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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
Serviços à família puxam queda de 1% do setor em agosto
O setor de serviços brasileiro segue em queda e recuou 1% em agosto, ante o mês anterior, na série com ajuste sazonal, informou o IBGE (Instituto Brasileiro de Geografia e Estatística) nesta terça-feira (17). Em julho, o segmento havia frustrado expectativas e registrado queda de 0,8% na comparação mensal, após três altas consecutivas. Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 09h15)
Vera Fischer vai viver Hebe Camargo em minissérie da Globo
Com gravações previstas para novembro, "Assédio", série sobre Roger Abdelmassih, deve ter Vera Fischer como Hebe Camargo. Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 09h00)
Governo autoriza Força Nacional a remover índios de obra de hidrelétrica
O governo federal autorizou o uso da Força Nacional de Segurança Publica para garantir a continuidade das obras da hidrelétrica de São Manoel, que está sendo construída entre o Pará e o Mato Grosso por um grupo de empresas que inclui a portuguesa EDP Energias do Brasil, a chinesa Three Gorges e Furnas, da Eletrobras. Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 09h00)
Orientalíssimo: Exército do Líbano recebe primeira leva de aviões A-29 Super Tucano produzidos pela Embraer
Após quase dois anos de espera o Exército libanês recebeu neste mês a primeira leva de aviões A-29 Super Tucano produzidos em parceria pela brasileira Embraer e pela norte-americana Sierra Nevada. Duas das seis aeronaves compradas já chegaram ao país, segundo relatos locais. Os super-tucanos devem ser utilizados pelas forças aéreas libanesas para operações de combate ao(...) ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 08h41)
Moraes determina que Senado faça votação aberta para definir caso Aécio
O ministro Alexandre de Moraes, do STF (Supremo Tribunal Federal), decidiu nesta terça-feira (17) que o Senado deve fazer uma votação aberta para decidir sobre o afastamento do tucano Aécio Neves (PSDB-MG). Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 08h04)
De grão em grão: Quitar seu financiamento imobiliário é um bom negócio?
Com a queda da taxa básica de juros para o nível de 8% ao ano e com a perspectiva de mais quedas até o final do ano, tenho recebido vários questionamentos sobre o que fazer com o empréstimo contraído para aquisição do imóvel. O que é melhor, amortizar o financiamento liquidando todos os investimentos ou(...) ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 08h00)
Rotulagem nutricional: objetivo é informar ou amedrontar o consumidor?
A revisão do modelo de rotulagem nutricional, que está sendo conduzida pela Anvisa (Agência Nacional de Vigilância Sanitária), começa a despertar o interesse da mídia e da opinião pública. Os rótulos são importantes ferramentas de comunicação com o consumidor e compreendem toda e qualquer informação referente a um produto. Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 08h00)
Brasil: 'Filha única', locomotiva histórica volta aos trilhos no interior de SP
POR MARCELO TOLEDO, EM CAMPINAS Depois de quase dois anos em processo de restauração, uma antiga locomotiva a diesel da CMEF (Companhia Mogiana de Estradas de Ferro) voltará a trafegar em trilhos do interior paulista no próximo mês, assim como fazia há mais de meio século. Ela será colocada nos trilhos para funcionamento a partir(...) ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 07h15)
Sistema venezuelano é exemplarmente blindado a fraude, diz juiz brasileiro
Convidado pelo Conselho Nacional Eleitoral (CNE) da Venezuela para acompanhar as eleições de domingo (15), o juiz André Luis de Moraes Pinto disse que o sistema eleitoral do país caribenho "é exemplarmente blindado a fraude". Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 07h00)
Pagamento do PIS/PASEP começa nesta terça-feira
O pagamento dos recursos do PIS/PASEP começa nesta semana, de acordo com o calendário divulgado pelo governo federal. Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 07h00)
Incêndio atinge parque estadual há cinco dias em Mato Grosso do Sul
Um incêndio atinge desde a última sexta-feira (13) o Parque Estadual das Várzeas do Rio Ivinhema, na região sul do Mato Grosso do Sul. Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 06h58)
'Pega Pega': Maria Pia descobre que Bebeth falsificou sua identidade
Confira o que acontece nesta terça (17) em "Pega Pega", novela de Claudia Souto: Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 06h30)
'Tempo de Amar': José Augusto tenta saber do paradeiro de sua neta
Confira o que acontece no capítulo desta terça (17) em "Tempos de Amar", novela de Alcides Nogueira: Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 06h15)
'Malhação': Ellen sofre agressão na escola nova
Confira o que acontece no capítulo desta terça (17) em "Malhação - Viva a Diferença", novela de Cao Hamburger: Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 06h00)
Acervo Folha: Há 170 anos, nascia a libertária Chiquinha Gonzaga, primeira maestrina do Brasil e um ícone da MPB
Desde 2012, o Brasil comemora o Dia Nacional da Música Popular Brasileira no dia 17 de outubro. A data não foi escolhida ao acaso: é o dia de nascimento da primeira maestrina do Brasil: Chiquinha Gonzaga (1847-1935). Compositora da marcha-rancho "Ó Abre-Alas" (1899), que inaugurou o cancioneiro brasileiro de Carnaval, Francisca Edwiges Neves Gonzaga teve uma carreira(...) ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (10/17/2017 - 05h00)

Jornal do Brasil - Últimas Notícias

As ultimas notícias do Jornal do Brasil
Comissão aprecia relatório sobre MP que muda tributação na exploração de petróleo e gás
Unresolvable
Comissão aprova diária mais curta para hotel preparar quarto para novo hóspede
Unresolvable
STF: Moraes determina que votação sobre afastamento de Aécio seja aberta
Unresolvable
Semináriona Firjan debate soluções para desequilíbrio fiscal dos municípios brasileiros 
Evento reuniu os prefeitos de Manaus e Niterói, além de especialistas em gestão fiscal
Ex-Frenéticas, Liane Maya faz apresentação cantando Beatles
Evento irá arrecadar alimentos para a campanha Outubro Rosa
A Câmara salvará Temer novamente!?
Unresolvable
Semana de atividades para todas as idades celebra a arte do palhaço no Largo do Machado
Unresolvable
'Superbacana' é a atração da Edição Tropicália do Projeto Quintas no BNDES
Bloco apresenta a diversidade de ritmos como samba, xote e funk
Escola Sesc realiza festival de música reunindo grupos de todas as regiões do Brasil
Evento tem programação gratuita e acontece de 17 a 21 de outubro
Zamboni apresenta nova identidade visual
Unresolvable
Funkeiro Jonathan Costa é agredido por seguranças em show: "Vieram pra matar"
O ex-marido de Antônia Fontenelle chegou a prestar queixa na delegacia local
Designer do ano. Alexandre Birman ganha prêmio por trabalho à frente do grupo Arezzo
O CEO consolida sua força no setor calçadista e contribui com pesquisas contra o câncer de mama
PRF registra mais de mil acidentes em rodovias federais no feriado
Unresolvable
Justiça pede a Trump documentos sobre acusações de assédio
Ex-participante de reality diz que presidente tentou molestá-la
Brasileiros participam da primeira observação de fusão de estrelas de nêutrons
Unresolvable
Isa Colli conquista Frankfurt e já foca na Feira do Livro de Guadalajara, no México
Escritora ítalo-brasileira foi um dos destaques da editora Imeph na Alemanha
MPF investiga se Força Nacional cometeu irregularidades ao perseguir indígenas no MT
Unresolvable
Fórum debate participação da população indígena na educação
Unresolvable
Médicas se unem em evento gratuito para tirar dúvidas sobre câncer de mama
Unresolvable
Em meio a boatos de separação, Shakira elogia Gerard Piqué: "Nada que o compre"
A cantora falou sobre a polêmica do referendo separatista catalão: "Leal ao Barça"
'Dançando no Escuro', de Lars von Trier, ganha adaptação teatral no Rio de Janeiro
Unresolvable
Redação do Enem que desrespeitar direitos humanos pode receber nota zero
Unresolvable
Petróleo fecha em alta nesta segunda
Unresolvable
Bolsa fecha em leve baixa e dólar sobe
Unresolvable
Manual traz orientações para escrever a redação do Enem
Unresolvable
Em Brasília, campanha usa jogo para testar conhecimento sobre câncer de mama
Unresolvable
Justiça decreta prisão de líderes separatistas catalães
Unresolvable
Justiça recusa prisão de chefe da polícia da Catalunha
Unresolvable
Maggi diz que crise do leite no Brasil se resolverá com retomada da economia
Unresolvable
ONU encerra missão no Haiti comandada pelo Brasil
Unresolvable

Estadao.com.br - Últimas manchetes

Últimas manchetes do Estadao.com.br

Portada de EL PAÍS

Portada de EL PAÍS
La independencia de Cataluña, últimas noticias en directo
La juez ordena la prisión incondicional para los líderes de ANC y Òmnium. Trapero, en libertad provisional
La juez envió a prisión a Sànchez y Cuixart por el riesgo de “reiteración delictiva”
El fin último de sus actuaciones, según la juez, era "conseguir la celebración del referéndum y con ello, la proclamación de una república catalana"
Interior relevará a la cúpula de la seguridad catalana si se aplica el 155
El 'conseller', el director de los Mossos d'Esquadra y el de Protección Civil serán los primeros cargos relevados
El PSOE retira la reprobación a la vicepresidenta por las cargas del 1 de octubre
Los socialistas piden hoy eliminar del orden del día del Pleno de esta semana la interpelación a Santamaría
‘Help Catalonia’: un vídeo plagado de falsedades
"En Cataluña se atacan los Derechos Humanos" y otras mentiras difundidas en un corto de Òmnium
Cataluña, Quebec, Escocia: ¿qué territorios tienen más autonomía?
La comparativa del autogobierno catalán con el de otras regiones en el mundo arroja un balance positivo, aun siendo mejorable
Notables del soberanismo echan el freno
Líderes de opinión y empresarios próximos a las tesis de la Generalitat reclaman a Puigdemont que no siga adelante con la declaración de independencia
Sabina se pronuncia en contra de quienes buscan “hacer una patria más pequeñita”
El cantautor recordó en Quito que "los mayores males que ha sufrido Europa han sido por culpa del nacionalismo"
Un fallo de motor, causa del accidente del F-18 en Torrejón
En el siniestro ha fallecido el teniente Fernando Pérez Serrano, de 26 años
Fernando Aramburu, premio Nacional de Narrativa por ‘Patria’
El jurado destaca de la obra galardonada "la voluntad de escribir una novela global sobre unos años convulsos en el País vasco"
Ningún incendio amenaza ya a poblaciones en Galicia
La Xunta planea ayudas para quienes perdieron su vivienda
“Parecía que nos estaban bombardeando”
Los vecinos de As Neves (Pontevedra) lucharon durante todo el domingo contra las llamas. Han perdido casas, coches y negocios
El curioso fenómeno atmosférico que volvió Londres naranja por un día
La tormenta Ophelia arrastró cenizas de los fuegos forestales de la Península y polvo del desierto hasta el cielo de Inglaterra
Reforestar España equivaldría a retirar 41 millones de coches de la circulación
Las emisiones caerían un 70% de aquí a 2030 con plantaciones masivas de árboles, según un estudio
"El alquiler es el 70% de mi sueldo" y otras historias de búsqueda de piso
¿Quieres escuchar una historia de miedo? Ahí va: "La casa tenía 10 habitaciones y un baño"
La polución alcanza incluso el paraíso más remoto
La lucha contra el deterioro ambiental, que afecta también a la meseta tibetana, es una prioridad en la agenda del PCCh
La lluvia de bulos que intenta perjudicar las millonarias ventas de lotería de La Bruja de Oro
Mensajes en las redes sociales aseguran que su dueño es independendentista, no celebra el Doce de Octubre y es el padre de Anna Gabriel
Premio Planeta 2017: todas las novelas de los finalistas
EL PAÍS Escaparate recupera la obra completa de ficción de Javier Sierra y Cristina López Barrio, ganador y finalista, respectivamente, de la 66ª edición del prestigioso galardón

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
Raqqa liberata: bandiera bianca nella capitale dello Stato Islamico|Immagini

 Raqqa  liberata:   bandiera bianca nella capitale dello Stato Islamico|Immagini

Lo riferisce l'Osservatorio per i diritti umani (Ondus): Le milizie filo-Usa hanno issato la propria bandiera all'interno dello stadio, ultimo bastione dell'Isis

Malta, il figlio della blogger uccisa: «Paese mafioso. Siete responsabili»

Malta, il figlio della blogger uccisa: «Paese mafioso. Siete responsabili»

Matthew Caruana Galizia (Premio Pulitzer): «Il premier Muscat è un clown». La rabbia per la gioia su web del poliziotto. La Commissione Ue: «Inorriditi». Julian Assange promette 20mila euro a chi darà informazioni sull'assassinio

Torino, falso in atto pubblico: indagata Appendino  Lei: «Pronta a collaborare»

Torino, falso  in atto pubblico: indagata    Appendino  Lei: «Pronta a collaborare»

Il provvedimento nei confronti della sindaca nell’ambito dell’inchiesta Westinghouse. L’indagine era stata aperta nei mesi scorsi in seguito a un esposto dei capigruppo di opposizione Alberto Morano (lista Morano) e Stefano Lo Russo (Pd). Con Appendino è indagato anche Sergio Rolando, l’assessore al Bilancio

Bonus verde, ristrutturazioni e caldaie, gli sconti fiscali per la casa nella manovra 2018

Bonus verde, ristrutturazioni e caldaie,  gli sconti fiscali per la casa nella manovra 2018

La novità è l’incentivo per chi crea o recupera spazi verdi urbani. Ma ci sono novità anche per le ristrutturazioni antisismiche, con la detrazione estesa anche alle case popolari. Ancora punto interrogativo sulla conferma nel 2018 della misura legata all’acquisto dei mobili.

