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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
Governo anuncia concessão de 24 linhas de transmissão
O ministro Moreira Franco (Secretaria-Geral da Presidência) anunciou nesta segunda-feira (19) o que deve ser a última cartada do governo do presidente Michel Temer para concluir seu programa de concessões e privatizações. Até hoje, só metade dos projetos foi leiloada, prevendo investimentos de R$ 142 bilhões. Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 20h24)
De cabelo cacheado, Anitta grava clipe com Wesley Safadão 
Anitta, 24, mudou o visual para gravar novo clipe em parceria com Wesley Safadão, 29. A cantora deixou o visual liso dos seus cabelos e adotou cachos.  Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 20h15)
Dallagnol defende atuação de procuradores de SP em caso ligado ao PSDB
O procurador da Lava Jato, Deltan Dallagnol, durante debate em São Paulo
O procurador da Lava Jato, Deltan Dallagnol, durante debate em São Paulo
Eduardo Anizelli/Folhapress
O procurador da Lava Jato, Deltan Dallagnol, durante debate em São Paulo
Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 20h14)
Idoso é assaltado e morto após sair de banco na região da Paulista
Um idoso foi morto após sair de uma agência bancária na região da avenida Paulista, na tarde desta segunda-feira (19). Os bandidos foram presos. Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 19h58)
Toyota quer produzir no Brasil carro movido a álcool, gasolina e eletricidade
Eduardo Sodré/Folhapress
Protótipo Toyota Prius Flex se prepara para iniciar viagem até Brasília partindo da sede da investe SP, no bairro do Butantã
Toyota Prius Flex se prepara para iniciar viagem até Brasília partindo da sede da investe SP, no Butantã
Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 19h53)
Bragantino lucra menos no Pacaembu do que em jogo da 1ª fase em casa
Ao optar por mandar seu jogo pelas quartas de final no Pacaembu, contra o Corinthians, o Bragantino esperava ter uma renda líquida superior ao que poderia conseguir se jogasse em casa, no estádio Nabil Abi Chedid. Na prática, isso não aconteceu. Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 19h36)
Atriz de 'Sex and the City', Cynthia Nixon se candidata ao governo de NY
Das garotas de ?Sex and the City?, ela era a mais ambiciosa e workaholic. A atriz Cynthia Nixon, que deu vida a Miranda no seriado amado por fashionistas, agora quer mostrar esse seu lado na vida real, entrando na disputa pelo governo do estado de Nova York. Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 19h30)
Na fronteira, Lula diz que poderia ir ao Uruguai, mas não irá
Em visita à fronteira com o Uruguai, o ex-presidente Luiz Inácio Lula disse nesta segunda-feira (19) que não quer falar sobre seus processos na Justiça e que poderia "dar um pulo" no país vizinho, o que não faria. Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 19h30)
Rio precisa de R$ 3,1 bi para cobrir rombo na segurança, diz interventor
O interventor na segurança federal do Rio, general Walter Braga Netto, disse a parlamentares do Rio que a pasta precisa de R$ 3,1 bilhões para pôr as contas em dia. Deste total, R$ 1,6 bilhão referem-se a faturas não pagas entre 2016 e 2017 e o restante, dívidas de 2018. Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 19h22)
Tiroteio no centro do Rio deixa um morto e dois feridos
Um homem morreu e duas outras pessoas ficaram feridas em tiroteio na manhã desta segunda (19) na avenida Presidente Vargas, uma das principais vias do centro do Rio. Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 19h22)
Nascimento de 'Tigrinha', filha de Suzy e Samuel, aproxima casal em 'O Outro Lado do Paraíso' 
Em "O Outro Lado do Paraíso", atual trama da faixa das 21 horas da Globo, a ansiedade toma conta de Suzy (Ellen Rocche) e Samuel (Eriberto Leão), que em breve serão papais de uma menina. "Eu faço tantos planos para nossa menininha", diz o médico. ?Eu também, Samuel. Quando nossa Tigrinha nascer... Filha de Tigrão é Tigrinha?, completa Suzy, sorrindo. Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 19h19)
Com infecção respiratória, Liam Gallagher cancela show solo em São Paulo
Liam Gallagher cancelou o show solo que faria nesta quarta (21), na Audio Club, em São Paulo, por conta de uma infecção no trato respiratório. Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 19h14)
Órgão federal quer impedir que MAM do Rio venda obra de Pollock 
Obra 'No. 16' (1950) de Jackson Pollock
Obra 'No. 16' (1950) de Jackson Pollock
Divulgação
Obra 'No. 16' (1950) de Jackson Pollock
Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 19h00)
Líder chinês reforça poder com novo órgão anticorrupção
O Parlamento chinês votará nesta terça-feira (20) a criação de uma nova agência anticorrupção com poderes expandidos para deter pessoas durante meses em locais secretos e sem acesso a advogados.  Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 18h53)
Saiba quem é o participante do BBB 18 mais buscado na web neste paredão
Um levantamento feito pelo Google mostrou quem foi o participante do BBB 18 mais buscado nas últimas 24 horas. Leia mais (03/19/2018 - 18h39)

Jornal do Brasil - Últimas Notícias

As ultimas notícias do Jornal do Brasil
Uber suspende programa de veículos autônomos após atropelamento fatal
Unresolvable
Polícia acha R$ 70 mil e dólares em dinheiro vivo na casa do monsenhor
Unresolvable
Com tratores e cavalos, ruralistas protestam contra Lula em Bagé (RS)
Unresolvable
Deputados pedem retratação de colega do DEM que citou fake news sobre Marielle
Unresolvable
Com problemas respiratórios, Liam Gallagher cancela show em SP
Unresolvable
EUA reforça sanções contra Venezuela
Unresolvable
Cynthia Nixon de 'Sex and the City' se candidata a governadora de Nova York
Unresolvable
Petróleo tem leve queda
Unresolvable
Trump entrega documentos a Muller para evitar depoimento, diz jornal
Unresolvable
Edison Lobão é operado em Brasília por trauma no fêmur
Unresolvable
Time's Up pede investigação contra promotor de Manhattan por caso Weinstein
Unresolvable
Turquia promete ampliar ofensiva a outras zonas curdas na Síria
Unresolvable
Bombardeio mata 15 crianças na região síria de Ghuta
Unresolvable
Wall Street cai derrubada por Facebook
Unresolvable
David Braz tira lições de 2017 e celebra empate do Santos na ida das quartas
Unresolvable
Produção de aço bruto em fevereiro sobe 5,5%, diz IABr
Unresolvable
Mau humor externo leva Ibovespa a fechar em queda de 1,15%
Unresolvable
Atriz de 'Sex And The City' se candidata ao governo de Nova York
Unresolvable
Verão registra déficit de 25% de chuva em região crítica no interior de SP
Unresolvable
PPI confirma que BNDES contratará estudos para privatização da Eletrobras
Unresolvable
PPI: 70 empreendimentos concluídos vão gerar cerca de R$ 142 bi de investimento
Unresolvable
Projetos do setor portuário no âmbito do PPI avançam
Unresolvable
'Campanha, só a partir de julho', diz Alckmin sobre apoio em sucessão estadual
Unresolvable
Apenas Walmart e Cencosud pioram vendas entre 20 maiores supermercados
Unresolvable
Pedrinho ganha músculos e moral no Corinthians, mas não quer ser 'fortão'
Unresolvable
Jailson é suspenso por três jogos no Palmeiras por expulsão e reclamações
Unresolvable
Recuperado de lesão, Sidão treina normalmente e pode voltar ao gol do São Paulo
Unresolvable
Após fratura, Botafogo entra com representação e pede afastamento de árbitro
Unresolvable
Facebook cai mais de 6% e gera cautela nas bolsas em NY às vésperas do Fed
Dólar sobe 0,25% em dia de cautela com decisão de juros dos EUA
Estágios da fé 
Unresolvable

