfall mit einem Schulbus 47 Menschen verletzt worden. Der Bus war gegen eine Hauswand gefahren.
Ostbeauftragte der Bundesregierung: Gleicke lehnt Ost-West-Schüleraustausch ab
Der neue Präsident der Kultusministerkonferenz hatte einen Schüleraustausch zwischen Ost- und Westdeutschland vorgeschlagen. Das sei "nicht mehr zeitgemäß", meint nun die Ostbeauftragte der Bundesregierung.
Bürgermeisterwahl in Großbeeren: RBB verbreitet Falschmeldung - Kandidat schaltet Anwalt ein
Am Vorabend der Bürgermeisterwahl in Großbeeren meldete der RBB, der CDU-Kandidat trete nicht mehr an. Das war falsch. Nun hat der Sender Ärger - und der Politiker erwägt, die Wahl anzufechten.
Wallaby auf Harbour Bridge in Sydney: "Boing! Boing! Boing!"
Mitten in Sydney ist ein Wallaby auf die berühmte - und viel befahrene - Harbour Bridge gehüpft. Die Polizei veröffentlichte ein Video der Verfolgungsjagd.
Belgien: 14 Verletzte nach Explosion in Antwerpen
Im Stadtzentrum von Antwerpen hat eine Explosion mehrere Gebäude zerstört und beschädigt. Mindestens 14 Menschen wurden verletzt. Berichten zufolge soll ein Gasleck Auslöser gewesen sein.
Kalifornien: Gefesselt und unterernährt - Eltern hielten 13 Kinder gefangen
In Kalifornien haben Eltern ihre 13 Kinder unter widrigen Umständen gefangen gehalten und sie teils mit Ketten und Vorhängeschlössern gefesselt. Eine Tochter konnte sich befreien - und die Polizei alarmieren.
Bis 2025: Norwegen will Pelzfarmen abschaffen
Auf norwegischen Pelzfarmen werden Füchse und Nerze gezüchtet, um pro Jahr rund eine Million Felle herzustellen. Nun hat die Premierministerin angekündigt, die Farmen zu schließen - um eine Regierungsbildung zu ermöglichen.
SPD-Hoffnungsträgerin Schwesig: "Ich bin Manuela, und wie heißt du?"
Von der Finanzbeamtin zur Ministerpräsidentin: Manuela Schwesig hat einen bemerkenswerten Aufstieg hingelegt. Hätte sie auch das Zeug zu einer SPD-Kanzlerkandidatin? 
Tirol: Zwei Männer bei Bergtour tödlich verunglückt
Beim Eisklettern in Österreich sind zwei Männer aus Deutschland ums Leben gekommen. Einer der Bergsteiger riss den anderen mit in die Tiefe.
Noch bis Donnerstag: Deutsches Fernsehen ohne Einschaltquoten
In Deutschland können derzeit keine TV-Einschaltquoten gemessen werden. Schuld ist eine Übertragungsstörung - und das Problem lässt sich nicht so leicht beheben.
Deutschlands Remis nach der Schlusssirene: Die kuriose Szene im Video
Videobeweis im Handball? Gibt es. Bei der EM durften sich die Deutschen dank der Fernsehbilder über ein glückliches Unentschieden gegen Slowenien freuen. Hier können Sie das Spiel sehen.
Landesvorstand: Berliner SPD stimmt gegen Große Koalition
Der GroKo-Streit spaltet die SPD. In Berlin hat der Landesverband gegen eine Koalition mit der Union gestimmt, in Brandenburg dafür. Entscheidend ist aber NRW - und da ist die Stimmung gemischt.
Venezuela: Militär greift Aufständische an
"Staatsfeind Nr. 1" ist offenbar außer Gefecht gesetzt: Venezolanische Spezialeinheiten haben eine Rebellengruppe um den Hubschrauberpiloten Oscar Pérez umstellt. Es fielen Schüsse, mehrere Menschen starben.
Handball-EM: Deutschland holt Unentschieden nach Videobeweis
Mit einem Tor in letzter Sekunde hat sich das DHB-Team für die EM-Hauptrunde qualifiziert. Schwach gestartet, steigerte sich die Mannschaft und profitierte von einem Videobeweis, dem minutenlange Diskussionen vorausgingen.
Hamburg: Rechtsextreme wollen Vormundschaft für Flüchtlinge übernehmen
Im Internet rufen Rechtsextreme dazu auf, sich als Vormund für minderjährige Migranten zu bewerben. Aber nicht, um ihnen zu helfen.