Ritrovata Dafne, la ragazza scomparsa dal bosco della droga di Marnate Le foto

Ritrovata Dafne, la ragazza scomparsa dal bosco della droga di Marnate Le foto

È stata rintracciata dai carabinieri nella notte tra lunedì e martedì in un autogrill a Castronno, nei pressi di Varese. Sta bene, ma dovrà chiarire molte cose. Il fidanzato aveva detto che era stata rapita, lei dice di essersi allontanata volontariamente

«Bossetti un vigliacco, suo il Dna. A processo ha sfidato gli inquirenti»

 «Bossetti un vigliacco, suo il Dna.  A processo ha sfidato gli inquirenti»

La Corte: la traccia potrebbe essere sangue, sotto il tappetino dell’Iveco c’era emoglobina

Corea del Nord, Kim pronto a nuovi lanci. Gli Usa: «Pronti a intercettare un missile». I dubbi degli esperti

Corea del Nord, Kim pronto a nuovi lanci. Gli Usa: «Pronti a intercettare un missile». I dubbi degli esperti

Il regime di Pyongyang ha spostato trenta scud: potrebbe lanciarli e saturare le capacità di difesa avversarie. Le esercitazioni condotte fino ad oggi dagli Stati Uniti non siano state sufficienti a dimostrare l’assoluta efficacia dell’«ombrello». E un fallimento avrebbe un effetto politico e strategico devastante

Ecco i funzionari che salvano  i musei. Grazie ai bambini Buone Notizie gratis in edicola

Ecco i funzionari che salvano  i musei. Grazie ai bambini  Buone Notizie gratis in edicola

Tre esperti della Soprintendenza lavorano fuori orario e gratis. Grazie a loro funziona il progetto dove i bambini del Testaccio si appassionano all’archeologia

Polonia: tre ragazzi e un senzatetto. Il video vi sorprenderà

Polonia: tre ragazzi e un senzatetto. Il video vi sorprenderà

Il filmato dalla videosorveglianza nelle strade di Nysa

Santorini, la camera d’albergo è una piscina con vista sul tramonto

Santorini, la camera d’albergo è una piscina con vista sul tramonto

Costo: 550 euro a notte. Il video di un turista israeliano

Indonesia: scontro in campo, muore il portiere 38enne Huda

Indonesia: scontro in campo, muore il portiere 38enne Huda

Impatto fortuito con il compagno di squadra Rodrigues

Aereo in picchiata per 6.000 metri. Panico tra passeggeri e equipaggio

Aereo in picchiata per 6.000 metri. Panico tra passeggeri e equipaggio

Il volo ha perso quota mentre sorvolava Bali

I bambini cercano di fotografare un leone: la reazione del felino fa paura

I bambini cercano di fotografare un leone: la reazione del felino fa paura

Il video girato nel Parco nazionale di Kruger, in Sudafrica

Fedez e il bacio alla pancia della Ferragni: per i social è la conferma della gravidanza

Fedez e il bacio alla pancia della Ferragni: per i social è la conferma della gravidanza

Il video caricato da uno degli invitati alla festa di compleanno del cantante

Medaglia d'Argento

Medaglia d'Argento

Dario Argento: “Surreali le accuse a Asia, sembra colpa sua” | La sua carriera: foto

Dario Argento: “Surreali le accuse a Asia, sembra colpa sua” | La sua carriera: foto

«Voglio difendere mia figlia in tutti i modi, lei ha intenzione di combattere da sola e ce la farà» dice il regista che sottolinea: «Trovo surreale che la denigrino per non aver parlato prima»

Milano, volevano rapire tre bambini all’oratorio Due arresti|Il racconto

Milano, volevano rapire tre bambini all’oratorio Due arresti|Il racconto

I carabinieri sono intervenuti domenica pomeriggio al bar della parrocchia, chiamati da alcuni genitori. Una 34enne originaria del Kenya ha afferrato tre ragazzini cercando di portarli fuori, aiutata dal fratello 38enne. Mistero sui motivi del gesto

La guerra delle multe contro la movida che toglie il sonno|Grafico

La guerra delle multe contro la movida che toglie il sonno|Grafico

Il Comune di Brescia condannato a risarcire due cittadini disturbati dagli schiamazzi nei localiTra diritto a divertirsi, inciviltà urbana e alcolicacosì gli amministratori gestiscono il fenomeno

Giù per le montagne, tra boschi, massi e radici: il downhill a 360 gradi, salti e acrobazie su due ruote

Giù per le montagne, tra boschi, massi e radici: il downhill a 360 gradi, salti e acrobazie su due ruote

Le finali di Coppa del Mondo della specialità sportiva in Val di Sole (Trentino) lungo una delle piste più impegnative in assoluto

Mafia capitale, i giudici: «Solo corruzione, nessuna cupola»

Mafia capitale, i giudici: «Solo corruzione, nessuna cupola»

Depositate le 3 mila pagine con le motivazioni della sentenza che ha fatto cadere l’accusa di associazione mafiosa per gli indagati. Per i giudici «le due associazioni» criminali «non sono caratterizzate neppure da mafiosità “autonoma”»

Madrid, F18  si schianta in fase  di decollo:  morto il pilota

Madrid, F18  si schianta in fase  di decollo:  morto il pilota

Italiani all’estero, nel 2016 partiti in 124mila. Via 50mila giovani (+23%)

Italiani all’estero, nel 2016 partiti in 124mila. Via 50mila giovani (+23%)

Rapporto Migrantes: sono 5 milioni gli italiani residenti all’estero. Nel 2016 in «fuga» il 15,4% più dell’anno precedente. Quasi 40% ha tra 18 e 34 anni, +23,3% in un anno

Caldo record  e smog: 24 città sforano i limiti Divieti a Milano  e Torino

Caldo record  e smog: 24 città sforano i limiti Divieti a Milano  e Torino

Alta pressione su tutto lo Stivale, temperature sopra i 26°. Ma anche l’allarme smog sempre più preoccupante, soprattutto al Nord e al Centro. Il dossier Legambiente: a Torino record negativo con 66 giorni di sforamento. Poi Cremona, Padova e Milano

Milano, giovane investito da un treno. Ritardi per le linee Trenord

Milano, giovane investito da un treno. Ritardi per le linee Trenord

L’uomo, di circa 30 anni, è stato travolto intorno alle 8 da un convoglio in arrivo da Bergamo. Le sue condizioni non sono gravi. Si indaga per capire le cause

Cina, dalle mongolfiere ai cetrioli di mare: i divieti del Congresso

Cina, dalle mongolfiere ai cetrioli di mare:  i divieti del Congresso

I provvedimenti presi a Pechino in vista dell’apertura del 19° Congresso del Partito comunista: detterà il futuro della Cina per i prossimi 5-10 anni

Ecco la stazione spaziale che cadrà sulla Terra (entro aprile 2018)

Ecco la  stazione spaziale   che cadrà sulla Terra (entro aprile 2018)

Il Tiangong-1 o «Palazzo celeste», lanciato nel 2011, ha accelerato la sua discesa senza controllo. L’impatto è previsto entro aprile 2018

Ophelia, la furia dell’uragano su Scozia e Galles. In Portogallo 39 morti|Cielo rosso su Londra Foto

Ophelia, la furia dell’uragano su Scozia e Galles. In Portogallo 39 morti|Cielo rosso su Londra Foto

Dopo aver seminato caos e morte in Irlanda, porterà alluvioni lungo la costa della Gran Bretagna. In Portogallo 39 morti e gli incendi non danno tregua. Lutto nazionale

Berlusconi: «Salvini? Chi ha più voti decide  il premier»

Berlusconi: «Salvini? Chi ha più voti decide  il premier»

È partito il Freccia bianca di Renzi «Pd pronto al dialogo» Il video La nave di FI, Prodi in tir: i tour

È partito  il Freccia bianca di Renzi «Pd pronto al dialogo» Il video La nave di FI, Prodi in tir: i tour

«Destinazione italia» attraverserà in otto settimane 107 province italiane per il tour del leader dem: prime tappe Fara Sabina, Civita castellana, Narni, Spoleto e Fano

Alitalia, Lufthansa e Easyjet interessate solo ad aerei e rotte

Alitalia, Lufthansa e Easyjet interessate  solo ad aerei e rotte

Ieri presentate le offerte ai commissari. C’è tempo fino ad aprile per negoziare

Bombardier si allea con Airbus per evitare i dazi di Trump

Bombardier si allea con Airbus per evitare i dazi di Trump

Il consorzio europeo acquista la maggioranza in una joint venture che controlla le attività degli aerei serie C di Bombardier, in aperto scontro con l’americana Boeing

La ragazza presa a pugni sul bus: «L’ho denunciato, sono meno sola»

La ragazza presa a pugni sul bus: «L’ho denunciato, sono meno sola»

Giorgia racconta il pestaggio sul bus. «All’inizio volevo lasciar stare, poi un finanziere mi ha convinto: lo ringrazio»

Riina ha problemi di salute: processo rinviato di una settimana

   Riina ha problemi di salute: processo rinviato di una settimana

Il «capo dei capi» di Cosa Nostra, detenuto a Parma, non si è presentato per il collegamento in videoconferenza. Nel procedimento è imputato per minacce al direttore del carcere milanese di Opera, Giacinto Siciliano

Girona, arrestata aspirante jihadista di 21 anni Il video

Girona, arrestata aspirante jihadista di 21 anni Il video

La giovane si era radicalizzata in rete ed era pronta ad andare in Siria

Il drone riprende la fuga dei Rohingya dal Myanmar verso il Bangladesh: il video dell'Unhcr

Il drone riprende la fuga dei Rohingya dal Myanmar verso il Bangladesh: il video dell'Unhcr

Il video dell'Unhcr: i rifugiati guadano il fiume Naf. I rifugiati arrivano dal Myanmar in nave e camminano nei campi allagati

Austria: «Kurz  ha rubato l'agenda  dell'estrema destra»|Foto

Austria: «Kurz  ha rubato l'agenda  dell'estrema destra»|Foto

Pelinka: lo hanno scelto conservatori che rifiutano il nazionalismo

Milano, ripescate con la canoa  le bici nel Naviglio Foto|Video

Milano, ripescate con la canoa  le bici  nel Naviglio Foto|Video

Recuperi nel Naviglio Grande. Multe in arrivo

Pavia, i manager ospedalieri a rischio bocciatura alle scuole serali

Pavia, i manager ospedalieri a rischio bocciatura alle scuole serali

Pavia, corsi fino alle 23 per i direttori degli ospedali lombardiDomani scadono i termini della selezione voluta dal ministero

Milano, i primi dipendenti Allianz traslocano nel «Dritto» Le foto

Milano, i primi dipendenti  Allianz  traslocano nel   «Dritto» Le foto

Latina, l’avvocato accusato  di omicidio: «Ho sparato in aria»

Latina, l’avvocato accusato  di omicidio: «Ho sparato in aria»

La vittima raggiunta da due proiettili alle spalle. Francesco Palumbo, il legale che ha sparato: «Ero armato perché in passato ho ricevuto minacce»

Salvato dallo smartwatch che segnala embolia polmonare

Salvato dallo smartwatch che  segnala embolia polmonare

Un giornalista 28enne condivide la sua esperienza su Twitter: un'applicazione gli ha salvato la vita, ce ne sono tante che aiutano a tenersi in forma e controllati

L'ex concorrente accusa Trump: «Io lo respingevo, lui mi baciava»

L'ex concorrente  accusa Trump: «Io lo respingevo, lui mi baciava»

Summer Zervos, ex concorrente del programma televisivo «The Apprentice» ha presentato un esposto alla Corte Suprema di New York. I fatti risalgono al 2007: «Tentò di baciarmi, mi toccò il seno mentre gli chiedevo di smetterla»

Balzo ricavi e abbonati, Netflix corre anche  in Borsa

 Balzo ricavi e abbonati, Netflix corre anche  in Borsa

Trimestrale oltre le attese. Vola anche l’utile. «Il nostro futuro dipende da contenuti originali»: per il 2018 prevista una spesa di 7-8 miliardi per le produzioni

Scontro tra due stelle di neutroni  È la «miniera» di oro e platino I segreti dell’universo|Video

Scontro tra due stelle di neutroni  È la «miniera» di oro e platino I  segreti  dell’universo|Video

Due settimane dopo l’assegnazione del Nobel, l’annuncio in contemporanea in Usa e in Italia della nuova scoperta. Il fenomeno osservato anche con i telescopi terrestri e spaziali. Così è stato anche scoperto come si formano gli elementi pesanti come oro e platino

«Chi è più simpatico?». Facebook e l’app dei sondaggi sugli amici

«Chi è più simpatico?». Facebook e  l’app dei sondaggi sugli amici

Menlo Park mette mano al portafoglio per intercettare le abitudini dei ragazzini

5G, gara per il super Internet  dei cellulari: asta da 2,5 miliardi

5G, gara per il super Internet  dei cellulari: asta da 2,5 miliardi

L’asta del 5G contenuta nella nuova legge di Bilancio. Intanto Oper Fiber e Wind Tre presentano la sperimentazione con cui porteranno il 5G a Prato e L’Aquila entro il 2020

Cavalli e fantini: a scuola  di equitazione a Pyongyang

Cavalli e fantini: a scuola  di equitazione a  Pyongyang

Vita quotidiana in Corea del Nord raccontata nelle immagini: nella capitale nordcoreana una scuola di equitazione e fantini che si allenanoNampo, a sudovest della capitale, è una cittadina di mare dove si fermano i turisti. Ma non solo. Gli scatti del reporter dell’Afp Ed Jones

Su un ponte di funi a 1.200 metri   Il pericoloso «trekking» delle due sorelle per andare a scuola |foto

Su un ponte di funi a 1.200 metri    Il  pericoloso «trekking» delle  due sorelle per andare a scuola |foto

Ogni giorno 30 chilometri a piedi per poter studiareLa storia di Yashoda e Radhika, due sorelle indiane,adesso è diventata anche un documentario della Bbc

Marea, il cavo lungo 6 mila km che collega Bilbao e Virginia Beach (Stati Uniti) - A cosa serve

Marea, il cavo lungo 6 mila km che collega Bilbao e Virginia Beach (Stati Uniti) -  A cosa serve

Corre per oltre 6mila chilometri e connette la città spagnola di Bilbao con l'americana Virginia Beach

Sorteggio playoff Mondiali: chi sono le 4 avversarie dell’Italia

Sorteggio playoff Mondiali: chi sono le 4 avversarie dell’Italia

Grecia, Irlanda del Nord, Irlanda e Svezia: schede sulle nazionali che sono l’ultimo ostacolo per la partecipazione degli azzurri a Russia 2018. Si giocherà tra il 9 e il 14 novembre

Mostra Lego Roma, il Titanic «affondato» da due ragazzini

Mostra Lego Roma, il Titanic «affondato» da due ragazzini

Due romani di 10 e 12 anni sono saliti sulla nave costruita coi mattoncini, in mostra al Guido Reni, e l’hanno rovinata pesantemente: i genitori dovranno pagare 1500 euro di risarcimento danni Due romani di 10 e 12 anni sono saliti sulla nave costruita coi mattoncini e l’hanno pesantemente danneggiata

Polestar, il volto superibrido di Volvo

Polestar, il volto superibrido di Volvo

Parte da Shanghai l’avventura del nuovo brand nato in casa del gruppo cino-svedese. Elettriche e ibride ad alte prestazioni. Come il modello del debutto: la Polestar 1

Benevento, Mastella non molla: «Convoco le Streghe, e Stramaccioni è un cretino, ora chieda scusa»

Benevento, Mastella non molla:     «Convoco le Streghe, e Stramaccioni è un  cretino, ora chieda scusa»

Il sindaco della città campana: «Purtroppo si sa, lottiamo per salvarci. Ma a quel cretino di Stramaccioni rispondo che noi non siamo mica come lui»

Cindy Crawford in bianco e nero riconquista Hollywood

Cindy Crawford in bianco e nero riconquista Hollywood

La 52enne ex modella a un evento per raccogliere fondi per la ricerca sul tumore al seno. Abito rosa, incanta tutti

Le 15 trovate pubblicitarie più geniali (e pazze)

Le 15 trovate pubblicitarie più geniali (e pazze)

Dal selfie stick di Coca Cola alle panchine formato Kit Kat. Cosa fanno le aziende per rendersi visibili e riconoscibili dai clienti

Stati Uniti: conosce ragazzo in discoteca, poi scopre che è un principe. La favola di Ariana

Stati Uniti: conosce ragazzo in discoteca, poi scopre che è un principe. La favola di Ariana

Lei, Ariana Austin, americana. Lui, Joel, nipote dell’ultimo imperatore d’Etiopia. Si sono conosciuti in discoteca, e sposati dopo 12 anni

Grande Fratello Vip, Daniele Bossari rientra nella casa

Grande Fratello Vip, Daniele Bossari rientra nella casa

Dopo averla lasciata per motivi personali spiega la scelta di tornare

Grande Fratello Vip: Gianluca Impastato squalificato per aver detto una bestemmia

Grande Fratello Vip: Gianluca Impastato squalificato per aver detto una bestemmia

Il comico avrebbe pronunciato una bestemmia in diretta

Kat Kerkhofs, la moglie di Mertens si confessa: «La crisi è alle spalle, con Dries ora va alla grande»

Kat Kerkhofs, la moglie di Mertens si confessa: «La crisi è alle spalle, con Dries ora va alla grande»

In una intervista alla tv fiamminga parla dei suoi segreti di coppia, degli interventi estetici e di come sia riuscita a salvare il matrimonio

20 minuti di manovre: come uscire da questo parcheggio?