Estadao.com.br - Últimas manchetes

Últimas manchetes do Estadao.com.br

Portada de EL PAÍS

Portada de EL PAÍS
Las heridas internas dificultan la actividad del PSOE en el Congreso
El grupo acusa el malestar de un sector que se siente infrautilizado por no haber apoyado a Pedro Sánchez en las primarias
Trump pide la pena de muerte para los traficantes de drogas
El presidente, en la presentación de su plan contra la epidemia de los opiáceos, amenaza con demandas civiles y criminales a las farmacéuticas
La UE y Reino Unido alcanzan un acuerdo para la transición post-Brexit
Durante este periodo, que llegaría al 31 de diciembre de 2020, los expatriados que llegase a Reino Unido contarían con los mismos derechos que hasta ahora
Primer atropello mortal de un coche sin conductor
Una mujer de 49 años ha fallecido en Arizona tras ser arrollada por un vehículo autónomo operado por Uber
El misterio de las atentados en serie de Austin se agrava con otro paquete bomba
En dos semanas se han registrado en la ciudad tejana cuatro explosiones con dos muertos y cuatro heridos
Interior anuncia más agentes y colaboración con Marruecos y Gibraltar para frenar el narcotráfico
Zoido avanza que en las próximas semanas se prohibirán las ‘narcolanchas’ del Campo de Gibraltar
Un tiroteo en un centro comercial desata el pánico en el corazón de la Ciudad de México
La policía de la capital informa de que hay dos heridos. Hoy es festivo en todo el país y los restaurantes del centro estaban llenos
Un hospital, condenado a indemnizar a un paciente al que le dijeron por error ser portador del VIH en Vigo
La sentencia sostiene que el diagnóstico, asumido durante 15 años, “desmoronó” la vida social del afectado que acabó delinquiendo, intentando suicidarse y en la cárcel
El resignado apoyo a la oposición inexistente
La cuarta parte de ciudadanos rusos que no votó a Putin observa con inquietud el monolítico panorama político
Sin acusados de la violación en grupo en un cuartel
Más de tres meses después de que una soldado denunciara haber sido víctima de una violación en grupo en un cuartel todavía no hay ningún imputado, detenido o arrestado
Los herederos del astrofísico más mediático de la historia
Robert, Lucy y Tim, los hijos de Stephen Hawking, reciben el legado de su padre tras vivir a la sombra de su fama
¿Sueñan las muñecas con amantes eléctricos?
Entramos en la empresa que se propone revolucionar las muñecas sexuales dotándolas de inteligencia artificial. Llegan los robots sexuales, tanto si estamos moralmente preparados como si no
Rafa Nadal, Will Smith y Amancio Ortega son los jefes con los que los españoles querrían trabajar
Las mejores empresas para desarrollarse profesionalmente son Wallapop, Google y L'Oréal, según Adecco
¿Vas a correr un maratón? Ropa y accesorios para terminar (o hacer una buena marca)
EL PAÍS Escaparate selecciona 15 prendas imprescindibles para correr, así como relojes, auriculares y otros accesorios

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
Facebook crolla in Borsa. Washington  e Londra contro Mark: «Ora spieghi»

 Facebook crolla in Borsa. Washington  e Londra contro Mark: «Ora spieghi»

Parlamentari sulle due sponde dell’Atlantico: «Venga e spieghi». Il titolo perde il 7%

Donna uccisa da auto a guida autonoma: Uber sospende i test | Video | Perché è così difficile programmarle?

Donna uccisa da auto a guida autonoma:  Uber sospende i test |   Video | Perché è così difficile programmarle?

Ferme le sperimentazioni in tutte le città, San Francisco, Pittsburgh, Phoenix e Toronto dopo che una delle vetture ha colpito una passante a Tempe, Arizona

Imma, uccisa davanti a scuola dal marito: «Voglio solo parlarti»

 Imma, uccisa davanti a scuola dal marito: «Voglio solo parlarti»

Pasquale Vitiello, 36 anni, l’ha attesa davanti alla scuola della figlia, poi le ha sparato ed è fuggito

Omicidio Mariam, identificate sei picchiatrici. La polizia: sappiamo com’è andata |video

Omicidio Mariam, identificate   sei picchiatrici.  La polizia: sappiamo com’è andata |video

Secondo il capo degli investigatori della Nottinghamshire Police, «le indagini stanno facendo importanti progressi: una persona è stata arrestata. Abbiamo le prove di quello che è successo a Parlamient Street»

Così abbiamo aiutato Amina: la neonata malata di cuore salvata da pilota e passeggeri

Così abbiamo aiutato Amina: la neonata malata di cuore salvata da pilota e passeggeri

Da Tunisi a Milano per l’intervento al cuore

«Sono un uomo (solo per oggi)»: a Londra  è scontro sulla legge  per autodefinirsi

 «Sono un uomo (solo per oggi)»: a Londra  è scontro sulla legge  per autodefinirsi

Proteste e «duelli» (anche in piscina) tra femministe e attivisti transgender: questi ultimi rivendicano il diritto per tutti di cambiare sesso a piacimento, le prime difendono gli spazi conquistati dalle donne dall’invasione di «finte femmine»

Il M5Stelle e la battaglia per la natalità: piano  da 17 miliardi  per aiutare le famiglie

Il M5Stelle e la  battaglia per la natalità: piano  da 17 miliardi  per aiutare le  famiglie

Tra le proposte la riduzione al 4% dell’Iva sui pannolini e l’aumento delle indennità per le donne in maternità. Coperture (un po’ vaghe) da spending review e deficit. Forse è anche un segnale di apertura alla Lega, che questi temi li ha sempre cavalcati

Senato, chi sarà presidente?  Da Bongiorno a Gasparri,  da Fico a Fedriga: ecco i nomi

Senato, chi sarà presidente?  Da Bongiorno a Gasparri,  da Fico a Fedriga: ecco i nomi