Onlinedating: Unfaire Praktiken in Singlebörsen aufgedeckt
Bei mehr als jedem zweiten Dating-Portal werden Fake-Profile eingesetzt, warnen Verbraucherschützer. Mitarbeiter geben sich als attraktive Frauen aus, um Kunden zu verführen.
The Cranberries: Sängerin Dolores O'Riordan ist tot
Dolores O'Riordan ist überraschend gestorben. Die Sängerin der Band The Cranberries wurde 46 Jahre alt.
Flüchtlinge: FDP prescht mit Gesetzentwurf zu Familiennachzug vor
Migranten mit eingeschränktem Schutzstatus sollen vorerst keine Angehörigen nachholen dürfen. Dafür spricht sich die FDP in einem Gesetzesentwurf aus - allerdings soll es Ausnahmen für Härtefälle geben.
SPD-Chef Schulz vor dem Parteitag: Der GroKo-Kampf beginnt
Im GroKo-Streit muss SPD-Chef Schulz die skeptischen Genossen überzeugen. Zuerst reist er nach NRW - die Stimmung im größten Landesverband ist entscheidend.
Borussia Dortmund: Aubameyang vor dem Absprung nach London
Beim Spiel gegen Wolfsburg fehlte Pierre-Emerick Aubameyang aus disziplinarischen Gründen. Die BVB-Bosse sind sauer. Ein Wechsel zum FC Arsenal dürfte die wahrscheinlichste Lösung sein.
Verkauf deutscher Traditionsmarke: Warum C&A und China gut zusammenpassen
Das Traditionsunternehmen C&A könnte nach SPIEGEL-Informationen an chinesische Investoren verkauft werden. Handelsexperte Gerrit Heinemann hält den Schritt für logisch. Beide Seiten würden profitieren.
Früherer SS-Mann: Gröning hat Gnadengesuch eingereicht
Im Dezember entschied das Bundesverfassungsgericht, dass der "Buchhalter von Auschwitz" Oskar Gröning haftfähig ist - und seine Freiheitsstrafe antreten muss. Das will der 96-Jährige, der den Rechtsweg bereits ausgeschöpft hat, verhindern.
China stoppt Müll-Import: Wohin mit 750.000 Tonnen Plastikmüll?
Bis zum Jahreswechsel landeten 56 Prozent aller weltweiten Kunststoffabfälle in China. Damit ist jetzt Schluss - auch für Plastik aus Deutschland. Droht dem deutschen Recyclingsystem der Kollaps?
Nach Tritt gegen Spieler: Schiedsrichter in Frankreich suspendiert
Schwerwiegender Blackout in der Nachspielzeit des Spitzenspiels Nantes gegen PSG: Referee Tony Chapron trat Spieler Diego Carlos und stellte ihn anschließend vom Platz. Nun ist Chapron suspendiert worden.
Englands NHS-Gesundheitsdienst: Eine Grippewelle - und das System wankt
Überfüllte Betten, verschobene OPs: In englischen Kliniken herrscht Ausnahmezustand - die Rede ist von der schwersten Krise des Gesundheitsdienstes NHS seit Jahrzehnten. Der Brexit könnte ihm den Rest geben.
Falscher Raketenalarm auf Hawaii: Auch diese Job-Pannen sorgten für Chaos
Ein Hawaiianer gab aus Versehen eine Raketenwarnung heraus. Berufliche Katastrophen passieren auch anderswo. Etwa als ein Mitarbeiter von Amazon das Netz lahmlegte oder ein Programmierer unbeabsichtigt Milliarden überwies.
Wegen Preisabsprachen: Rügenwalder zu Millionenstrafe verurteilt
Führende deutsche Wursthersteller haben jahrelang Preise untereinander abgesprochen. Jetzt hat das Oberlandesgericht Düsseldorf den Wursthersteller Rügenwalder zu einer hohen Geldbuße verurteilt.
Milliardenpleite wegen Brexit: Britischer Bauriese Carillion beantragt Zwangsauflösung
Der britische Baukonzern Carillion ist pleite, 20.000 Briten bangen um ihre Jobs. Das Unternehmen hatte in der Vergangenheit das Wegbrechen von Staatsaufträgen nach dem Brexit für seine Krise verantwortlich gemacht.
 
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