20 minuti di manovre: come uscire da questo parcheggio?

Questo guidatore in Russia non sa uscire dal parcheggio. E la manovra è virale

Lupi ironico: «I lombardi, contrariamente ai siciliani, a quest'ora stanno ancora lavorando»

Lupi ironico: «I lombardi, contrariamente ai siciliani, a quest'ora stanno ancora lavorando»

Il dibattito organizzato da Area Popolare dedicato al referendum per l'autonomia

Champions League, Napoli. Sarri straccia la poesia di Guardiola: «Voglio palleggiare in faccia al City»

Champions League, Napoli. Sarri straccia la poesia di Guardiola: «Voglio palleggiare in faccia al City»

Il catalano riempie di elogi il Napoli e il collega «rivoluzionario». Che incassa e rilancia: «Voglio vedere in campo undici facce di c...»

Fedez, party in piscina per il 28esimo compleanno

Fedez, party in piscina per il 28esimo compleanno

Il rapper festeggia il compleanno in un hotel milanese: tanti amici vip e una festa in piscina. E c’era anche la fidanzata Chiara Ferragni

L’ex surfista Alexis Ren debutta su Sports Illustrated

L’ex surfista Alexis Ren debutta su Sports Illustrated

La 21enne posa per lo speciale bikini della rivista. Come Emily Ratajkowski è stata notata sui social dove ha 10 milioni di follower

Scatta l’ora X di Mercedes: ecco il pick-up

Scatta l’ora X di Mercedes: ecco il pick-up

Realizzato dalla Casa tedesca in collaborazione con Nissan e Renault, sarà in vendita in Germania da novembre (a partire da 37.295 euro). In Italia arriverà l'anno prossimo

Non solo 42km, ma staffette e scuole  Ecco la «super maratona» di Milano

Non solo 42km, ma staffette e scuole  Ecco la «super maratona» di Milano

Dopo l’ultima edizione da record, presentata la EA7 Milano Marathon che si correrà l’8 aprile 2018. Percorso sempre più veloce e coinvolgimento della città

Taglio nuovo e sorrisi: le foto della gravidanza di Kate (che balla con l’orso Paddington)

 Taglio nuovo e sorrisi: le foto della gravidanza di Kate (che balla con l’orso Paddington)

La duchessa a un evento benefico con il marito, il principe William, e il cognato Harry

Brigitte Macron, i look della première dame

Brigitte Macron, i look della première dame

La première dame e il presidente francese hanno incontrato il cantante degli U2 alla vigilia del suo concerto allo Stade de France di Parigi La première dame protagonista a un evento benefico nella capitale francese organizzato dall’associazione contro la leucodistrofia

Pollice (poco) verde: 4 motivi per cui le piante di casa non durano a lungo

Pollice (poco) verde: 4 motivi per cui le piante di casa non durano a lungo

Come spiegano gli esperti di Rodale's Organic Life, servono molto più che luce e acqua per fare in modo che fiori e arbusti domestici non muoiano prima del tempo, ma una volta capito dov'è l'errore, è facile correre ai ripari.

Grande Fratello Vip: Ilary Blasi in tuta divide la Rete «Come Kill Bill»

Grande Fratello Vip: Ilary Blasi in tuta divide la Rete «Come Kill Bill»

Il look sfoggiato dalla conduttrice per la puntata del «Grande Fratello Vip». E per lei non è la prima tuta indossata in prima serata

Le anime giapponesi che spiegano il galateo in metro a Los Angeles

Le anime giapponesi che spiegano il galateo in metro a Los Angeles

Caso Weinstein, Sgarbi: «Morgan mi ha detto che Asia Argento lo dominava»

Caso Weinstein, Sgarbi: «Morgan mi ha detto che Asia Argento lo dominava»

Il critico d’arte a La Zanzara su Radio 24 riferisce cosa gli ha riferito l’ex marito dell’attrice: «Il violentato è lui, non lei. Lei era soddisfatta, contenta, lui le piaceva»

Calcio, Ligue 1: salta il portiere, arriva da solo davanti alla porta e poi...

Calcio, Ligue 1: salta il portiere, arriva da solo davanti alla porta e poi...

Clamoroso errore di Jimmy Briand del Guingamp

Terrore e paura, le facce deformate degli “ospiti” di una casa dell’orrore

Terrore e paura, le facce deformate degli “ospiti” di una casa dell’orrore

Ecco gli scatti ripresi da una telecamera nascosta nella canadese Fear Factory

Miriana Trevisan racconta delle molestie subite da giovane

Miriana Trevisan racconta delle molestie subite da giovane

La showgirl parla a La Vita in diretta: :«Un grande personaggio mi ha fatto prendere un aereo. Ho parlato nel suo camerino e poi...»

Usa, la poliziotta cattura l'anaconda di 9 metri a mani nude

Usa, la poliziotta cattura l'anaconda di 9 metri a mani nude

Il video su Facebook

Derby, lui sbagliò l’impossibile ( e poi si mise a fare il gelataio): calciatori invecchiati

 Derby, lui sbagliò l’impossibile ( e poi si mise a fare il gelataio): calciatori invecchiati

Sovrappeso, stempiati, identici a quando erano giovani: eccovi una copiosa carrellata

Wanda Nara esulta in tribuna per i gol del suo Maurito: Inter-Milan e la sfida fra mogli (e compagne) dei calciatori

 Wanda Nara esulta in tribuna per i gol del suo Maurito: Inter-Milan e la sfida fra mogli (e compagne) dei calciatori

Inter-Milan in versione femminile: la moglie del capitano nerazzurro festeggia il marito, ma non è l’unica compagna dei calciatori sugli spalti

In Italia un furto ogni quattro ore. Ecco come scoprire il livello di sicurezza del proprio quartiere

In Italia un furto ogni quattro ore. Ecco come scoprire il livello di sicurezza del proprio quartiere

Il gruppo assicurativo francese Axa ha lanciato la piattaforma Give Data Back. Basta inserire la città di residenza e si scoprono tutte le informazioni sui furti e i danni da acqua rilevati nella zona

Il papà-startupper: «Ho fallito e con questa favola lo spiego ai miei bambini»

Il papà-startupper: «Ho fallito e con questa favola lo spiego ai miei bambini»

Andrea Visconti chiude la sua startup Sinba e lo racconta così ai suoi due bimbi

Huawei Mate 10 Pro: l'intelligenza artificiale per battere iPhone e S8

Huawei Mate 10 Pro: l'intelligenza artificiale per battere iPhone e S8

Torna il maxi-smartphone dell'azienda cinese, stavolta con un chip Npu (Neural processing unit) dedicato alle funzioni di AI: per ora ne beneficerà soprattutto la doppia camera Leica. Anche sul Mate arriva il frontale "senza bordi", display da 6 pollici  

Rebora, poeta soldato  «maniaco d’eterno»

Rebora, poeta soldato  «maniaco d’eterno»

La teoria delle graffette: il gioco che mostra come l’intelligenza artificiale può distruggere il mondo

La teoria delle graffette: il gioco che mostra come l’intelligenza artificiale può distruggere il mondo

Un gioco online riproduce la teoria del filosofo svedese Nick Bostrom

Scuola-lavoro, anch’io ho lavato i piatti  E ho capito cosa voglio diventare

Scuola-lavoro, anch’io ho lavato i piatti  E ho capito cosa voglio diventare

Una diciassettenne risponde alla lettera dello studente che si è sentito sfruttato

Gigi Meroni, il calciatore di talento che sognava di fare l’artista

Gigi Meroni, il calciatore di talento  che sognava di fare l’artista

ManCity-Napoli: somiglianze (poche) e differenze (molte) fra Guardiola e Sarri

ManCity-Napoli: somiglianze (poche) e differenze (molte) fra Guardiola e Sarri

Per molti, l’allenatore dei partenopei è la versione italiana del catalano, da sempre indicato come una fonte d’ispirazione. Ritratto dei due allenatori che fanno il calcio più bello d’Europa e che si sfidano all’Etihad nell’andata del terzo turno del gruppo F

Milan, più rosso che nero: i pochi soldi di Mister Li

Milan, più rosso che nero: i pochi soldi di Mister Li

Per avere la squadra ha presentato carte che indicano un patrimonio personale di mezzo miliardo, ma le sostanze dell’uomo d’affari di Hong Kong risultano già in pegno e enti e istituzioni. Il ruolo di China Huarong

Italiani sul podio a Kona: Federica De Nicola star di categoria all'Ironman delle Hawaii. I risultati degli altri azzurri

Italiani sul podio a Kona: Federica De Nicola star di categoria all'Ironman delle Hawaii. I risultati degli altri azzurri

È tornata al successo l'italiana nella categoria 18-24: prima con il tempo di 10:06:19. Bene Degasperi e Molinari tra i Pro. Si ritira per malore Daniel FontanaL’atleta italiana ha conquistato il primo posto nella sua categoria 18-24 del triathlon Ironman alle Hawaii .«Lasciatemi essere orgogliosa»

Truffe sul risparmio e non solo: i colletti bianchi non pagano mai?

Truffe sul risparmio e non solo: i colletti bianchi non pagano mai?

Un decreto del Tesoro fisserà nei prossimi giorni nuovi requisiti per la partecipazione ai vertici delle banche. È l’ultima notizia sul fronte delle norme per contrastare i reati finanziari e contro la Pa. Un pacchetto abbondante ma non sempre efficace. E non c’è sanzione «reputazionale»

«Trenta ore per la vita», diretta social sull’epilessia (#epilessiaparliamone)

«Trenta ore per la vita», diretta social sull’epilessia (#epilessiaparliamone)

Incontro su Facebook con Lorella Cuccarini, medici e caregiver per parlare della malattia. Si può sostenere la campagna attraverso il numero solidale 45546

Arresto cardiaco, ancora troppe persone assistono senza fare nulla

Arresto cardiaco, ancora troppe persone assistono senza fare nulla

Lo conferma uno studio nel Regno Unito. Italian Resuscitation Council rilancia la campagna per sensibilizzare la popolazione sulla rianimazione cardiopolmonare

Anticorpi monoclonali anti-mal di testa e gli attacchi calano del 70%

Anticorpi monoclonali anti-mal di testa e gli attacchi calano del 70%

Si iniettano una volta al mese oppure ogni tre mesi, riducono le crisi di emicrania o cefalea a grappolo: i dati delle ultime sperimentazioni cliniche sono molto promettenti

«Ho incontrato una femminista e sono rimasto vivo»: una storia in rap

«Ho incontrato una femminista e sono rimasto vivo»: una storia in rap

Trentacinque anni di matrimonio finiscono (simpaticamente) in rima. Ma è anche lo specchio di un’Italia di militanza e passione Un rap scritto da Paolo Bertella Farnetti, musicato e cantato da Bolla Gee

Harrison Ford e la maledizione dei papà: da Star Wars a Blade Runner

Harrison Ford e la maledizione dei papà: da Star Wars a Blade Runner

In entrambi i film Harrison Ford interpreta un padre segnato da una distanza incolmabile dal proprio figlio. Metafora di un'epoca in cui i papà stentano a ritrovare il proprio ruolo. Il messaggio positivo di Wonder, romanzo per adulti e ragazzi

Il papato dovrebbe ringraziare Lutero La sua sfida aiutò Roma a rinnovarsi 

 Il papato dovrebbe ringraziare Lutero La sua sfida aiutò Roma a  rinnovarsi 

Mark Greengrass ricostruisce in un saggio (Laterza) la crisi della cristianità aperta  5 secoli fa e i conflitti religiosi che lacerarono l’Europa fino alla guerra dei Trent’anni

Ascanio Celestini, teatro per gli ultimi 

Ascanio Celestini, teatro per gli ultimi 

L’attore e regista debutta al Teatro Vittoria, nell’ambito di RomaEuropa Festival, con lo spettacolo «Pueblo», seconda parte di una trilogia cominciata con «Laika» nel 2015. Celestini è protagonista di un’intervista di LAURA ZANGARINI su «la Lettura» #307, in edicola da domenica 15 a sabato 21 ottobre, dove è pubblicato anche l’incipit del testo teatrale. In questo percorso per immagini la sua biografia

Strane creature, assurdi destini  Il più fantastico dei Buzzati

 Strane creature, assurdi destini  Il più fantastico dei Buzzati

Lunedì 16 ottobre in edicola con il nostro giornale la nuova uscita della serie - «Sessanta racconti» di fedeltà al lettore. Il terzo volume di Marco Bruna - Dino Buzzati: la scrittura, unica possibilità di Lorenzo Viganò - Buzzati scrittore, giornalista, pittore. E un solo precetto: «Non inventare» di M. Breda