9 - L’adolescenza non è una malattia

9 - L’adolescenza non è una malattia

Cirque du soleil, acrobata morto: lo spettacolare assolo di Yann Arnaud

Cirque du soleil, acrobata morto: lo spettacolare assolo di Yann Arnaud

L’acrobata del Cirque du Soleil è morto in Florida

La sfuriata Giletti a «Non è l'arena»: «Mi vergogno di questa Italia»

La sfuriata Giletti a «Non è l'arena»: «Mi vergogno di questa Italia»

Nella trasmissione su La7 una storia di intimidazioni

Tennis, Federer perde con Del Potro, ma il punto più spettacolare è il suo: lo scambio show

Tennis, Federer perde con Del Potro, ma il punto più spettacolare è il suo: lo scambio show

Lo svizzero è stato battuto in finale a Indian Wells

«Ballando con le stelle», Zazzaroni si rifiuta di votare la coppia di due uomini: «Fuori contesto». Polemiche

«Ballando con le stelle», Zazzaroni si rifiuta di votare la coppia di due uomini: «Fuori contesto». Polemiche

Sui social lo accusano di omofobia

Usa: Melania inciampa, Donald Trump la sorregge

Usa: Melania inciampa, Donald Trump la sorregge

La First Lady perde l'equilibrio sul prato della Casa Bianca

Venditti 'appare' erroneamente all'hotel della cena dell'associazione Casaleggio non voglio equivoci

Venditti 'appare' erroneamente all'hotel della cena dell'associazione Casaleggio non voglio equivoci

L'incontro dell'Associazione Gianroberto Casaleggio

Sui «bus to go» la meglio gioventù del Sud, che spera in un concorso | La videoinchiesta

Sui «bus to go» la meglio gioventù del Sud, che spera in un concorso | La videoinchiesta

Oggi chi lascia il meridione ha talenti e lauree

«Mia figlia Anna e la sindrome di Down: è la buona notizia» L’inserto domani in edicola

«Mia figlia Anna e la sindrome di Down: è la buona notizia» L’inserto domani  in edicola

Anna Marangoni è nata nel 2014, terza di tre sorelle. I suoi genitori Guido e Daniela hanno aperto una pagina Facebook per raccontare la loro storia. Il tono è quello della leggerezza che non è superficialità ma aiuta a condividere

Oltraggio a Biagi. Il figlio: fu abbandonato  “Riformista illuminato”

Oltraggio a Biagi. Il figlio: fu abbandonato  “Riformista illuminato”

Modena, scritte offensive nell’anniversario dell’omicidio del giuslavorista. Poi gli attacchi sui social

L'attrice Cynthia Nixon si candida a governatrice  di New York - Il video 

 L'attrice Cynthia Nixon si candida a  governatrice  di New York - Il video 

L’attrice Cynthia Nixon ha annunciato la sua candidatura via Twitter sfidando l’attuale governatore Cuomo alle primarie democratiche: «Amo New York»

Putin e Xi, padroni del mondo  Chi sono i «gemelli» del potere

Putin e Xi,  padroni del mondo  Chi sono i «gemelli»  del potere

La proposta di Trump: «Pena di morte contro lo spaccio di droga»

La proposta di Trump: «Pena di morte contro lo spaccio di droga»

L’idea del presidente, annunciata in un comizio, è di adottare la linea dura contro ic asi più gravi di narcotraffico e di abbassare la quantità minima concessa ai consumatori. Negli Usa in un anno 64morti per consumo di oppiacei

La Ue su Brexit: «L’accordo c'é, resta il nodo Irlanda» Video

La Ue su Brexit:  «L’accordo c'é, resta il nodo Irlanda» Video

«È una tappa decisiva ma resta una tappa», ha avvertito Michel Barnier, il capo negoziatore. Martedì l’incontro con i 27 e la delegazione del Parlamento europeo

I debuttanti tra veterani ed ex  La carica dei professionisti Foto

I debuttanti  tra veterani ed ex  La carica dei professionisti Foto

Primo giorno dei neoeletti. Gasparri: troppo ricambio. Formigoni a passo lento verso l’addio

«Ormai non ci credevo più»: M5S e i sei ripescati all’ultimo minuto

«Ormai non ci credevo più»: M5S e i sei ripescati all’ultimo minuto

I deputati, tutti dei 5 Stelle, indicati dalla Cassazione per i seggi vacanti

L’accusa alla Ong: «7 ore di trattativa ma i migranti  a bordo non erano in pericolo»

L’accusa alla Ong: «7 ore di trattativa ma i migranti  a bordo non erano in pericolo»

La sindaca di Barcellona difende la ProActiva: garantiremo l’assistenza legale

Terza media,   il test Invalsi  di matematica con Van Gogh Le domande

Terza media,   il   test  Invalsi  di  matematica con Van Gogh Le domande

Lega Calcio, Miccichè eletto presidente all’unanimità

Lega Calcio, Miccichè eletto presidente all’unanimità

Il presidente di Banca Imi: «Un’opportunità inaspettata, porto serietà» Entrerà in carica quando sarà completamente rinnovata la governance

Auto blu, sono 29mila in tutta Italia (ma in calo rispetto al 2016)

Auto blu, sono  29mila in tutta Italia (ma in calo  rispetto al 2016)

Il censimento 2017 delle auto di servizio: meno 774 unità rispetto al 2016. In calo quelle di Asl e ospedali. Aumentano in Regioni e Comuni. Una su 10 è con l’autista. La giunta regionale della Sicilia ne ha 70, ognuna ad uso esclusivo e con il conducente

Candidata (non eletta) di Forza Nuova: «Spero  che vi stupri  un nigeriano»

Candidata (non eletta) di Forza Nuova:  «Spero   che vi stupri   un   nigeriano»

L’esponente (non eletta) del movimento di estrema destra ha pubblicato la frase dopo la riunione del consiglio comunale nella quale è stata approvata una mozione «antifascista». Il post è stato subito rimosso, ma Radio Lombardia lo ha salvato

L'ultrarunner Zanda dopo l'intervento: «Pronto a ripartire»

L'ultrarunner Zanda dopo l'intervento:  «Pronto a ripartire»

Dopo aver subito l'amputazione degli arti, congelati durante la Yukon Artic Ultra, ultramaratona in solitaria nell'Artico, l'atleta sardo ha postato su Facebook il suo manifesto: «E' tutto nella testa e nel cuore: aspetto con ansia di rimettermi in piedi»

Valanga a Livigno: morto uno scialpinista, salvi i tre compagni

 Valanga a Livigno: morto uno  scialpinista, salvi i tre compagni

Per la giornata di lunedì il centro nivometeorologico di Arpa Lombardia segnalava un pericolo di livello 3 marcato. Il distacco intorno alle 14. Inutili i soccorsi per il 59enne austriaco. A dare l’allarme un compagno di escursione