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Donald Trump, California, N.B.A.: Your Tuesday Briefing
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
New York Today: New York Today: The Voice of the Brooklyn Nets
Tuesday: A chat with Olivier Sedra, a “Hair” sing along, and Archives Week.
The Daily: Listen to ‘The Daily’: Bowe Bergdahl Pleads Guilty
Donald Trump called the Army sergeant a “dirty rotten traitor” for leaving his base in Afghanistan in 2009.
Trump and McConnell Strive for Comity Amid Rising Tensions
President Trump and Senator Mitch McConnell, the Republican leader, put on a public display of bonhomie, waving aside reports of a disintegrating relationship.
On Washington: Trump and McConnell See a Way to Make Conservatives Happy
Under pressure to deliver legislatively, the president and the Senate majority leader are seeking to aggressively install conservative jurists at the appeals and district court level.
Right and Left React to Bannon’s Harsh Words for McConnell
Writers from across the political spectrum on the continuing rifts inside the Republican Party.
Trump Falsely Claims Obama Didn’t Contact Families of Fallen Troops
President Trump’s assertion belied a long record of meetings his predecessor, Barack Obama, held with the families of killed service members, as well as calls and letters.
Hillary Clinton, the N.F.L., Roy Moore and Other Asides From the President
President Trump, during a news conference, touched on topics as wide-ranging as disaster relief, the special counsel and assault allegations.
Iraqi Forces Sweep Into Kirkuk, Checking Kurdish Independence Drive
Government troops seize a crucial city and oil fields from separatists who have been pressing for an independent state in northern Iraq.
Iraq Ousts Kurdish Forces From Kirkuk
Three weeks after the Kurds voted for independence, Iraqi forces overtook the Kurdish-held city of Kirkuk and its valuable oil fields on Monday.
Are the Days of Low Oil Prices Receding?
The Kurdish vote for independence in Iraq is the latest geopolitical crisis to affect a market already weighing the impact of possible new sanctions on Iran.
Cleanup From California Fires Poses Environmental and Health Risks
Even as the fires still burn, public health officials and environmental cleanup experts are starting to think about the next chapter of the disaster.
As Fires Move On, Wine Country Wonders Whether Immigrants Will, Too
Many of the foreign-born workers the region depends on are undocumented, do not qualify for most disaster aid and may struggle to find local housing.
Stranded by Maria, Puerto Ricans Get Creative to Survive
Three weeks after Hurricane Maria devastated Puerto Rico, people across the island, especially those in remote areas, are improvising ways to stay alive.
Sending Relief by Air and Sea to Puerto Rico From the Bronx
As she leads a nonprofit’s aid effort, Lymaris Albors channels the anguish stirred by Hurricane Maria into delivering help to her homeland.
Editorial: Under Mr. Trump, America Surrenders
By backing out of international commitments, he is ceding the future to the powers he claims to be protecting Americans from.
Op-Ed Contributor: Cyrus Vance and the Myth of the Progressive Prosecutor
They get credit for changing the game, even when they continue harsh practices.
Op-Ed Columnist: Upswingers and Downswingers
Politics can devolve into a fight between people who believe society is moving upward and those who think all is broken.
Op-Ed Columnist: Save the Phony Weinstein Outrage, Republicans
The movie business is corrupt and depraved. The Republican Party under Trump is worse.
Op-Ed Columnist: The G.O.P. Is No Party for Honest Men
Republicans on taxes: the most dishonest selling job in U.S. political history.
Israel Moves Ahead on West Bank Settlements, but Guardedly
The Netanyahu government is trying to balance domestic demands with international opposition to new construction in the occupied territories.
Afghan Taliban Blast Way Into Police Post, Killing Chief and Officers
Fighters in suicide vests used an explosive-laden vehicle to breach a security compound in Paktia Province, leaving more than a dozen dead and 100 injured.
911 Calls From Nursing Home Where Residents Died: ‘Oh My God, This Is Crazy’
The police in Hollywood, Fla., released 911 calls from a nursing home under investigation after some of its residents died in the post-hurricane heat.
Philippine City Declared ‘Liberated’ From Terrorists After Months of Fighting
President Rodrigo Duterte of the Philippines declared Marawi free from “terrorist influence” on Tuesday after two militant leaders were killed a day earlier.
Yankees 8, Astros 1 | Houston leads series, 2-1: With His Bat and His Glove, Aaron Judge Lifts Yankees Past Astros
Todd Frazier hit a home run, and Judge contributed a homer and a spectacular catch as the Yankees narrowed their deficit in the A.L.C.S. with a win at home.
Harvey Weinstein’s Fall Opens the Floodgates in Hollywood
With women in the entertainment industry leading the discussion, talk of sexual harassment floods social media.
For Sebastian Kurz, Austria’s 31-Year-Old New Leader, a Swift Rise
Mr. Kurz, who began in politics as a teenager, is on track to become the world’s youngest head of government.
Somalia Blasts Expose Security Failings and Possible Shabab Infiltration
Even in a country accustomed to pervasive violence, the double truck bombings that killed hundreds in Mogadishu on Saturday were a shock.
Bombardier Turns to Airbus to Salvage Imperiled Airliner
Airbus made no financial commitment to the joint venture to make and sell Bombardier’s CSeries airliner, which could be assembled in the United States, avoiding import duties.
Melbourne Journal: For Older Gays Who Might Re-Enter the Closet, a Ball Invites Them Out
As Australia votes on same-sex marriage, a party honors gay, transgender and intersex people who helped pave the way for rights and recognition.
Next Stop: In Norway, the Journey Is the Destination
A writer finds emotional solace on some of Norway’s scenic remote roads, which have been transformed into architectural wonders.
The Versatile and Resilient Amy Adams
Role by powerful, unexpected role, the actress has convinced Hollywood — and herself — that she’s never to be underestimated.
DealBook: How Valuable Is a Unicorn? Maybe Not as Much as It Claims to Be
A new study by a pair of professors concludes that many so-called unicorn companies are worth half of what is commonly reported for their valuation.
How to Use Clothing Subscription Boxes to Find Your Personal Style
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5 Cheap(ish) Things to Help You Recover From a Tough Workout
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Sketch Guy: We See Others’ Failures as Courageous. We See Our Own as Shameful. Why?
If your instinct is to feel compassion for brave people who try hard at something hard and fail nonetheless, consider granting yourself that same grace.
Further Reading: Condoleezza Rice on the 10 Days Still Shaking the World
On the centenary of the October Revolution, the former secretary of state writes about the books that best help us understand Russia.
Profile: Amy Tan, the Reluctant Memoirist
She probably wouldn’t have written a memoir, were it not for the gentle prodding of her editor, Daniel Halpern.
Best of Late Night: Jimmy Kimmel Kicks Off a Week of Shows in Brooklyn
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Review: ‘Professor Marston,’ With Kinks! Pleasures! Female Power!
In “Professor Marston and the Wonder Women,” the writer-director Angela Robinson tells a knotty story with wit, sympathy and economy.
The New Health Care: How a Healthy Economy Can Shorten Life Spans
In general, prosperity brings better health. But economic booms are also associated with air pollution, stress and car accidents.
Personal Health: Choosing the Best Moisturizer for Your Skin
How to select a moisturizer likely to be effective and unlikely to cause an unwanted reaction.
Ask Well: How Do People Die From Diabetes?
While untreated diabetes itself can be deadly, complications from the disease such as heart attacks are a more common cause of death.
ScienceTake: How Kangaroo Rats Escape Rattlesnakes
Kangaroo rats are so good at leaping away from rattlesnake strikes that they sometimes show off in front of their predators.
Q&A: During Storms, Most Animals Take Shelter. But Some Birds Take Flight.
Some birds and animals found shelter during recent hurricanes, but many will struggle to live in a changed environment.
Don’t Get Too Comfortable at That Desk
New designs are partly a backlash to wide-open floor plans and include a “palette of places,” meaning that people don’t sit in just one spot.
As Overdose Deaths Pile Up, a Medical Examiner Quits the Morgue
“It has completely overwhelmed us,” Dr. Thomas A. Andrew said of the opioid crisis. His new ambition: minister to the living about the dangers of drugs.
Op-Ed Columnist: The Art of Thinking Well
How do you persuade people? It’s not always by presenting the facts.
Dove Drops an Ad Accused of Racism
In a Facebook ad for Dove body wash, a black woman removes her shirt to reveal a white woman. The company apologized, but similar ads by others have been common.
Test Run: How to Explore a City Like a Local Using Your Smartphone
Three apps that make it easy to connect with locals — without having to talk to them in person.

The Guardian

Latest international news, sport and comment from the Guardian
Murdered Panama Papers journalist's son attacks Malta's 'crooks'

Daphne Caruana Galizia was killed because she ‘stood between rule of law and those who sought to violate it’, says son Matthew

The son of the murdered Maltese investigative journalist and blogger Daphne Caruana Galizia has described running desperately round the blazing car in which she died and hit out bitterly at the island’s “culture of impunity” and the “crooks” in charge.

“My mother was assassinated because she stood between the rule of law and those who sought to violate it, like many strong journalists,” Matthew Caruana Galizia wrote in a moving and at times graphic Facebook post.

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UN report on Rohingya hunger is shelved at Myanmar's request

Exclusive: Document warned of spiralling food crisis among Rohingya population

The United Nations food aid agency withdrew a critical report revealing desperate hunger among the persecuted Rohingya population after the Myanmar government demanded it be taken down, the Guardian has learned.

The July assessment by the World Food Programme (WFP) warned that more than 80,000 children under the age of five living in majority-Muslim areas were “wasting” — a potentially fatal condition of rapid weight loss.

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Fresh call for Boris Johnson to resign after he fails to apologise for Libya 'dead bodies' comment - Politics live

Rolling coverage of the day’s political developments as they happen, including David Davis’s Commons statement on Brexit and Boris Johnson taking Foreign Office questions

In response to a question from Labour’s Hilary Benn, Johnson says the UK does not know yet if the EU will agree to have an “implementation period”.

Here is the Labour MP Chi Onwurah about Boris Johnson’s claim a few minutes ago about Tory unity on Brexit. (See 12.26pm.)

Boris says he shows 'iron consistency' & 'absolute unity' (w PM) House erupts w laughter but that level of self delusion really is not funny

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Iraqi forces drive Kurdish fighters out of town of Sinjar

Kurdish forces left and let Shia-led militia move in, says local Yazidi commander, a day after peshmerga withdrew from Kirkuk

Kurdish fighters have lost more territory in Iraq, a day after Iraqi forces pushed them out of the disputed oil-rich city of Kirkuk.

The commander of local Yazidi fighters, Masloum Shingali, said Kurdish forces had left the town of Sinjar before dawn on Tuesday, allowing Shia-led militia fighting with Iraqi forces to move into the town.

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Anger as Chinese media claim harassment is just a western problem

State newspaper says China does not have Harvey Weinstein-type predators because ‘men are taught to be protective of women’

China’s flagship English newspaper has come under fire over the publication of a commentary claiming the type of sexual harassment allegedly perpetrated by Harvey Weinstein could never happen in China because of its cultural traditions.

Critics reacted swiftly and furiously to the article in the state-run China Daily, with many women saying they had been sexually harassed in China or pointing to prominent examples, many of which have previously gone viral.

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North Korean UN envoy says 'nuclear war may break out at any moment'

Deputy ambassador Kim In-ryong tells general assembly his nation has been subjected to ‘extreme and direct nuclear threat’ from US

North Korea’s deputy UN ambassador has warned that the situation on the Korean peninsula “has reached the touch-and-go point and a nuclear war may break out any moment”.

Kim In-ryong told the UN general assembly’s disarmament committee that North Korea is the only country in the world that has been subjected to “such an extreme and direct nuclear threat” from the United States since the 1970s and said the country has the right to possess nuclear weapons in self-defence.

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TfL bans ads displaying Palestinian objections to Balfour declaration

Body accused of censorship after adverts banned from tube stations and buses in run-up to centenary of first world war pledge

Adverts highlighting Palestinian objections to the Balfour declaration of 1917, when Britain promised to establish a Jewish national home in Palestine, have been blocked by Transport for London on the grounds that the issue is politically controversial.

Manuel Hassassian, the Palestinian ambassador to the UK, has accused TfL of censorship. Organisers had hoped to see the adverts displayed at key underground stations and on buses in the run-up to the centenary of the first world war pledge on 2 November.

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Former bishop of Chester investigated over abuse allegations

Victor Whitsey, who died in 1987, would have been interviewed over allegations if he were alive, police say

The former bishop of Chester, Victor Whitsey, is being investigated 30 years after his death over allegations of sexual abuse in the latest scandal involving high-profile figures in the Church of England.

A lawyer representing four of the alleged victims has claimed the abuse was covered up by the C of E and has called for a independent review.

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Madrid jails Catalan separatist leaders pending investigation

Imprisonment of Jordi Cuixart and Jordi Sànchez suggests Spanish government may impose direct rule on Catalonia

Spain has signalled a hardening line over Catalonia by jailing the leaders of two of the largest separatist organisations in a move seen as taking Madrid closer to imposing central rule over Catalonia.

In the first imprisonment of senior secessionist figures since Catalonia’s 1 October independence referendum, the court ordered the heads of the Catalan National Assembly (ANC) and independence group Omnium to be held without bail pending an investigation for alleged sedition.

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Storm Ophelia: homes still without power and rail lines blocked

Disruption continues in northern England and Scotland but the storm’s force has weakened from Monday’s 100mph winds

More than 250,000 homes in Ireland and up to 1,700 homes in Cumbria and Lancashire were left without power while several key rail lines were blocked in northern England and Scotland as disruption from Storm Ophelia continued.

A yellow weather warning for high winds in Scotland and Northern England was lifted a day after the storm ripped through Ireland, causing three deaths and widespread disruption.

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'Not the case': Lars Von Trier denies sexually harassing Björk

Danish director rejects singer’s allegation as the producer of Dancer in the Dark claims he and Von Trier ‘were the victims’

Danish film director Lars von Trier has rejected Icelandic pop singer Björk’s allegation that he sexually harassed her during the making of the movie Dancer in the Dark.

“That was not the case. But that we were definitely not friends, that’s a fact,” Von Trier told Danish daily Jyllands-Posten in its online edition.

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The contested centenary of Britain’s ‘calamitous promise’

The British pledge to establish a ‘Jewish national home’ in Palestine is being celebrated and condemned as a divisive anniversary approaches. By Ian Black

On the evening of Thursday 2 November, at an elegant but as yet undisclosed central London location, Theresa May will sit down for a festive dinner with Israel’s prime minister, Benjamin Netanyahu, and 150 other carefully selected VIP guests. They will be celebrating the historic promise, made a century ago to the day, that the British government would use its “best endeavours” to facilitate the creation of a Jewish homeland in Palestine. Security for the event will be tight and protesters will be kept well away. This is no ordinary anniversary.

That 1917 pledge – known to posterity as the Balfour declaration – had fateful consequences for the Middle East and the world. It paved the way for the birth of Israel in 1948, and for the eventual defeat and dispersal of the Palestinians – which is why its centenary next month is the subject of furious contestation. After 100 years, the two sides in the most closely studied conflict on earth are still battling over the past.

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'The president sleeps with one eye open': Mugabe reshuffles as power games begin

Robert Mugabe is 93 and boasts he will live to be 100, but the jostling has begun to find a new leader for Zimbabwe when his tumultuous reign finally ends

At the ripe old age of 93, Robert Mugabe, Zimbabwe’s long-serving president, has offered himself as the candidate to lead his ruling Zanu-PF party in elections next year.

In power since independence from Britain in 1980, Mugabe would be 99 should he win the 2018 election and complete a five-year term. He has boasted that he will live – and rule – until he is 100.

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Back from the dead: is the slasher movie set to make a killing?

The hit Happy Death Day hints at renewed interest in the masked killer genre, with Jamie Lee Curtis back in the Halloween saga and Scream getting revived

Vampire in Brooklyn, Thinner, The Dentist, Leprechaun 3 … the horror genre in the mid-90s was terrifying for all the wrong reasons. It was barely even a thing, at least outside of the very bottom shelf of Blockbuster, a place where kids would awkwardly hover before begging parents to let them watch some film about an evil laundry-folding machine.

Related: Horrorwood! Will the new golden age of scary movies save cinema?

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Bruce Dickinson webchat – post your questions now

Devil horns at the ready! The Iron Maiden singer, airline captain, beer enthusiast and all round polymath is coming to the Guardian to answer your questions on Tuesday 17 October at 12.30pm

Where to start with Iron Maiden’s Bruce Dickinson? Two lengthy stints as frontman in the legendary metal band would be enough for most CVs, but Dickinson is also an airline captain, radio presenter, scriptwriter, fencer and beer brewer among other things.

It means his new autobiography What Does This Button Do? (not the most confidence-instilling title for an airline captain to trade under, admittedly) is sure to be packed with fascinating tales, covering everything from a childhood spent on the move to his recent battle with cancer.

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'Norman said the president wants a pyramid': how starchitects built Astana

Architects have a thing for strong men, and the big global practices – from Norman Foster to Santiago Calatrava – have piled in in a bid to help Kazakhstan’s dictator, Nursultan Nazarbayev, build himself a trophy city

If you could see through the forest of selfie-sticks, the view from the top of the central pavilion of the Astana Expo was a prospect like no other. It was strange enough to be standing on a glass footbridge at the summit of the tallest spherical building in the world – nicknamed the Death Star – with glass bubble elevators zooming up a central neon-lit atrium behind you and a precipitous void plunging beneath your feet. All that was missing was Luke Skywalker dangling from the bridge.

But then you looked out to the horizon to see an assorted collection of pyramids, golden cones and bulging mirrored towers, lined up like a row of awards in a particularly gaudy trophy cabinet, stopping abruptly to give way to the rolling grasslands of the Eurasian steppe. Expo sites are always surreal affairs, as souped-up fairgrounds of nationalist hubris, where novelty pavilions compete for attention with multicultural buffets, marching bands and cavorting mascots. But the weirdness on show here wasn’t the Expo. The chief novelty was the city of Astana itself.