Memphis, a 9 anni uccide la sorella  di 13 perché non gli cede il joystick

Memphis, a 9 anni uccide la sorella  di 13 perché non gli cede il joystick

Un bimbo spara e uccide a colpi di pistola la sorella: l’episodio riaccende negli Usa il dibattito sulle “armi facili” (e sui videogiochi violenti, chiamati di recente in causa dal presidente Trump)

Fano, la corsa contro il tempo dei palombari della Marina per fare brillare la «superbomba» video

 Fano, la corsa contro il tempo   dei   palombari della Marina   per fare brillare la «superbomba»  video

L’esplosione nel pomeriggio, dopo l’intervento dei commandos della Marina , l’ ordigno bellico trovato mercoledì in spiaggia. Sollevato e trascinato in mare da una motovedetta

Sciopero treni 21 marzo 2018, disagi per i pendolari di Trenord

Sciopero treni 21 marzo 2018, disagi per i pendolari di Trenord

L’agitazione indetta dall’organizzazione sindacale Orsa durerà 8 ore, dalle 9 alle 17. Viaggeranno i treni previsti da orario ufficiale in partenza entro le ore 09.01 e in arrivo a destinazione finale entro le ore 10. Rispettate le fasce di garanzia

Meteo, pioggia per tutta la settimana, neve sugli Appennini: l’ultima coda dell’inverno

Meteo, pioggia per tutta la settimana, neve sugli Appennini: l’ultima coda dell’inverno

Si fa attendere la primavera: pioggia, vento freddo su tutto lo Stivale. Il maltempo parte dal Nord per poi colpire anche il Centro e il Sud

Trapassato da una barra d’acciaio dall’inguine alla clavicola: salvo

Trapassato da una barra d’acciaio dall’inguine alla clavicola: salvo

Un operaio indiano vittima dell’incidente: il palo di 130 centimetri gli ha perforato intestino, colon, fegato e polmoni ma è sopravvissuto e sta bene dopo un intervento durato cinque ore

Erdogan minaccia i curdi: «Dopo Afrin, pronti a prendere Kobane»

Erdogan minaccia i curdi: «Dopo Afrin, pronti a prendere   Kobane»

Dopo aver annunciato che le forze siriane alleate della Turchia hanno preso il controllo del centro dell’enclave, il presidente turco guarda alla città simbolo della guerra curda contro l’Isis. Il dramma dei civili: «Oltre 200mila senza cibo e acqua»

L’annuncio del principe saudita: «La tunica nera non è un obbligo»

L’annuncio del principe saudita: «La tunica nera non è un  obbligo»

Mohammad bin Salman parla alla rete Cnbs News compie un ulteriore passo per la libertà delle donne: «Se si vestono in modo decente e rispettoso non devono indossare la tunica».

Partita l’offerta su Ynap. Scommessa Richemont sulle vendite online

Partita l’offerta su Ynap. Scommessa Richemont  sulle vendite online

Abolito l’obbligo  dei certificati medici sportivi  da 0 a 6 anni

Abolito l’obbligo  dei certificati medici sportivi  da 0 a 6 anni

Un decreto dei ministri della Salute, Beatrice Lorenzin, e dello Sport, Luca Lotti, mette fine al dovere di recarsi dal pediatra. Ma molte strutture lo chiederanno ancora

Bolzano: appalti per lavori all'ospedale, lo scambio della mazzetta Video

Bolzano: appalti per lavori all'ospedale, lo scambio della mazzetta Video

Operazione della Guardia di Finanza, una persona ai domiciliari per corruzione

Acrobata del Cirque du Soleil  cade e muore durante lo show Ultimo post |Video|La caduta

 Acrobata del Cirque du Soleil  cade  e muore durante lo show Ultimo post |Video|La caduta

L’incidente durante uno show in Florida, poi l’acrobata è morto in ospedale

Spagna, usa le api per l’agopuntura: donna muore per shock anafilattico

Spagna, usa le api per l’agopuntura: donna muore per shock anafilattico

Primo caso al mondo di decesso per “apipuntura’, pratica in voga ma pericolosa e senza alcuna prova dell’efficacia

Salva migrante incinta tra la neve: guida alpina rischia 5 anni

Salva migrante incinta tra la neve: guida alpina rischia 5 anni

Il soccorso a 1.900 metri di quota sul Monginevro. Portata a valle in preda alle doglie, la donna ha partorito in ospedale ma l’uomo che l’ha aiutata rischia 5 anni di carcere per immigrazione clandestina. La nuova rotta dei migranti tra la neve.

Sanità pubblica, liste di attesa infinite: per le visite fino a 65 giorni

Sanità pubblica, liste di attesa infinite: per le visite fino a 65 giorni

Contro 7 nel privato e 6 intramoenia. Lo dice un’indagine su 26 milioni di utenti in 4 regioni italiane effettuata nell’arco di tre anni, dal 2014 al 2017

Il discorso che Jfk non fece mai  a Dallas ricostruito in digitale 

Il discorso che Jfk non fece mai  a Dallas   ricostruito in digitale 

Grazie a un'operazione durata due mesi, ora possiamo ascoltare il discorso previsto per il 22 novembre del 1963, giorno del suo assassinio

Malpensa, rissa tra autisti Ncc e cinesi di «Risciò» Foto|Video

 Malpensa, rissa    tra autisti Ncc e cinesi di «Risciò» Foto|Video

Milano, tangenti per le protesi:  va a processo l’ex primario del Cto

Milano, tangenti per le protesi:  va a processo l’ex primario del Cto

A giudizio Norberto Confalonieri, l’ex primario del Cto-Gaetano Pini accusato di corruzione e anche di lesioni. A processo anche altre due persone

Navratilova accusa la Bbc: «Pagata 10 volte di meno di McEnroe»

Navratilova accusa la Bbc: «Pagata 10 volte di meno di McEnroe»

L’ex tennista contro la tv pubblica britannica, che avrebbe retribuito il suo lavoro di commentatrice a Wimbledon molto meno rispetto al collega maschio

Papa: «Andare  con prostitute  è atto criminale,  è torturare»

Papa:  «Andare  con prostitute  è atto criminale,  è torturare»

Francesco alla riunione al Pontificio collegio internazionale Maria Mater Ecclesiae. Evento seguito in streaming da 15 mila 340 i ragazzi da tutto il mondo e fede religiosa. Tra i temi scelti per il discorso d’apertura: suicidi giovanili, disoccupazione e prostituzione

Dormire nella capsula di vetro a strapiombo sulla Valle Sacra

Dormire nella capsula di vetro a strapiombo sulla Valle Sacra

Alloggiare in un “bozzolo” trasparente, appeso a 400 metri d’altezza sulle montagne di Cuzco, cuore della leggendaria civiltà Inca e patrimonio Unesco: l’esperienza da “vertigini” proposta su Airbnb per 450 $ a nottePernottare in un “bozzolo” trasparente, appeso a 400 metri d’altezza sulle montagne di Cuzco, cuore della leggendaria civiltà Inca e patrimonio Unesco: è l’esperienza da “vertigini” proposta su Airbnb per 450 dollari a notte