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Carrie Fisher gave predatory producer a cow's tongue in a box

Screenwriter Heather Robinson says that after telling Fisher she’d had to fight off a Hollywood executive, the Star Wars actor hand-delivered him the gift with a threatening note

Carrie Fisher once hand-delivered a cow’s tongue wrapped in a Tiffany box to a predatory Hollywood producer, a friend of the late actor has claimed.

Screenwriter Heather Robinson said that Fisher had intervened after the unnamed executive, identified as an Oscar winner, had tried to force himself on Robinson while in his car.

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Turning to the dark side: is Luke Skywalker really the villain of Star Wars: The Last Jedi?

In the new poster for Star Wars: The Last Jedi, Mark Hamill’s character looms menacingly in the background – just like his dear old dad Darth Vader used to

When giant Snoke told us last time out that there had been an “awakening”, most Star Wars fans assumed the alien overlord must be referring to Daisy Ridley’s proto-Jedi Rey and her madcap Force visions. But it’s becoming increasingly obvious in the run-up to Rian Johnson’s The Last Jedi that disturbances in the Force are more insidious and potentially wide-ranging.

First came last week’s final trailer for the middle part of the new Star Wars trilogy, in which Ridley seems to be cosying up to Adam Driver’s sinister Kylo Ren. And this week there’s been plenty of talk online to the effect that Luke Skywalker himself might finally be set to turn to the dark side, 40 years after we first met the Tatooinian farm worker with the big dreams and impressive knack for bullseyeing womp rats.

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Accused of corruption, popularity near zero – so why is Brazil's president still in office?

Michel Temer may escape impeachment, but the ongoing political crisis undermines democracy and opens the door to authoritarian and hardliners

If Brazil’s recent decline could be plotted in the falling popularity of its presidents, Michel Temer represents the bottom of the curve.

In 2010, Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva ended his second term with an 80% approval rating. In March 2016 – four months before she was impeached – his protege and successor Dilma Rousseff’s administration had a 10% rating.

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The Secret Actress: in Hollywood, Harvey Weinstein is not an anomaly

Harvey Weinstein represents a culture in which women are deemed either screen-bait or difficult. If these men are ‘dinosaurs’, bring on the asteroid

The Secret Actress is an Oscar- and Golden Globe-nominated actor who lives and works in LA today.

I had a thought the other morning. Yet another actress I know was coming forward with her story of a foul encounter with Harvey Weinstein, and this thought swilled around in the grubby impression left by the details.

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Flying Lotus apologises after defending the Gaslamp Killer over rape allegations

The Grammy-nominated producer, who told an audience ‘the internet is a liar’, admitted his comments were insensitive

Grammy-nominated electronic music producer Flying Lotus has apologised after he made comments supporting fellow producer the Gaslamp Killer, who has been accused of rape.

The Gaslamp Killer has been accused of drugging and raping a woman and her friend in 2013 – one posted an account of the alleged attack on Twitter. He has since issued a statement denying the allegations, saying: “I would never hurt or endanger a woman. I would never drug a woman, and I would never put anyone in a situation where they were not in control, or take anything that they weren’t offering.”

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David Warner's talk of an Ashes war takes the joy out of cricket | Simon Burnton

The idea that a sportsman might, in order to motivate himself, need to despise his opponents is surely deplorable

For much of Monday, the Guardian’s cricket homepage led with two stories from two very different ends of the sport’s pyramid. In one, Australia’s David Warner pledged to unleash “hatred” and “war” when the Ashes get under way next month; the other told of a 15-year-old umpire who had been assaulted in an under-11 game in Melbourne. And the juxtaposition called to mind something that Ted Dexter once said, suggesting: “The general atmosphere in cricket as a whole is determined by the cricket at the top, Test match cricket.”

In 1909, Lord Alverstone, then president of Surrey CCC, spoke of his attitude to the game. “Success does not solely depend upon the number of games that are won,” he said. “Success depends on playing games in a true and sporting manner, in acting in a friendly and sporting manner towards opponents, in valuing friendships made on the cricket field, for real cricket friendships last always. In every phase of life, in defeat or in victory, the endeavour should be to ‘play the game’.” It is a handy definition of the so-called “spirit of cricket”, a vague notion of gentlemanliness that has for ever doused the sport with tiresome streams of sanctimony. It is a competitive sport, and should be played hard. But there must surely exist a line that should not be crossed.

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World Cup 2018 play-off draw – live!

A primer for youse:

Related: How Croatia, Italy and Ireland fared in Europe's first World Cup play-offs in 1997

“Ryanair don’t miss a turn,” tweets Paul Kelly. “Flights from Dublin to Copenhagen/Zurich €210+ for the playoff dates. Pre draw.”

Michael O’Leary really needs a cuddle doesn’t he.

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Trump v the NFL: the latest battle in a long war over sports, race and politics

Before the nation was introduced to Colin Kaepernick, a line of athletes embodied the struggle to overcome racial discrimination in American sports

“I am not going to stand up to show pride in a flag for a country that oppresses black people and people of color.”

Those were the words of Colin Kaepernick, then the quarterback for the San Francisco 49ers, when his decision to kneel during the national anthem first drew widespread attention.

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Tour de France 2018 race route promises to be tough test for Chris Froome
• Route unveiled at Paris ceremony, where champion received Vélo d’Or award
• Dutch rider Tom Dumoulin expected to mount stern challenge to Froome

Chris Froome, the defending champion, can expect a stern challenge from the Dutch rider Tom Dumoulin in next year’s Tour de France. Froome is chasing a record-equalling fifth victory to move level with the Belgian Eddy Merckx, the French riders Jacques Anquetil and Bernard Hinault, and the Spaniard Miguel Indurain.

Froome and Dumoulin won the three Grand Tours this year, with Froome adding the Spanish Vuelta and Dumoulin winning the Giro d’Italia.

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Dries Mertens, Napoli’s street dog striker, sets sights on Manchester City | Nick Ames
A striker crisis a year ago gave the Belgian winger his chance up front and the goals have not stopped since for the man Maurizio Sarri calls a ‘little animal’

In isolation there was nothing special about the goal, almost exactly a year ago, that gave Napoli brief parity in a group-stage tie with Besiktas. It was a sharp enough finish from Dries Mertens, getting across his man to stab in José Callejón’s low centre, but the headline was that they proceeded to lose at San Paolo for the second time in four days. The fact that the Turkish champions had joined Roma in putting three past Napoli at home looked of much greater consequence than a stand-in striker’s demonstration of instinct.

Related: Napoli's perfect start continues after compelling Serie A weekend | Paolo Bandini

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David Squires on … the thrilling return of the Premier League

Our resident cartoonist on Liverpool 0-0 Man Utd, the giddy anticipation before Leicester v West Brom and Crystal Palace winning an actual football match

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Norway’s historic pay deal for women’s team shows it can be done | Suzanne Wrack

The Norwegian FA’s decision to offer male and female international players equal pay comes at a time when women’s teams are still battling for fairness

A standard has been set. Last week the Norwegian football association announced that their women’s national team will now be paid the same as their men’s side. They are the first national FA to have devised an equal pay deal, just a few months after Lewes vowed to do the same for their semi-professional players at The Dripping Pan. This latest deal is especially significant, coming at a time when women’s national teams are standing up and demanding more from the shirt they pull on, and the countries they represent on the international stage.

International women footballers have had enough of low wages – or even having to pay to play – shoddy facilities, a lack of respect and what is often less than second-rate treatment. In recent years , they have been met with resistance from out-of-touch boardrooms. Players have been forced to organise and threaten action to win concessions that are often miles from any demand for parity.

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Meet the USA Rugby League World Cup captain ... and organic food entrepreneur

Mark Offerdahl grew up in Australia, played club rugby in France and Wales, became an entrepreneur in London, and is about to captain USA at a World Cup

By Gavin Willacy for No Helmets Required, part of the Guardian Sport Network

Mark Offerdahl will skipper USA at the Rugby League World Cup, which kicks off in Australia on 27 October, when the hosts take on England in the opening match. Having played in five different countries – Australia, France, Wales, England and the US – Offerdahl is a well-travelled professional and not the stereotypical rugby player. I met up with him in his west London home soon after he had been told he was being released by London Broncos. Meet Captain America…

What do you make of your opponents in the World Cup group stage: Fiji, Italy and Papua New Guinea? Very, very tough – a lot harder than last time. I think Fiji or Italy will be a class above. Italy’s squad are all NRL players: it’s nuts. Fiji are going to be good. They’ve been semi-finalists in the last two World Cups. Them having Jarryd Hayne will hopefully get us some exposure. And PNG are going to be tough over there. But I’m really excited. I can’t wait to get over there.

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Could Saracens win the Six Nations if they were allowed to enter it? | Robert Kitson
If you took the Saracens players out of their national sides and put the team in the Six Nations, their hammering of Northampton suggests they could win it

Awaiting its UK cinema release next month is the Battle of the Sexes, the film based around the famous 1970s tennis duel between Billie Jean King and her male opponent, Bobby Riggs. It is a game, set and match tale of casual assumptions and punctured egos that should also serve as a reminder to all sports that traditional supremacy is neither a God-given prerogative nor a permanent state.

Billie Jean has not been spotted at many Saracens fixtures but she would have appreciated the debate that has surfaced in the wake of Sunday’s Champions Cup thrashing of Northampton. It is a simple enough question: if Saracens entered the Six Nations, would they win it? The answer, on the evidence of their halo-trashing eight-try win over Saints at Franklin’s Gardens, is probably yes.

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Extraordinary response to Aluko allegations puts Greg Clarke in line of fire | Daniel Taylor
The curt, dismissive, almost implausible response sent by the FA chairman on receiving an email detailing Eni Aluko’s allegations against Mark Sampson means his appearance in front of MPs may be his final act in the job

“I’ve no idea why you are sending me this. Perhaps you could enlighten me?”

It’s not the response that would ordinarily be expected from the leader of an organisation that purports to take the fight against racism seriously and had just been sent a six-page document claiming that a cover-up involving a racial allegation had taken place within his own structure.

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Anthony Joshua to fight Carlos Takam after Kubrat Pulev is forced to withdraw
• Bulgarian challenger suffers shoulder injury in training
• Joshua will now face France’s Takam on 28 October

Carlos Takam has replaced Kubrat Pulev as the challenger to world heavyweight champion Anthony Joshua on 28 October after a shoulder injury forced the Bulgarian to withdraw.

Pulev had been the mandatory challenger to the IBF and WBA champion but the 36-year-old Bulgarian will miss out on the world title fight in Cardiff after hurting his shoulder while sparring.

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Dejan Lovren accuses Romelu Lukaku of deliberately kicking him in the face
• Liverpool defender says Manchester United player ‘could move away’
• FA backs referee in deciding Lukaku should not face any action

Dejan Lovren has made the startling claim that Romelu Lukaku deliberately kicked him in the face during Liverpool’s goalless draw with Manchester United.

The Croatia defender made the accusation in Slovenia, where Liverpool are preparing for their Champions League tie against Maribor on Tuesday night, after it was confirmed Lukaku will face no action over a seemingly accidental collision between the pair on Saturday.

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Football transfer rumours: Marcos Alonso to Barça, Julian Weigl to Manchester City?

Today’s tittle-tattle is asleep

Having spent their Saturday afternoon fruitlessly beating fists against José Mourinho’s brick wall, Liverpool reckon some fresh cut and thrust is in order. The man on Jürgen Klopp’s radar is Sheffield United’s rising star David Brooks, the 20-year-old winger who has been lighting up the Championship. Blades manager Chris Wilder says Brooks – who has played for England and Wales at youth level – is not for sale, but that is not going to stop Liverpool pitching up at Bramall Lane in January with £10m.

Related: Mike Ashley puts Newcastle United up for sale and seeks exit by Christmas

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Labour could do more to stop the Tories rigging our democracy | Owen Jones

Of course boundary changes that will favour the Tories should be opposed. But Labour needs an alternative plan to expand the electorate and make voting easier

The Tories are determined to rig our democracy in their favour. Having lost their majority – and panicking at the prospect of a Corbyn-led government – they are even more desperate to embed an inherent advantage for their flailing party.

Related: Ministers urged to ditch plans to cut number of MPs by 50

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The problem with James Corden’s Weinstein jokes? He punched down, not up | Jack Bernhardt
Joking about sensitive subjects is a test of a comedian. Corden could have made some sharp jabs at Weinstein and the culture of harassment, instead he was unfunny and unempathetic

What a couple of months it’s been for James Corden. I have to say his new Gavin and Stacey spin-off show, “Smithy Sucks Up To Sean Spicer And Then Makes Jokes About Harvey Weinstein”, is not my cup of tea: maybe it just needs a bit more Ruth Jones and a little bit less systemic sexism.

In a way, I’m shocked by the latest turn of events in Corden’s career – I would have thought if anyone was capable of handling the incredibly sensitive subject of Weinstein’s sexual assault allegations with grace and delicacy, it would have been the star of Lesbian Vampire Killers. If you haven’t watched the video of Corden at a charity gala in Los Angeles, don’t: just skip to the end where he desperately begs his stony-faced audience to laugh, squeaking out a gloriously pathetic “come on!”. It’s the comedy equivalent of Jeb Bush’s “Please clap” – the one moment of joy in what is otherwise a wholly depressing two minutes.

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Who’s to blame for Brexit’s fantasy politics? The experts, of course | Aditya Chakrabortty

Magical thinking about the future is not confined to the cabinet. Just ask the Office for Budget Responsibility

Politics, runs the cliche, is the art of the possible. The compromise. The curbed expectation.

Not any more. Not in the age of Brexit and Trump. In 2017, politics is the art of the impossible. Of writing blank cheques and scattering them to the wind. Of peddling fantasies and promising the voters they will be made flesh by tomorrow.

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While all eyes look to Brexit, our NHS is about to collapse | Polly Toynbee

A perfect storm is looming as nurses leave their profession in droves. If a flu epidemic hits this winter, how will our hospitals cope?

Brexit casts its shroud over everything. The no-dealers grow more wild-eyed by the day; though sterling drops, prices rise. Chris Grayling says we can dig for Britain. There is a cabinet at war: the Tory chancellor is denounced as a saboteur by a previous holder of the office. But all this craziness does have one political advantage: it hides all the other crises the chancellor can’t possibly solve in his budget next month. Of these, the NHS and social care is the pressure cooker likely to blow loudest. In the Brexit hubbub, an eerie silence falls before what most NHS managers – and, indeed, NHS ministers – expect to be a near-as-dammit winter collapse.

Related: Almost 10,000 EU health workers have quit NHS since Brexit vote

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How to stop record numbers of children going into care? Help their mothers | Louise Tickle
Women whose children are removed have often been abused and through the care system themselves. Specialist therapy can help break this cycle

Some 90 children a day were taken into care last year – and the total number of children in care is now at a new high: 72,670 according to the latest statistics, and care numbers are rising at the fastest rate for five years. Financially, this is unsustainable. But in human terms too, it can’t carry on – because where does it leave the thousands of traumatised and grieving mothers, and their broken families who must stumble on with no support and no hope?

Related: Austerity policy blamed for record numbers of children taken into care

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Take it from me - British TV and film are rife with sexual bullying | Arabella Weir

We need more powerful females in our industry, and a new willingness from women everywhere to challenge sexist attitudes

Along with the rest of the acting sorority I’ve been reading with great interest the appalling allegations against Harvey Weinstein, who has apologised for his past behaviour but denied non-consensual sex. At the same time I’ve been reminded of the literally hundreds of times I, too, have endured varying degrees of sexual harassment in my nearly 40-year career. And I bet you won’t find a single actress who hasn’t got similar stories to tell. This behaviour was so commonplace it barely warranted comment except as “jokey” tales female actors would swap.