L’«Unabomber» del Texas colpisce ancora: quarto attentato a Austin

L’«Unabomber» del Texas colpisce ancora: quarto attentato a Austin

Altri due feriti nella città per l’esplosione di un ordigno lungo una strada. Dall’inizio di marzo sono morte due persone, il numero totale dei feriti sale a 4

Vittoria larga (e facile) per Putin «Siamo condannati al successo»

Vittoria larga (e facile) per Putin «Siamo condannati al successo»

Rieletto presidente fino al 2024. Stoccata a Londra e alle accuse sulla spia avvelenata: una sciocchezza

Ciliegi fioriti, (almeno) in Oriente è arrivata la primavera Le foto

Ciliegi fioriti, (almeno) in Oriente è arrivata la primavera Le foto

Mentre l’Italia è ancora spazzata da neve, pioggia e vento in Giappone, India e Cina si celebra l’inizio della bella stagione. Ma anche in Francia...

Frizzi si commuove all’Eredità e abbraccia il giovane campione Andrea

Frizzi si commuove all’Eredità e abbraccia il giovane campione Andrea

Il 18enne aretino costretto ad abbandonare dopo 14 puntate

Giovanni Ciacci e Ballando: «Ho un po’ paura... La gente non è ancora pronta per un ballo tra uomini»

Giovanni Ciacci e Ballando: «Ho un po’ paura... La gente non è ancora pronta per un ballo tra uomini»

«Non condivido affatto quello che ha detto Ivan. Ma ho fatto della tolleranza e della libertà la mia scelta di vita, dunque ognuno è libero di dire quello che vuole»

La Spagna perde con il Belgio, ai Mondiali va la Romania. L’arbitro (romeno) inseguito in campo

La Spagna perde con il Belgio, ai Mondiali va la Romania. L’arbitro (romeno) inseguito in campo

Il governo di Cetto Laqualunque: «Ho ricevuto l’incarico, tra i tanti sono stato ritenuto il più affidabile»

Il governo di Cetto Laqualunque: «Ho ricevuto l’incarico, tra i tanti sono stato ritenuto il più affidabile»

Il personaggio di Antonio Albanese ospite di Fabio Fazio a «Che tempo che fa» su Rai1

Ecco Paula La Croix, la modella «sosia» di Gisele Bündchen

Ecco Paula La Croix, la modella «sosia» di Gisele Bündchen

La top, 16 anni, è considerata l’erede di Gisele. Entrambe brasiliane, la somiglianza non manca: stessi lineamenti e fisico perfetto. Il sogno? Sfilare per Victoria’s Secret

Tatuaggi, il record da Guinness e le regole per scegliere quelli giusti

Tatuaggi, il record da Guinness e le regole per scegliere quelli giusti

Alessandro Bonacorsi (Alle Tattoo) nel Guinness dei primati per un tattoo di 60 ore no-stop. I suoi consigli: «Mai il nome dell’innamorato. La parola più richiesta? Resilienza»

Pd, la lezione del giovane dem all'Assemblea del partito: ecco perché abbiamo perso

Pd, la lezione del giovane dem all'Assemblea del partito: ecco perché abbiamo perso

Su Il Fatto Quotidiano l’intervento di Nicholas, 21 anni, all’Assemblea del Pd

Salone di Ginevra: Ferrari, Corbellati Missile e le altre regine. Quando mille cavalli non sono abbastanza

Salone di Ginevra: Ferrari, Corbellati Missile e le altre regine. Quando mille cavalli non sono abbastanza

La Missile vola a 500 km/h mentre la Rossa risponde con il V8 più potente di sempre. Al Motor Show i sogni sanno di benzina

Così potete parlare con il Corriere della Sera con l’assistente di Google

Così potete parlare con il Corriere della Sera con l’assistente di Google

Da oggi, lunedì 19 marzo, si può interrogare il maggiordomo di Mountain View sulle ultime notizie pubblicate dal nostro giornale

«Ballando con le Stelle»: Akash o Pablo? Chi è il modello dagli occhi di ghiaccio che incanta la tv

«Ballando con le Stelle»: Akash o Pablo? Chi è il modello dagli occhi di ghiaccio che incanta la tv

Tra i concorrenti di «Ballando con le Stelle» c’è anche lui. Che nel 2016 si faceva chiamare Pablo. E di cui si sa davvero pochissimo

La gravidanza di Kate Middleton (e il debutto di Meghan al suo fianco)

La gravidanza di Kate Middleton (e il debutto di Meghan al suo fianco)

Ancora visite ufficiali per la duchessa di Cambridge che ha incontrato ostetriche e ginecologi al Royal College di LondraLa Duchessa di Cambridge alla parata in onore del santo patrono d’Irlanda

Il dettaglio «nascosto» nei loghi di 27 marchi

Il dettaglio «nascosto» nei loghi di 27 marchi

Perché la Mela di Apple è morsicata? E cosa significa quella freccia sotto il logo di Amazon? Lo sapevate che nella scritta «Vaio» si nasconde il codice binario? Qualche mistero da «brand» svelato

Ilaria D’Alessio, le scuse a Anna Tatangelo: «Le mia reazione quella di una figlia innamorata del padre»

Ilaria D’Alessio, le scuse a Anna Tatangelo: «Le mia reazione quella di una figlia innamorata del padre»

Il post della figlia 26enne del cantante dopo le accuse: «Mi dispiace aver utilizzato termini poco carini, sono questioni comuni a tante famiglie». E Claudio, un altro dei figli di Gigi: «Mio padre non merita di essere coinvolto in questa bufera mediatica»

Apple al lavoro sui suoi display in microled: test in California

Apple al lavoro sui suoi display in microled: test in California

La Mela ha già aperto una fabbrica in California per dotare i prossimi Watch di schermi Microled. E i fornitori Samsung ed Lg calano in Borsa

Di Biagio: «Mi gioco il futuro, ora va colmato il gap con le altre. Balo? Le prestazioni contano come i numeri»

Di Biagio: «Mi gioco il futuro, ora va colmato il gap con le altre. Balo? Le prestazioni contano come i numeri»

Il c.t. ad interim: «Mi aspetto il gioco prima dei risultati. I risultati sono la conseguenza del gioco: se giochiamo bene dieci partite, otto le vinciamo».

Laura Pausini da Fazio: «Marco se ne è andato? Vi spiego perché»

Laura Pausini da Fazio: «Marco se ne è andato? Vi spiego perché»

La cantante svela chi era il ragazzo di cui parlava ne «La Solitudine»

Foggia, entra allo stadio in carrozzina poi si alza e va a sedersi in tribuna. I tifosi: «Miracolo»

Foggia, entra allo stadio in carrozzina poi si alza e va a sedersi in tribuna. I tifosi: «Miracolo»

Il club parla di gesto offensivo: «Faremo di tutto per individuarlo e denunciarlo»

Ana Ivanovic e Bastian Schweinsteiger sono diventati genitori. Quando l’amore è fra sportivi

Ana Ivanovic e Bastian Schweinsteiger sono diventati genitori. Quando l’amore è fra sportivi

La tennista e il calciatore annunciano la nascita del loro primogenito. Tutti gli amori nello sport

Nozze in Perù per il principe Christian di Hannover

Nozze in Perù per il principe Christian di Hannover

La top model ha partecipato al matrimonio tra Christian di Hanover e Alessandra de Osma con il fidanzato, il conte Nikolai Von BismarckAl matrimonio tra Christian di Hannover e Alessandra de Osma arriva anche la top model con il fidanzato, il conte Nikolai Von Bismarck

Stefano, 48 anni: «Ho avuto un cancro al seno e vi mostro le cicatrici»

Stefano, 48 anni: «Ho avuto un cancro al seno e vi mostro le cicatrici»

La storia di Stefano Saldarelli, grafico di Prato, che ha scoperto di avere un tumore al seno. E posa mostrando le cicatrici

Brad Pitt e la strategia per superare il divorzio: niente sesso per un anno?

Brad Pitt e la strategia per superare il divorzio: niente sesso per un anno?

Secondo il «Sun» la star di Hollywood avrebbe deciso di praticare il celibato e di mantenere uno stile di vita sobrio. Un ritorno con Jennifer Aniston? «Pura invenzione»

Ho assunto un robot: ho fatto bene?

Ho assunto un robot: ho fatto bene?

La sperimentazione dell’utilizzo di automi in diverse professioni sta iniziando anche in Italia. Ma l’intelligenza artificiale ha bisogno ancora di un po’ di esperienza prima di riuscire a sostituire l’uomo

Il «bipede sgualcito» e il «moccolo di candela»: a «Storie Maledette» è ancora Leosini show

Il «bipede sgualcito» e il «moccolo di candela»: a «Storie Maledette» è ancora Leosini show

Seconda puntata dei programma dedicata al delitto di Avetrana, con le interviste a Cosima Serrano e Sabrina Misseri

Agrumi, caffè: 9 cibi che possono scatenare il bruciore di stomaco

Agrumi, caffè: 9 cibi che possono scatenare il bruciore di stomaco

Che si tratti di un disturbo occasionale dopo un'abbuffata o di reflusso gastroesofageo vero e proprio, il fastidio può essere davvero insopportabile, ma per alleviare i sintomi e migliorare la salute dell'intestino basta limitare o eliminare alcuni alimenti.

I robot sono ormai fra noi? Ecco le dieci regole (semiserie) per riuscire a conviverci

I robot sono ormai fra noi? Ecco le dieci regole (semiserie) per riuscire a conviverci

Dalle fabbriche agli ospedali l’intelligenza artificiale rischia di mettere gli umani nell’angolo. E c’è chi, sulla scia di Asimov, comincia a pensare che servano regole chiare per preservare l’umanità

Quiz dalla Rete: i rompicapo per passare il tempo

Quiz dalla Rete: i rompicapo per passare il tempo

Una carrellata di giochi, illusioni ottiche e indovinelli che metteranno alla prova la tua capacità di ragionare, la prontezza e perspicacia

La foto del giorno: le più belle immagini di animali dall’Italia e dal mondo

La foto del giorno: le più belle immagini di animali dall’Italia e dal mondo

Ogni giorno un’immagine dalle agenzie di stampa internazionali. Per raccontare il mondo degli animali in ogni angolo del pianetaUn esemplare di atele, o «scimmia ragno» è nato allo zoo Artis. Ogni giorno il racconto degli animali nelle foto delle agenzie internazionali

Serve creare lavoro  non elargire sussidi

Serve creare lavoro  non elargire sussidi

Terremoti in Italia: pagati 145 miliardi di accise in 50 anni

Terremoti in Italia: pagati 145 miliardi di accise in 50 anni

Martin Luther King, la lunga strada  per i diritti a 50 anni dalla morte Foto

 Martin Luther King, la lunga strada  per i diritti a 50 anni dalla morte Foto

Su «la Lettura» un grafico con cento conquiste degli afroamericani. Qui cinque esempi. anche sei pagine su quel che resta del sogno di Luther King con articoli di , , ,

L’economista tedesco Fuest:clausola di uscita dall’euro,dopo il vostro voto è opportuna

L’economista tedesco Fuest:clausola di uscita dall’euro,dopo il vostro voto è opportuna

Se Salvini fa ciò che dice mette in discussione la partecipazione alla moneta unica. Se ci sono tensioni meglio restare amici nella Ue ma con due valute diverse

«Elizabeth», l’amore è crudele ma  è l’unica cosa che c’è Il film integrale

«Elizabeth», l’amore è crudele ma  è l’unica cosa che c’è Il film integrale

Il cortometraggio ispirato a «Ogni storia è una storia d’amore» di Alessandro D’Avenia

La banalità  di Robespierre Un rivoluzionario sopravvalutato

 La banalità  di Robespierre Un rivoluzionario sopravvalutato

Una biografia di Jean-Clément Martin (Salerno) riporta alle giuste proporzioni la figura del più noto leader giacobino. Il personaggio fu sopravvalutato da esaltatori e detrattori

Da Firenze Santa Croce ai Navigli milanesi: dove i prezzi delle case sono cresciuti di più Oggi L’Economia in edicola

Da Firenze Santa Croce ai Navigli milanesi:  dove i prezzi delle case sono cresciuti di più Oggi L’Economia in edicola

Il giro d’Italia dei prezzi e degli acquisti fatti per investire, che sono in aumento dovunque

«C’è traccia di altri universi»L’ultima ricerca di Hawking

«C’è traccia di altri universi»L’ultima ricerca di Hawking

Il coautore Hertog: Stephen si spingeva oltre i limiti di Star Trek

Salone del Libro, Limonov ci sarà (pure da Lombroso)

Salone del Libro, Limonov ci sarà (pure da Lombroso)

Presenza in forse, ma Sandro Teti editore e amico del dissidente russo non ha dubbi: «Verrà a Torino e siccome gli interessa la criminologia e conosce la figura di Lombroso intende fare una visita anche al Museo di antropologia criminale»

Orticaria: nuove cure efficaci nel 70% dei casi. Ma c’è il problema recidive

Orticaria: nuove cure efficaci nel 70% dei casi. Ma c’è il problema recidive

Soffre di questo disturbo circa l’uno per cento della popolazione, con una prevalenza nel sesso femminile in cui si presenta con una frequenza da 2 a 3 volte superiore

Vincono Di Maio e Salvini: i social lo avevano capito prima delle elezioni

Vincono Di Maio e Salvini: i social lo avevano capito prima delle elezioni

«Lo Stato Social» (on demand su Sky Atlantic) spiega come Movimento 5 Stelle e Lega, a differenza dei partiti «analogici», abbiano saputo sfruttare la forza di Facebook & Co.