Related: It’s not just one monster. ‘Me too’ reveals the ubiquity of sexual assault | Suzanne Moore

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British writers can’t win the big US prizes, so why can Americans win the Booker? | Tibor Fischer
Opening the prize to global competition has been good for its profile, good for US writers - and a problem for novelists here and from the Commonwealth

Tonight the five judges of the Man Booker prize will announce this year’s winner. It was also the votes of five judges that chose the winners at the City Dionysia in Athens, where Aeschylus, Sophocles, Euripides and Aristophanes fought for attention and glory (and where the results were met with regular outrage).

Related: Surprised by the Booker shortlist? Don't judge the books, study the judges

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Why I’m going on hunger strike | Tom Watson

Guantánamo Bay inmates Ahmed Rabbani and Khalid Qasim have gone 26 days without food. President Trump has to take notice, and give them a fair trial

I’m going on hunger strike from today. I’m not allowing myself anything but sips of water.

Why? This is not some George Osborne-inspired weight-loss plan. No. I’m following the Guantánamo diet in solidarity with two men who are being slowly starved to death by President Trump.

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#MeToo named the victims. Now, let's list the perpetrators | Jessica Valenti

If there’s anyone who deserves to be counted right now, it’s the monsters. So why not do that next? writes the Guardian columnist Jessica Valenti

All weekend, I heard the same two words repeated over and over from friends around the country: me too. I watched as my loved ones, family and colleagues raised their hands online to be counted as victims of sexual assault and harassment – a move, the viral message said, to show the world just how many of us there are.

For women, of course, that meant nearly everyone.

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The time has come for Theresa May to tell the nation: Brexit can’t be done | Alastair Campbell
The hard-liners in her party will howl with rage, but most of the country will welcome it if the prime minister is honest about Brexit’s awful consequences

As she tries to move the Brexit negotiations forward, how much better would Theresa May and the country feel if the speech she made to her party went as follows.

“Leadership is about confronting the great challenges. But Brexit is the biggest challenge we have faced since the second world war. So I intend to devote my speech, in four parts, to this alone.

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It's hard to imagine the family of a white artist being treated like Albert Namatjira's | Paul Daley

The central issue in the long tussle over the copyright of Albert Namatjira’s work is the denial of Indigenous agency

Albert Namatjira’s legacy as the foremost Indigenous painter of his generation has endured, despite the divided opinions of his contemporary critics.

His work has been acknowledged by British royalty, hung in the drawing rooms of the mega-rich and exhibited worldwide. His coveted, creviced landscapes of valleys, copses and bone-dry riverbeds, with their softened palettes of primary colours that defy caricature of the desert and its harsh light, sell for hundreds of thousands of dollars on the rare occasions they come under the auctioneer’s hammer.

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True scale of UK slavery likely to involve ‘tens of thousands' of victims

Anti-trafficking commissioner Kevin Hyland says slavery far more prevalent than previous government estimates suggest, and that victims are being failed

The number of people living in slavery in the UK is likely to be considerably higher than the current estimate of 13,000, according to the independent anti-trafficking commissioner, Kevin Hyland, who has claimed that the “true number is in the tens of thousands”.

Speaking to the Guardian, Hyland said that a better understanding of the real scale of slavery in the UK must become an “absolute priority” for government, if there was a chance of reaching as many potential victims as possible.

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MH370: three companies approach Malaysia over restarting search for plane

Proposals will be presented to China and Australia before a decision is made taken about opening a new search, which was halted in January

Malaysia has received proposals from three companies offering to continue the search for Malaysian Airlines flight MH370, which has been missing since 2014, but no decision has been made yet.

MH370 vanished three years ago somewhere in the southern Indian Ocean en route to Beijing from Kuala Lumpur with 239 people aboard. Its disappearance has become one of the world’s greatest aviation mysteries.

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Hate crime surged in England and Wales after terrorist attacks

Four-month spike reached higher level than following EU referendum, Home Office figures show

A sustained four-month spike in hate crime after this year’s terrorist attacks peaked at a higher level than that following last year’s EU referendum, according to Home Office figures.

Hate crime offences recorded by the police rose by a record 29% to 80,393 incidents in the 12 months to March 2017, according to Home Office figures published on Tuesday.

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BBC axes Crimewatch after 33 years as trail goes cold for viewers

Former host Nick Ross blames ‘decay of linear television’ and trend of recording programmes for show’s decline

It has been credited with helping solve some of the country’s most notorious crimes. But, after 33 years, Crimewatch has served its time, the BBC has announced.

The programme was being cancelled to make way for other programming, the corporation said, though it would broadcast more of the daytime sister edition, Crimewatch Roadshow.

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Ex-Weinstein staffer says assistants were manipulated: ‘We weren’t safe either’

As stories suggest female staffers helped lure producer’s alleged victims, former assistant says she and her colleagues also faced abusive behavior

The women who have accused Harvey Weinstein of sexual abuse spoke of the same tactic: the movie producer would make young women feel safe with the presence of his female assistants, who would later disappear, leaving the mogul alone to harass and assault his guests, they alleged.

After a week of reading stories casting blame on Weinstein’s female employees, one former assistant said she wanted to speak up and make clear that the situation was much more complicated. She and other women at his company were also victims of Weinstein’s abuse – regularly exploited and manipulated, leaving some severely traumatized, the woman alleged in a recent interview with the Guardian.

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Signs of lasting trauma in people evicted to make way for giant mine in Ecuador

Battles with the government and army over land and mining rights has caused indigenous Shuar people long-term psychological damage, report says

Months after they were evicted from their homes to make way for a mine, almost half the population of an Ecuadorian village is suffering from psychological damage, experts have said.

Psychiatrists found 42% of the indigenous Shuar people of Tsuntsuim village suffering from mental health problems and trauma. Many of the villagers had been involved in violent confrontations with Ecuador’s military as they were removed from their homes.

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Mogadishu bombing: parents' grief for medical student killed in blast

Maryam Abdullahi Gedi, who was among more than 300 people killed in attack, had been due to graduate this week

On Saturday morning, Maryam Abdullahi Gedi made breakfast for her family, packed her books and laptop and set out across Mogadishu, the battered capital of Somalia, to see her supervisor at Banadir University about her thesis. She was excited about the prospect of her graduation as a medical doctor this week.

Her father – who flew in from the UK to attend the ceremony – found himself at her funeral instead. Gedi, 24, was among more than 300 people killed in a massive bombing in the centre of the city on Saturday afternoon.

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New Zealand election limbo continues as kingmaker talks end with indecision

Country still without a government while NZ First leader Winston Peters holds new talks with National party’s Bill English and Labour leader Jacinda Ardern

New Zealand has been left in electoral limbo again after kingmaker Winston Peters said his board and caucus had failed to reach a decision about which major party to support in government.

Peters said on Tuesday that his board had been sent home and he had withdrawn his commitment to make a decision by the end of this week. The New Zealand First leader has instead held secret meetings with Labour’s Jacinda Ardern and the Nationals’ Bill English at parliament house in Wellington.

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Florida governor declares state of emergency before white nationalist's speech

Move frees up police resources ahead of speech by Richard Spencer in Gainesville on Thursday

The Florida governor, Rick Scott, has declared a state of emergency ahead of a speech by a white nationalist leader later this week at the University of Florida, in order to free up resources to prepare for possible violence.

Rallies by neo-Nazis and white nationalists in Charlottesville, Virginia, in August led to violent street clashes with counter-protesters.

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China's 'stability maintenance' agents move to silence critics before party congress

As Xi Jinping prepares for major speech, security agents have fanned out across the country to quell any hint of dissent

They came for Yu Wensheng last Tuesday. Their message: stay silent and obey.

“They told me not to give any interviews ... and asked me to sign a letter of commitment to ensure I wouldn’t get them into any trouble,” the Beijing-based human rights lawyer recalled of the visit he received from members of China’s vast “stability maintenance” apparatus.

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Whales and dolphins lead 'human-like lives' thanks to big brains, says study

The cultural brain hypothesis of human development could also explain cetaceans forming friendships – and even gossiping

Life is not so different beneath the ocean waves. Bottlenose dolphins use simple tools, orcas call each other by name, and sperm whales talk in local dialects. Many cetaceans live in tight-knit groups and spend a good deal of time at play.

That much scientists know. But in a new study, researchers compiled a list of the rich behaviours spotted in 90 different species of dolphins, whales and porpoises, and found that the bigger the species’ brain, the more complex – indeed, the more “human-like” – their lives are likely to be.

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Children born in Afghanistan captivity fear new lives in Canada won't last

After their rescue last week from Taliban-linked militants, the children of Joshua Boyle and Caitlan Coleman see their new home as ‘a magical wonderland’

After years of living underground, shuffled between cells no bigger than a bathtub, the three children of a US-Canada couple held for years by Islamist militants are marveling at the sun and adjusting to their first taste of freedom – but are still terrified that “this magical wonderland” will end, their father has said.

Related: Joshua Boyle: Canadian held in Afghanistan says his child was killed in captivity

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Remains found in crocodile believed to be missing Queensland woman

Anne Cameron’s remains and walking stick found at Craiglie Creek, south of Port Douglas, after 79-year-old went missing from her aged-care facility

Human remains have been found inside a large crocodile police believe killed an elderly woman in Queensland’s far north.

Remains believed to belong to Anne Cameron, her walking stick and other items were located at Craiglie Creek, south of Port Douglas, last week.

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S-Town's Tyler Goodson pleads guilty to charges tied to events in podcast

Goodsen was charged with burglary and trespassing for allegedly taking items from John B McLemore’s property, prompting 10-year suspended sentence

An Alabama man featured in the hit podcast S-Town has pleaded guilty to criminal charges linked to events that occurred in the serial.

Michael Jackson, the Bibb County district attorney, says Tyler Goodson pleaded guilty Monday to a felony burglary charge and two misdemeanor counts of theft and criminal trespassing.

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Victim of Chechnya’s 'gay purge' calls on Russia to investigate

Maxim Lapunov alleges he was held captive for 12 days and beaten by security forces who demanded names of gay men

A Russian man who alleges that he was kidnapped and tortured in Chechnya’s ‘gay purge’ has appealed to the government in Moscow to properly investigate the actions of Chechen authorities.

Maxim Lapunov is the first person to go public with torture allegations without hiding his identity. At a press conference in Moscow on Monday, he said he was held in a basement for 12 days in March and beaten by Chechen security forces, who demanded to know whether he was gay and for him to give the names of his sexual partners.

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Apocalypse wow: dust from Sahara and fires in Portugal turn UK sky red

Unusual glow comes about as result of Storm Ophelia picking up sands from north Africa and particles from Iberian forest fires

The strange reddish sky reported over parts of the UK may appear to some a sign of impending apocalypse or a celestial Instagram filter, but experts say there is a scientific explanation.

The hue is a remnant of Storm Ophelia dragging in tropical air and dust from the Sahara, while debris from forest fires in Portugal and Spain is also playing a part, according to the BBC weather presenter Simon King.

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One-month-old baby among at least 32 killed in Portugal and Spain fires

Portuguese government says most of the fires that have destroyed homes and businesses across Iberia were started deliberately

At least 32 people including a one-month-old baby have been killed in northern Portugal and Spain, where hundreds of wildfires have forced residents to flee from towns and villages.

Portugal’s national civil protection authority said the infant had been missing after a wildfire near Tabua, 120 miles (200km) north of Lisbon. Seven people were missing and 56 people were injured – 16 of them seriously, the agency said.

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My home, ruined in the Mexico earthquake – in pictures

Photographer Edgard Garrido finds the victims of Mexico’s earthquake are scared but determined to get on with their lives

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Anita Sarkeesian: ‘It’s frustrating to be known as the woman who survived #Gamergate’

The critic was viciously targeted by trolls after speaking out about sexist tropes in video games. She explains how she is still fighting to change the industry and writing a book celebrating women overlooked by history

It has been five years since the feminist critic and blogger Anita Sarkeesian became the target for a staggeringly vicious online hate campaign after producing the online video series Tropes vs Women in Video Games. Given the scale of the harassment she has been experiencing non-stop for half a decade – including a continuous barrage of rape and death threats, a bomb scare and a game in which players can punch an image of her face – it’s almost surprising to see her so relaxed and at ease, having played a couple of rounds of Mario Kart at the Guardian’s London office. It’s only when she speaks that she reveals a cautiousness most of us lack; Sarkeesian chooses her words carefully, ever mindful of what may spark even more abuse. “The biggest difference is that I don’t monitor our social media any more,” she says.

Sarkeesian is the founder of Feminist Frequency, a not-for-profit educational organisation “that analyses modern media’s relationship to societal issues such as gender, race and sexuality”. She suffered under Gamergate, the campaign conducted under the guise of representing those concerned about ethics in game journalism, but which was, in reality, a hashtagged rallying cry for those wanting to harass women in the games industry. As Feminist Frequency tweeted in June of this year, “Gamergate still exists, still harasses marginalised voices and still affects our daily lives. The abuse has never stopped.”

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New Zealand town has itself to tank after solving petrol drought

Residents of remote rural Pongoroa build their own service station so they don’t have to drive two hours to fill up

A tiny New Zealand town has built its own petrol station after local people got fed up with driving a two-hour round trip to stock up on fuel.

Pongaroa in the lower North Island is home to just 120 people and has been without a petrol pump for four years. As a result residents faced a journey to other towns to fill up, often carrying extra jerry cans in the back seat to make it worth the expense.

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How rap therapy workshops help foster children tell stories

Ric Flo, who spent part of his childhood in foster care, is helping others express themselves in a creative way


Where should I hide? / Where should I go? / I don’t know, I follow my soul / No sense of time, no home/ We’re just playing / If I take that, would they know? / I’m in a dark place, call me mole / Dig deeper, the roots grow / Will they get exposed?

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Sexual harassment 101: what everyone needs to know

The Harvey Weinstein revelations have highlighted a surprising ignorance about an issue that affects every workplace. So how common is it, why don’t more women report it – and what should be done?

The aftermath of the Harvey Weinstein revelations has been depressing in that it has led people to canvass the opinion of Woody Allen, heartening in the testimonies heard that were previously ignored, dispiriting in the sloshing of the inevitable she-asked-for-it backwaters, cheering in the unleashed female solidarity. But it has also been unearthed a weird level of ignorance around the whole issue of sexual harassment. There has been the routine conflation with assault and then panicky addition of “alleged” to the end of every sentence, along with wild assumptions about its rarity and triviality. For the avoidance of doubt, this is the harassment 101.

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‘$10m for the removal of Donald Trump’ – do political bounties ever work?

The Hustler publisher Larry Flynt has promised a large reward for information that leads to the downfall of the US president. Such offers are an age-old weapon in the arsenal of the aggrieved

If there is something public discourse could arguably do without right now, it’s a seventysomething man they call “the porn king” flopping a $10m (£7.5m) cheque on the table. But here comes Larry Flynt, the American publisher of Hustler, laying down perhaps the biggest bounty in political history.

Flynt wants information that would lead to the downfall of Donald Trump. In a full-page advert in the Washington Post Sunday, he argued that Trump is “dangerously unfit” for office, adding: “Impeachment would be a messy, contentious affair, but the alternative – three more years of destabilising dysfunction – is worse.”

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Meet Nia, the African tank engine (and gratuitous stereotype)

Thomas the Tank Engine is going on a world tour with the help of the UN – his first stop is non-specific Africa

Name: Nia.

Age: Expected shortly.

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When good TV goes bad: how House of Cards came tumbling down

The machiavellian manoeuvring that took Frank Underwood from chief whip to president was thrilling to watch, but it left the show with nowhere to go

When House of Cards first premiered on Netflix in 2013, the biggest story in American politics was that nothing was happening – that Congress, gridlocked over the budget of President Obama, was stuck in a frustrating state of paralysis. By comparison, the show was a parallel universe in which Washington, so mundane in reality, became the domain of snakes and raptors, of machiavellian masterminds epitomised by Democratic congressman Frank Underwood (Kevin Spacey), the house majority whip with ambitions of absolute power. Moodily lit and beautifully shot, it was still always considerably trashier than it looked, but none the worse for it, full of ridiculous dialogue and knowing hyperbole. But not since The West Wing had politics looked so possible, politicians so impressively full of agency. In the words of Obama himself: “Man, this guy’s getting a lot of stuff done.”

Related: Let's make House of Cards great again

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Yes we Canvey! The UK’s next independence movement

The Canvey Island Independent party wants self-rule (from the mainland borough council) for the reclaimed isle in the Thames estuary – and the movement is gaining momentum

Canvey Island has its own flag, the Canvey crest, featuring a sheep and some oyster shells, and “we fly that,” says Dave Blackwell, “proudly”. Blackwell is leader of the Canvey Island Independent party (CIIP). He set it up in 2004 – “I got a lot of abuse from all the main parties”, he says – but they have proved a serious local political group. Of the 11 town councillors, nine are from CIIP, including Blackwell. Now Blackwell wants Canvey Island, the small area of reclaimed land in the Thames estuary off Essex, to go independent from its mainland borough council, Castle Point.

It might be a mini-independence movement, not exactly on the scale of Brexit or Catalonia, but Blackwell believes it represents a wider, growing desire for independence. “Listening to these politicians, doing U-turns every five minutes, they’ve got no convictions on what they want. People don’t trust them, people think they’re out of touch. We have proven there is an alternative out there – local people are standing up for local issues.”

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2017 on course to be deadliest on record for land defenders

Deaths of environmental activists locked in conflict with mining, logging and agricultural companies across three continents has passed 150

Interactive: recording the deaths of environmental activists around the world

The number of people killed this year while defending their community’s land, natural resources or wildlife has passed 150 – meaning 2017 is on course to be the deadliest year on record.

Environmental activists, wildlife rangers and indigenous leaders are locked in fierce conflicts with mining, logging and agricultural companies in hundreds of places around the world. The Guardian is working with watchdog Global Witness to record all the deaths in 2017, and this week that figure reached 153 with a spate of killings across three continents.

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The day we witnessed wildlife rangers being gunned down in Congo

When two Dutch journalists travelled to the DRC to report on illegal gold mining in the vast Okapi wildlife reserve, they ended up running for their lives

Conflict is never far away in the Democratic Republic of Congo – a country rich in natural resources such as gold, diamonds, coltan and tin – and the country is on the brink of a new civil war. Tensions have been rising since December, when President Joseph Kabila postponed the elections.

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Cameroon palm oil campaigner arrested in crackdown on activists

Nasako Besingi has been jailed after opposing a US-funded palm-oil plantation and supporters say this is linked to Cameroon’s ‘anglophone crisis’

A prominent campaigner against palm oil plantations has been arrested amid a growing crackdown on environmental and human rights activists in Cameroon, according to local lawyers and NGOs.

Nasako Besingi, who has led opposition to a US-funded 73,000 hectare farm in a biodiverse rainforest, is among more than 100 individuals who have been detained during an escalation of tension between the predominantly French-speaking authorities and the country’s large English-speaking minority.

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

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

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Protect indigenous people to help fight climate change, says UN rapporteur

World leaders must do more to defend custodians of natural world whose lives are at risk from big business, says UN rapporteur Victoria Tauli-Corpuz

Global leaders must do more to protect indigenous people fighting to protect their land and way of life if the world is to limit climate change, according to the UN special rapporteur Victoria Tauli-Corpuz.

Speaking ahead of key climate talks in Bonn next month she urged politicians to recognise that indigenous communities around the world were the most effective custodians of millions of hectares of forest “which act as the world’s lungs”.

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'Our desire for goods is at the heart of this': Why Bruce Parry wants us all to live more sustainably

In his new documentary, the explorer joins Borneo’s Penan tribe to see what the world’s indigenous people can teach us about our own survival and that of the planet

Bruce Parry has made a career out of going native. The Royal Marine-turned-celebrity explorer may not yet be as fully-fledged an institution as David Attenborough, but if the British public were to nominate anyone to paddle up a crocodile-infested creek, tuck into a wriggling dinner or liberate their mind with shamanistic drugs, Parry would surely rank near the top.

So it is worthy of note that this affable and – until now – mainstream film-maker has been forced to part ways with the BBC for his latest project, a documentary that stresses environmental defence begins on the home front.

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Land defenders call on UN to act against violence by state-funded and corporate groups

Fight to protect natural resources has become too dangerous in the face of violence from state forces, private security groups and state-sponsored vigilantes, say groups from 29 countries across Africa, Latin America and Asia

Land rights defenders from 29 countries have written to the UN asking it to act against violent corporate and state-sponsored groups which they say are threatening their lives and trashing the environment.

Thirty nine grassroots groups from Africa, Latin America and Asia, many of whose leaders have been killed or forced to flee for protesting the theft of land, big dams mines and forest destruction, say their fight to protect natural resources is becoming too dangerous.

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Brazil investigates alleged slaughter of Amazonian tribespeople by gold miners

Eight to 10 members of a remote indigenous group were allegedly killed by men working for illegal prospectors in Javari Valley

Brazilian authorities are investigating reports of a massacre of up to 10 people from an isolated tribe in the Amazon by illegal gold miners.

The killings, alleged to have taken place in Javari Valley, are claimed to have been carried out by men working for gold prospectors who dredge illegally in the region’s rivers.

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'They lied': Bolivia's untouchable Amazon lands at risk once more | Myles McCormick

Locals blame coca interests for the state’s broken promise on protecting Tipnis national park, biodiversity hotspot and home to thousands of indigenous people

When Ovidio Teco’s Amazon homeland was declared “untouchable” by the Bolivian government in 2011, his war had been won.

The concerns of people like him had been listened to: their beautiful and ancient land would not be carved in two by a 190-mile highway.

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Six farmers shot dead over land rights battle in Peru

The victims were targeted by a criminal gang who wanted to use their lands to grow lucrative palm oil, according to local indigenous leaders


Six farmers have been shot dead by a criminal gang who wanted to seize their farms to muscle in on the lucrative palm oil trade, according to indigenous Amazon leaders in Peru.

Local leaders in the central Amazon region of Ucayali say the victims were targeted last Friday because they had refused to give up their land.

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'We'd rather die than lose': villagers in Indonesia fight for a land rights revolution

A small community on the island of Sumatra is at the heart of a battle for traditional territories that could finally resolve the muddled and exploitative system of laws governing land ownership in Indonesia

It is cold and late on the Indonesian island of Sumatra. Huddled around a map, a group of elders are planning their battle strategy. In a milestone victory last year, they were promised rights to the land their village has controlled for generations, but today they have had bad news. The local inspector wants to slice off a piece of the forest where they harvest benzoin – a substance like frankincense – and give it to a large pulp company. They see this as a betrayal.

The elders debate in a mix of languages – Batak and bahasa Indonesia – while sipping tea and planning how they will resume the fight the next day. For years now, almost every day has involved this kind of planning.

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Tributes paid to 'silent hero' wildlife conservationist killed in Tanzania

Government officials and fellow conservationists paid tribute to Wayne Lotter at a special memorial yesterday

Hundreds of people gathered at Baobab Village in Dar es Salaam to pay tribute to Wayne Lotter on Tuesday evening, as tributes continued to come in from around the world.

Lotter, 51, was shot and killed last week while travelling in a taxi from the airport to his hotel on Dar es Salaam’s Msasani Peninsula. Lotter, who co-founded PAMS Foundation, a conservation nonprofit, was responsible for supporting anti-poaching efforts that had led to the arrests of more than 2000 ivory poachers and traffickers, and had taken down several key poaching syndicates in the country. He had received numerous death threats since starting the organization in 2009.

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The Naomissance is upon us: Naomi Campbell returns the to top of the fashion world

When she’s not storming the catwalk, or lunching with former first ladies, Naomi Campbell has a front row seat at major shows, and a place on the masthead of fashion bible Vogue

The year 1990 was a good one for Naomi Campbell. That January opened with a spot on that supermodel cover of British Vogue, alongside Cindy, Christy and Linda. After that came the covers of French and Italian Vogue, as well as posing for Peter Lindbergh in a convertible full of dalmatians in a classic Grace Coddington shoot for American Vogue (that still turns up on moodboards to this day), walking for Gianni Versace in Milan and lip-syncing for George Michael’s Freedom ‘90 video. Not bad.

Now 2017 looks to be an equally good year for Campbell, now aged 47, a career arc that defies the norms of modelling. This is the age of the Naomissance.

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So Solid Crew: how we made 21 Seconds

‘We were out at raves drinking champagne – then going home to council flats’

As a kid, I’d record myself singing when music came on the telly, but I never thought of being a pop star. I never planned to be anything, having had a baby so young. By the time I was 19, I was working 10-hour shifts in an off-licence with my 18-month-old daughter.

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Jeremy Taylor obituary

My husband, Jeremy Taylor, who has died aged 70, was a television producer and science writer. A modest man of huge intellectual capacity, he had a gift for communicating complex scientific ideas with ease, whether on paper, film or face to face. For 30 years Jerry made science documentaries for television, particularly for the BBC’s Horizon series, and later wrote two popular science books on evolution.

Born in Southport, Lancashire (now part of Merseyside), he grew up in a pub called the Lion near Montgomery, mid-Wales, and went to Welshpool grammar school. When his father, Crom, died, Jerry deferred his place at Liverpool University for a year to run the business with his mother, Wilma (nee White). At Liverpool, he gained a first-class degree in biology, a passion for explaining science and treasured friendships – he also enjoyed many evenings in the Philharmonic pub.

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Andrew Lloyd Webber quits as Conservative peer

Theatre impresario, who was given peerage in 1997, says his busy schedule is incompatible with demands of House of Lords

The theatre impresario Andrew Lloyd Webber has quit as a Conservative peer, saying his busy schedule is incompatible with the demands of the House of Lords with crucial Brexit legislation ahead.

Lloyd Webber, whose musicals include Cats and Phantom of the Opera, was given a peerage in 1997 but has not spoken in the House of Lords this year and only votes occasionally.

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'Charming, soulful, a proper comic': Sean Hughes tributes – and his funniest jokes

By his mid-20s he had scooped the Perrier award and landed his own TV show. But Sean Hughes never wanted to be a stadium standup. Mark Steel and Rhona Cameron pay tribute to a troubled talent – and we pick some of his best gags

I knew Sean from before he won the Perrier award in 1990. He was a Crystal Palace fan and we used to go to the football together. I remember going to a match with him in the early 90s, when he was on the telly quite a lot, and I took him down the pub with me. He was really warm with people and we ended up staying the evening. There was a genuine charm to him that was way beyond showbiz. He liked that world: being sat in the corner of a pub with a load of people who’d been at the football. Being funny with them but not in a show-off way.

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Why pandan leaves are the latest ‘new avocado’
According to Nigella Lawson, the leaves are likely to be the next big food trend – so it’s important you can say you liked them first

Name: Pandan leaves.

Age: Simultaneously ancient and new.

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Rachel Roddy’s recipe for Italian rice cake with aubergine | A kitchen in Rome

The triumph of unmoulding a rich, plump drum of timballo is one of life’s simple pleasures, rivalled only by the act of slicing into the layers of melting cheese and rice, bound by their crunchy aubergine and breadcrumb crust

Vita Sackville-West talked about simple everyday pleasures that were known in her family as ‘through leaves”, named after “the small but intense pleasure of kicking though leaves while out walking”. Her “through leaves” list includes: suddenly remembering a name you thought you’d forgotten, crushing thin ice underfoot, writing with a perfect pen, first feeling sand between your toes on the beach, drawing a cork with a good corkscrew or a curtain on a smooth rail, and reading in bed. I agree with all of these. I would add taking off shoes and putting on slippers; the first sip of an ice-cold martini, thinking you have run out of coffee and then finding a packet at the back of the cupboard (likewise with toilet roll), autumn sun on your face, and inverting a timballo successfully.

Related: Rachel Roddy’s spinach and bechamel bake | A kitchen in Rome

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Here's what I want to tell other students about Tourette syndrome

Interrupting lectures with my vocal tics would be less embarrassing if my classmates were more aware of the condition

Fitting in at university can be hard, but for students with Tourette syndrome, you can throw another dozen worries into the mix.

Tourettes is a neurological condition characterised by motor and vocal “tics”; involuntary actions such as coughs, twitches and fully articulated phrases. Most people identify Tourettes with compulsive swearing (coprolalia), but this only affects around one in 10 sufferers. My own Tourettes covers a spectrum of tics: I sometimes squeak, lash out with my arms, twitch my nose – and everything in between.

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Berlin’s popular Thai Park faces threat of closure

The iconic but illegal Preussenpark food market could become a victim of its own success as officials clamp down over hygiene and safety regulations

Under the last of the summer sun, Thai hawkers dish up noodle soups flavoured with garlic and coriander, and prepare spicy papaya salads to order by hand. The sea of women in floppy brimmed hats, cooking street food under multi-coloured umbrellas, looks straight out of Bangkok, but this is western Berlin.

Thai Park, an open-air food market and popular tourist attraction usually wraps up at the end of October. But this year it is ending on a troubled note – the illegal market might not be allowed to resume in 2018.

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M&S wins crown for best Christmas turkey and fizz in blind tasting

Supermarket chain’s festive range got the most top ratings in Good Housekeeping tests, with Aldi also performing well

Marks & Spencer has topped the major categories in an independent taste test of Christmas food and drink, winning with its turkey, cranberry sauce and sparkling wine, and taking more high ratings than any other supermarket.

The store had 14 products in the top five for each category in the annual exercise by Good Housekeeping magazine, although budget chain Aldi had the best Christmas pudding and tastiest vegetarian meal – its £1.99 spinach, leek and cheddar cheese parcels.

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Men, you want to treat women better? Here's a list to start with

Over the last week, there’s been a lot of talk about how women are treated in the workplace – and elsewhere. TV writer Nicole Silverberg argues that if men want to step up, they can

Hey men, what are you planning to do better? Because you need to do better. Here are ideas on how you should treat women better.

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Gayby Baby: Vote for Love – video

The kids from the award-winning documentary Gayby Baby are now teenagers – and they’re making a film of their own. Gus and Ebony have jumped behind the camera to talk to the next generation of gaybies about love and family, and what it feels like to have the whole of Australia talking about you during the same-sex marriage postal survey.

Don’t ‘think of the children’.

Listen to them.

A film by the Gayby Project for Guardian Australia.

Support the Guardian’s open journalism by giving a one-off or monthly contribution.

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I am Catalan: 'The referendum was like flipping a coin, it didn’t make sense' - video

As the north-eastern Spanish region continues the debate over its independence, we are in Catalonia hearing from people worried that mainstream media are not representing their voices. The fourth of our video series looks at the perspective of Álex Ramos, a member of Societat Civil Catalana, an organisation that promotes links between Catalan and Spanish citizens. He thinks the Catalan government is ignoring people like him who feel both Spanish and Catalan.