Navi nel Mediterraneo e migranti nella neve: quali sono i confini giuridici della solidarietà?

Navi nel Mediterraneo e migranti nella neve: quali sono i confini giuridici della solidarietà?

I due casi balzati alle cronache in questi giorni (l’attivista che aiuta i profughi e la Ong che soccorre i naufraghi) e il concetto di «solidarietà» nella giustizia

«La Lettura» celebra la poesia Martedì 20 marzo festa e reading

«La Lettura» celebra la poesia Martedì 20 marzo festa e reading

In edicola fino a sabato un numero speciale del supplemento (il 329) con quattro  pagine dedicate alla lirica, in occasione della Giornata mondiale del 21 marzo Sui social i vostri versi con #PercorsiDiVersi e #vivalaLettura: le scelte dei lettori

Giolitti vide i pericoli della guerra  Gli interventisti (e il re) lo zittirono

 Giolitti vide i pericoli della guerra  Gli interventisti (e il re) lo zittirono

In edicola dal 9 marzo con il quotidiano il secondo volume della serie sul primo conflitto mondiale. Lo statista fu protagonista dei progressi compiuti dall’Italia a inizio ‘900 - Perché lo schieramento neutralista venne sconfitto. Il secondo volume della serie  - Vittorio Emanuele III, «re soldato» tra i protagonisti della Grande guerra di P. Rastelli

NYT > Home Page

Cambridge Analytica, Trump, Cynthia Nixon: Your Evening Briefing
Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.
Asia and Australia Edition: Austin, Uber, Facebook: Your Tuesday Briefing
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
Facebook Security Chief Said to Leave After Clashes Over Disinformation
Alex Stamos, the chief information security officer, will leave after disagreements over how Facebook should deal with its role in spreading disinformation, according to people briefed on the matter.
Cambridge Analytica, Trump-Tied Political Firm, Offered to Entrap Politicians
A British TV station sent a reporter to pose as a prospective client, and secretly filmed Cambridge Analytica’s chief executive offering to engage in dirty tricks.
Self-Driving Uber Car Kills Arizona Pedestrian
A woman in Tempe, Ariz., died after being hit by a self-driving car operated by Uber, in the first known fatality of a pedestrian from an autonomous vehicle on public roads.
Where Self-Driving Cars Go to Learn
Arizona’s promise to keep the driverless car industry free of regulations has attracted dozens of companies, including Uber, Waymo and Lyft.
‘You Will Not Destroy America’: A Trump Battle Is No Longer One-Sided
The president and former law enforcement and intelligence officials are trading Twitter insults, turning a conflict that would have once stayed private into a public brawl.
Trump Hires Lawyer Who Has Pushed Theory That Justice Dept. Framed the President
The lawyer, Joseph E. diGenova, will serve as an aggressive player on the president’s legal team.
Why Are Black Students Punished So Often? Minnesota Confronts a National Quandary
The Trump administration is highlighting the struggles that Minneapolis and St. Paul face with disparities in school discipline, and putting a thumb on the scale.
How a Community Was Sacrificed to Save Houston
Cinco Ranch was designed to be flooded. So after Hurricane Harvey hit, the Texas suburb was sacrificed to save the city of Houston. We followed homeowners as they decided whether to cut their losses or rebuild, knowing it could happen again.
‘Serial Bomber’ Is Suspected in Explosions That Have Put Austin on Edge
A fourth bomb triggered by a tripwire suggests a higher level of sophistication in the wave of bomb attacks that have unnerved the residents of Austin.
Editorial: The Wrong People Are Criticizing Donald Trump
In the wake of Andrew McCabe’s firing, and the president’s gloating tweets, Republicans once again could take action to protect democracy — but they refuse.
Contributing Op-Ed Writer: Facebook’s Surveillance Machine
It’s true that the Cambridge Analytica incident wasn’t a security breach. It was something far worse.
Op-Ed Columnist: Trump and Trade and Zombies
Coming soon: a battle of bad ideas that refuse to die.
Op-Ed Contributor: China’s New Central Banker Is Just as Important as the Fed’s
Yi Gang’s next moves as head of the People’s Bank of China will have a big impact on the world economy.
Op-Ed Contributor: Why I Didn’t Join My School’s Walkout
I am a high school junior, and I shoot guns and hunt. Many of the kids protesting guns right now don’t seem to know that much about them.
The Stone: How to Talk About Abortion
Removing arguments of individual morality from the equation is the best way to find consensus and determine public policy.
Op-Ed Contributor: The Dirty Secret of American Nuclear Arms in Korea
North Korea may be unreliable, but it was America that broke with the Korean armistice by introducing nuclear weapons into South Korea in 1958.
Op-Ed Columnist: Trump: The Un-American President
He has damaged the American brand.
Op-Ed Contributor: Israel’s Self-Inflicted Wounds
Why I fear for the nation I love.
Xi Taps Harvard-Educated Adviser to Tighten Grip on China’s Economy
Liu He, long seen as a leader in Beijing’s effort to cure the country’s debt addiction, has been given unprecedented sway over its financial levers.
Facebook and Other Tech Companies Drag Down Stock Markets
Shares of technology companies plunged as investors fretted that tougher government oversight could hurt the sector’s profits.
Supreme Court Won’t Hear Challenges to Arizona’s Death Penalty Law
The Supreme Court turned away requests that it reconsider the constitutionality of the death penalty and how Arizona applies it.
New York Subway’s On-Time Performance Hits New Low
Only 58.1 percent of weekday trains arrived on time in January, down from 64.1 percent a year earlier, according to a new report.
She Was the Only Woman in a Photo of 38 Scientists, and Now She’s Been Identified
At a whale biology conference in 1971, one attendee was photographed but not named. Internet sleuths tracked her down.
Kremlin Credits the West for Big Turnout for Putin
Officials said Western pressure had galvanized “the consolidation and unification” of support for the Russian president in Sunday’s presidential vote.
A Curveball From the New Tax Law: It Makes Baseball Trades Harder
The change of a single word in the new tax law means baseball, basketball and other sports franchises could now face capital gains taxes every time they exchange players.
There’s Never Been a Native American Congresswoman. That Could Change in 2018.
Native American women are running for office in record numbers. Some are fighting pipelines. Others are fighting environmentalists.
Cynthia Nixon Enters Race for New York Governor
Ms. Nixon, an education activist best known for her work on “Sex and the City,” is expected to challenge Gov. Andrew M. Cuomo from the political left.
Remembering Aleppo, a City in Ruins
As Syria enters its eighth year of conflict, Lina Sergie Attar, a Syrian-American architect, reflects on the devastation that ripped her city apart just over one year ago.
This Artist’s House Is Not a Home
On the eve of a major exhibition, Marc Camille Chaimowicz, whose art often examines interior spaces, prepares to leave the London flat where he’s lived and worked for 40 years.
Eat: Saving the Salisbury Steak From TV-Dinner Obscurity
A reinvention of the old standby with porcini butter and salsa verde.
4 Easy Ways to Cut Down Your Sugar Intake
Sugar sneaks into our diets in many, many ways. Here’s how to cut it out.
Trending: Four Wildlife Tours in the United States Worth Taking
Travelers often think they have to travel far abroad to take in majestic wildlife, but there’s an abundance of natural beauty right here in the U.S. worth checking out.
Trilobites: How the Shape of Your Ears Affects What You Hear
We’re able to locate sound because our brains grasp the shape of our ears. When that shape changes, we need time and practice to adapt.
No Pension? You Can ‘Pensionize’ Your Savings
Researchers have developed the “spend safely in retirement” strategy aimed at middle-income people.
Playlist: The Playlist: Pearl Jam Kicks Up a Fury, and 9 More New Songs
Hear the week's 10 most notable new tracks from Willie Nelson, Meshell Ndegeocello, John Zorn and more.
On Comedy: Introducing a Major New Voice in Comedy (Who Also Attacks Comedy)
The Australian stand-up Hannah Gadsby examines a culture that excuses abuse and takes on comedy’s pieties. Laughter is not good medicine, in her view.
Books of The Times: A New Biography Traces Tiger Woods’s Mythical Rise and Fall
Like a pair of supersleuths, Jeff Benedict and Armen Keteyian reconstruct the golfer’s life and offer new angles on old stories.
Nonfiction: How Silicon Valley Turned Into ‘Brotopia’
Emily Chang examines a tech culture that has become a boys’ club, hostile and averse to women.
Review: An Incandescent Journey Through 20th-Century Dance
Paul Taylor American Modern Dance’s “Icons” featured Sara Mearns dancing Isadora Duncan, Trisha Brown’s “Set and Reset” and Mr. Taylor’s “Esplanade.”
Nonfiction: Trust Your Own Heart, Write Your Own Story and Fight On
In “Dear Madam President,” the Clinton campaign’s former communications director Jennifer Palmieri tells young women how to succeed in politics.
Voices: How I Finally Kicked My O.C.D.
I chased patterns where there were none, but I saw one that was very real: This was not the only relationship my mental illness would detonate.
Kelp Farms and Mammoth Windmills Are Just Two of the Government’s Long-Shot Energy Bets
Thousands of entrepreneurs gathered near Washington this week for an annual government conference. On the agenda: unusual solutions to major clean-energy problems.
Living With Cancer: Black Cancer Matters
A documentary shines a spotlight on the grim relationship between race and cancer.
The Checkup: How Dr. T. Berry Brazelton Shaped Pediatrics
“He put the infant and the infant-mother relationship at the center of the universe, and everything he has done stems from that change,” a psychologist who knew him said.