Follow the series here

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'They attack us just for being who we are': trans life in Colombia – video

Being openly trans in Colombia is dangerous. The country ranks fourth in the world for the murder of transgender people. Across Latin America, the life expectancy of trans women – due to violence, poverty and the risk of HIV – is estimated at between 35 and 41 years. Attitudes are slowly beginning to change, however, as trans men and women speak out against attacks and discrimination

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Red skies over London – in pictures

The sun shone red and the sky took on tones of orange and sepia in parts of Britain as air and dust swept in from southern Europe. The Met Office said the unusual effect was caused by Ophelia, the hurricane now downgraded to a violent storm

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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 ...
Syrie : l’organisation Etat islamique « totalement » chassée de Rakka
Les Forces démocratiques syriennes, alliance de combattants arabes et kurdes soutenue par les Etats-Unis, ont annoncé mardi que la ville était entièrement sous contrôle.
La qualité de l’eau se dégrade encore en France
Alors que débute la deuxième phase des Etats généraux de l’alimentation, l’UFC-Que choisir dénonce la responsabilité de l’agriculture intensive, qui répand massivement des pesticides.
« Assistés », « profiteurs », « paresseux »… en finir avec les clichés sur les pauvres
A l’occasion de la Journée mondiale du refus de la misère, tour d’horizon des contrevérités fréquentes sur la pauvreté.
Franck Riboud va quitter la présidence de Danone
Arrivé en 1996 à la tête de l’entreprise fondée par son père, Antoine, Franck Riboud s’apprête à en quitter la présidence, 20 mois avant l’échéance de son mandat.
Comment sont dessinées les planètes découvertes par la Nasa mais jamais vues en réalité
Pour créer les visuels d’exoplanètes, la NASA fait appel à des dessinateurs, surnommés « space artists ». Rencontre avec Tim Pyle, l’un de ces « artistes de l’espace ».
Somalie : les leçons d’un carnage
Editorial. L’attentat du 14 octobre, attribué aux Chabab, montre que ce groupe terroriste affilié à Al-Qaida exploite la faiblesse du gouvernement de Mogadiscio et l’impuissance de la communauté internationale.
Budget 2018 : les députés macronistes jouent les missionnaires
De Bourg-Achard à Saint-Junien, les élus de la majorité tentent d’éclairer électeurs et militants sur la hausse de la CSG ou la suppression de l’ISF.
Levothyrox : plus de 360 plaintes déposées à ce jour en justice
Une perquisition était par ailleurs en cours mardi au siège de l’Agence nationale de sécurité du médicament en Seine-Saint-Denis dans le cadre de l’enquête sur la nouvelle formule.
Journaliste assassinée à Malte : « C’est une guerre contre l’Etat et le crime organisé », écrit son fils
Matthew Caruana Galizia consacre un long post sur son compte Facebook après le meurtre lundi de sa mère, qui dénonçait sur son blog des affaires de corruption.
Les Catalans appelés à manifester contre l’arrestation de deux leaders indépendantistes
Des manifestations sont annoncées mardi pour protester contre le placement en détention de deux importants dirigeants indépendantistes.
La Weinstein Company contrainte de se vendre
Eclaboussée par le scandale sexuel visant son cofondateur Harvey Weinstein, la firme est entrée en négociations avec Colony Capital.
Sebastian Kurz, le jeune homme pressé de la politique autrichienne
A 31 ans, le chef des conservateurs va devenir chancelier de son pays et pourrait former un gouvernement de coalition avec l’extrême droite.
« Elle » dédie son éditorial à Marie Trintignant, en réponse à la couverture des « Inrocks » avec Bertrand Cantat
La « une » du 11 octobre des « Inrocks » consacrée à l’ex-leader de Noir Désir, Bertrand Cantat, pour son premier disque solo a créé une vive polémique.
La chaîne russe RT prépare son lancement en France
Avec 20 millions d’euros de budget, RT France est un gros projet pour la maison mère, qui possède déjà une équipe au Royaume-Uni, une aux Etats-Unis et deux chaînes en arabe et espagnol gérées depuis Moscou.
Trois jours de deuil national décrétés au Portugal en raison des incendies meurtriers
Trente-six personnes sont mortes dans des incendies de forêt alors que plus de 700 départs de feux ont été enregistrés entre dimanche et lundi dans le centre et le nord du pays.
L’idée d’un bonus-malus sur les cotisations patronales d’assurance-chômage resurgit
Le ministère de l’économie voit dans cette mesure «?une question de justice?».
Des pays d’Europe se retournent contre Israël après des destructions en Cisjordanie
L’initiative inédite de sept pays, dont la France, fait suite au démantèlement d’installations scolaires et solaires qu’ils avaient financées à hauteur de 30 000 euros.
La tempête Ophelia fait trois morts en Irlande
Le pays est en « alerte rouge », les autorités ont enjoint aux habitants de rester confinés chez eux. Les écoles resteront fermées mardi.
La bande dessinée, un loisir très féminin
Selon une étude du Syndicat national de l’édition et de l’institut GfK, les acheteurs de BD sont majoritairements des femmes.
Départ en Vendée, passage par l’Alpe d’Huez : découvrez le parcours du Tour de France 2018
Le parcours du 105e Tour de France a été dévoilé au Palais des Congrès de Paris, mardi, par le directeur de la compétition, Christian Prudhomme.
Au procès Merah, l’embarrassante question du renseignement
L’ancien patron du renseignement toulousain avait alerté la direction centrale à plusieurs reprises sur le comportement et les fréquentations de Mohamed Merah. En vain.
A Arpajon, le trouble des conseillers de Pôle emploi face aux réformes du gouvernement
Alors que les syndicats sont reçus à Matignon mardi pour discuter de la réforme de l’assurance-chômage, reportage dans une agence de l’Essonne.

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Deutschlands führende Nachrichtenseite. Alles Wichtige aus Politik, Wirtschaft, Sport, Kultur, Wissenschaft, Technik und mehr.
Parteifinanzen: Stimmenverlust kostet SPD und CDU Millionen
Weniger Wähler bedeuten auch weniger Zuschüsse vom Steuerzahler: SPD und CDU müssen sich nach Bundes- und Landtagswahlen auf weniger Geld einstellen. Für FDP und AfD hingegen ist der Stimmenzuwachs lukrativ.
Syrien: Kurdisch-arabische Miliz erobert Rakka vom IS
Rakka galt lange Zeit als inoffizielle Hauptstadt der Terrormiliz "Islamischer Staat". Jetzt haben kurdische und arabische Kämpfer die Dschihadisten aus der Stadt in Syrien vertrieben.
In der Nähe der Basis: F-18-Kampfjet bei Madrid abgestürzt
Auf einer Luftwaffenbasis der spanischen Hauptstadt Madrid ist ein Kampfflugzeug vom Typ F-18 abgestürzt. Der Pilot wurde bei dem Unglück getötet.
Türkei: Prozess gegen Menschenrechtler Steudtner beginnt am 25. Oktober
Der Deutsche Peter Steudtner wird sich ab kommender Woche vor einem türkischen Gericht verantworten müssen. Das bestätigte der Anwalt des deutschen Menschenrechtlers.
Künftiges Kabinett: Lindner will keinen CDU-Finanzminister
Wer soll Nachfolger von Bundesfinanzminister Wolfgang Schäuble werden? FDP-Chef Christian Lindner will keinen CDU-Politiker auf diesem Posten - und befeuert damit die Personaldebatte.
Salmonellenfund: Aldi ruft Salami-Stangen zurück
Beim Discounter Aldi Nord sind in Salami-Stangen Salmonellen nachgewiesen worden. Vom Verzehr der Wurst wird dringend abgeraten. Es ist nicht der erste Fund in einer Packung der betroffenen Marke.
Republikanischer US-Senator: McCain nennt US-Isolationspolitik "unpatriotisch"
Ohne den US-Präsidenten Trump beim Namen zu nennen, hat ihn der Republikaner John McCain scharf kritisiert. Er wirft der US-Regierung "halbgaren Nationalismus" vor.
Sicherheitslücken in WLAN-Verschlüsselung: Microsoft hat Windows-Updates schon veröffentlicht
Eigentlich galt WPA2 als sicher. Doch jetzt zeigte ein Forscher, wie sich das Verschlüsselungsprotokoll zahlreicher WLAN-Hotspots knacken lässt. Betroffene Firmen liefern nun Updates - oder haben das schon getan.
Zigaretten, Zigarren, Pfeifentabak: Staat nimmt mehr Steuern von Rauchern ein
Schockbilder, Werbeverbote, E-Zigaretten: Dennoch sind im dritten Quartal 2017 deutlich mehr Tabakwaren produziert worden. Wie viel tatsächlich geraucht wird, bleibt offen - doch die Steuereinnahmen steigen.
Wettlauf um Krisen-Airline: Easyjet bietet ebenfalls auf Teile von Alitalia
Die Bieterfrist für die angeschlagene Fluggesellschaft Alitalia ist abgelaufen. Neben der Lufthansa ist auch Easyjet im Rennen - sowie fünf weitere Interessenten. Doch eine Übernahme ist in weiter Ferne.
Drohung aus Nordkorea: "Atomkrieg könnte jeden Moment ausbrechen"
Nordkorea sieht sich an einem "sehr riskanten Punkt" im Atomstreit. Man sei der ständigen nuklearen Bedrohung durch die USA ausgesetzt, beschwerte sich das Regime - und drohte mit den eigenen Bomben.
Flugzeughersteller: Airbus steigt bei Bombardiers Mittelstrecken-Baureihe ein
Zwischen den USA und Kanada herrscht ein Handelsstreit. Nun wird bekannt, dass Airbus 50,01 Prozent an den C-Series-Passagierflugzeugen des kanadischen Herstellers Bombardier übernimmt.
Badeunfall: Zwei deutsche Urlauber vor Teneriffa ertrunken
Vor der spanischen Insel Teneriffa sind zwei Deutsche ertrunken. Einer Lokalzeitung zufolge waren sie trotz Warnungen ins Wasser gegangen. Ein dritter Mann konnte sich an Land retten.
Brexit-Gespräche: May und Juncker wollen schneller verhandeln
Die Gespräche über den britischen EU-Austritt schleppen sich dahin. Nach einem Abendessen haben Theresa May und Jean-Claude Juncker nun versichert, das Tempo der Verhandlungen erhöhen zu wollen.
Kampf gegen Terrormiliz IS: Dutzende Tote bei US-Angriff im Jemen
Das US-Militär hat eigenen Angaben zufolge im Jemen zwei Trainingslager des "Islamischen Staats" angegriffen. Dabei wurden Dutzende Mitglieder der Terrormiliz getötet.
Mehr als fünf Millionen Neukunden: Netflix übertrifft eigene Erwartungen
Gute Nachrichten für den größten Streamingdienst der Welt: Netflix konnte im vergangenen Quartal seine Kundenzahl sowie Umsatz und Gewinn steigern. Allerdings wächst auch der Konkurrenzdruck.
Trockenheit in Portugal und Spanien: Dutzende Tote bei Waldbränden
63 Verletzte, 39 Tote: Zahlreiche Waldbrände haben in Spanien und Portugal Verheerungen angerichtet. Ausläufer des Wirbelsturms "Ophelia" verschlimmern die Situation.
Kataloniens Unabhängigkeit: Spanisches Gericht ordnet Haft für wichtigste Separatistenführer an
Der Katalonien-Konflikt spitzt sich gefährlich zu: Ein Gericht in Spanien hat Untersuchungshaft für die beiden wichtigsten Separatistenführer angeordnet. Ihre Anhänger rufen zu Protesten auf.
Dortmund: Geräumtes Hochhaus wohl erst in zwei Jahren wieder bewohnbar
Fast 800 Menschen mussten einen großen Wohnkomplex im Dortmunder Westen verlassen - wegen Brandschutzbedenken. Die Modernisierungsmaßnahmen dauern aber deutlich länger als befürchtet.
Kurdenkonflikt im Nordirak: Bundeswehr setzt Peschmerga-Training aus
Die Bundeswehr reagiert auf den Konflikt zwischen Kurden und der irakischen Zentralregierung in Bagdad. Nach SPIEGEL-Informationen wird das Training für die kurdischen Peschmerga zunächst ausgesetzt.
Malta: Bloggerin durch Autobombe getötet
Daphne Caruana Galizia war regierungskritische Bloggerin - nun ist sie tot. Die Malteserin starb, als eine unter ihrem Auto angebrachte Bombe explodierte. Sie hatte zuletzt vor allem im Zusammenhang mit den Panama Papers recherchiert.
Kabelprobleme: Mercedes-Benz ruft mehr als eine Million Autos zurück
Mercedes-Benz ruft wegen defekter Kabel weltweit mehr als eine Million Autos zurück. In seltenen Fällen könnte der Airbag grundlos ausgelöst werden. Auch in Deutschland sind mehrere Hunderttausend Fahrzeuge betroffen.
Unabhängigkeitsreferendum: Kataloniens Polizeichef entgeht vorerst U-Haft
"Aufrührerisches Verhalten": Die spanische Justiz ermittelt gegen den Chef der katalanischen Polizei - weil er während der Volksabstimmung die Anweisungen aus Madrid ignoriert habe. Sein Pass wurde eingezogen.
Brexit-Experte Keir Starmer: "Beim Brexit ist Theresa May doppelzüngig"
Beim Thema Brexit treibt Labour die konservative Regierung vor sich her. Keir Starmer, im Schattenkabinett der Mann für den EU-Ausstieg, über das drohende Scheitern der Verhandlungen - und sein Mitleid für Theresa May.
Tote und schwere Schäden: Sturm "Ophelia" zieht über Irland hinweg
Schulen sind geschlossen, mehr als 200.000 Menschen ohne Strom: "Ophelia" ist der heftigste Sturm in Irland seit einem halben Jahrhundert. Mindestens drei Menschen starben.
Nach Öffentlichkeitsfahndung: Tatverdächtiger gesteht Missbrauch einer Vierjährigen
Eine Öffentlichkeitsfahndung mit Fotos eines vierjährigen Opfers führte Ermittler zum Tatverdächtigen. Nun hat der Mann nach Angaben seines Pflichtverteidigers die Übergriffe auf das Kind zugegeben.
Tiny Food: Für den kleinen Hunger
Hach, ist das niedlich: Jocelyn Teo fabriziert winzige Mahlzeiten und stellt Fotos davon ins Internet. Das "Tiny Food" gefällt vielen - warum eigentlich?
ORF-Moderator über Wahl: Droht eine Orbanisierung Österreichs, Herr Wolf?
Was bedeutet der Rechtsruck in Österreich für Deutschland? Und warum nochmal steht ausgerechnet Sebastian Kurz für einen Neuanfang? Der ORF-Moderator Armin Wolf erklärt es im Video.
Frankfurter Flughafen: Ryanair-Flugzeuge stören Nachtruhe besonders häufig
Am Frankfurter Flughafen stören Ryanair-Maschinen besonders oft die Nachtruhe: Sie sind laut einer Untersuchung für über ein Drittel aller verspäteten Landungen nach 23 Uhr verantwortlich.
Prozess um Drogeriepleite: Milderes Urteil gegen Anton Schlecker zeichnet sich ab
Das nahende Urteil gegen den Ex-Drogerie-Boss Anton Schlecker könnte milder ausfallen als erwartet. Der Richter will eine ganze Liste an Vorwürfen fallen lassen.
 
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