World

The Washington Post World section provides information and analysis of breaking world news stories. In addition to our world news and video, Post World News offers discussions and blogs on major international news and economic issues.
China’s leader tightens grip with new anti-corruption agency
A powerful new anti-graft commission allows detention for months without access to lawyers. It will help the president maintain control, but at a cost. The move significantly undermines civil rights and the rule of law.
Pentagon grapples with a thorny question after Niger ambush
What strategies counter militant groups without fully ensnaring the United States in conflicts? The deadly attack underscores the danger of dispersing small teams across a vast continent.
French consulate worker in Israel accused of smuggling weapons out of Gaza 
Romain Franck allegedly used a diplomatic vehicle to transport 70 pistols and two assault rifles from Hamas-controlled Gaza to the West Bank, where the weapons were sold to arms dealers.  
U.S.-Saudi ties might be at an ‘all time high,’ but Trump and the crown prince disagree on plenty
Differences over Russia, Qatar and the war in Yemen could complicate talks at the White House.
A black female politician was gunned down in Rio. Now she’s a global symbol.
Marielle Franco had framed police brutality as a war on blacks. Her slaying has galvanized debate about racial oppression in Brazil.
India's Uber drivers went on strike because they're making almost nothing
One man told Quartz he makes just $3 a day.
French Consulate worker in Israel accused of smuggling weapons out of Gaza 
The French national is alleged to have used a diplomatic vehicle to smuggle pistols and rifles from Hamas-controlled Gaza to the West Bank.  
Belgium ends Saudi mosque lease, citing ‘foreign interference’ and extremism
The decision puts the Belgian government in the position of picking ideological winners and losers among strains of Islam.
India's Uber drivers went on strike because they're making almost nothing
One man told Quartz he makes just $3 a day.
Videos online show blatant ballot-stuffing in Russia
Sunday's election in Russia had blatant abuses, but it was probably cleaner than previous votes.
Saudi Arabia's ambitious crown prince comes to a Washington in turmoil
Mohammed bin Salman brings his own baggage to a city reeling from Trump's scandals and outbursts.
The awkward moment a woman found out her husband is a Putin supporter
A couple who once marched for democracy are horrified to learn who each of them voted for.
Videos online show blatant ballot-stuffing in Russia
Sunday's election in Russia had blatant abuses, but it was probably cleaner than previous votes.
Putin’s reelection takes him one step closer to becoming Russian leader for life
“These elections were the last ones,” one prominent nationalist said.
China’s leader tightens grip with new anti-corruption agency
A powerful new anti-graft commission allows detention for months without access to lawyers. It will help President Xi Jinping maintain control, but at a cost.
Pentagon grapples with a thorny question after Niger ambush: What next in Africa?
The deadly attack underscores the danger of dispersing small teams across a vast continent.
Why does Saudi Arabia want to spend billions to enrich its own uranium?
Experts say it defies economic logic and points to nuclear weapons ambitions.
Trump Organization’s real estate partner in India accused of $147 million fraud
New Delhi police have launched an investigation into the investors’ complaint.
Saudi Arabia's ambitious crown prince comes to a Washington in turmoil
Mohammed bin Salman brings his own baggage to a city reeling from Trump's scandals and outbursts.
Poisoning of Russian ex-spy puts spotlight on Moscow’s secret military labs
On Putin’s orders, Russia is said to have expanded military research on ‘novel’ weapons.
Retail politics, ruthless crackdowns and youthful drive: As Saudi Crown prince woos U.S., a reputation precedes him
On a coast-to-coast tour, Mohammed bin Salman will try to persuade U.S. businesses that his country is a worthy partner.
Putin cruises to victory in Russia, tells supporters: ‘Success awaits us!’
His term will extend to 2024, but a lingering question concerns the size of the turnout.
With Putin’s reelection, expect rising tensions with the West
‘Adventurism abroad’ could be the key to the Russian president’s ability to manage problems at home.
Turkish military and allied rebels in ‘total control’ of Syria’s Afrin, Erdogan says
Turkish forces launched an operation nearly two months ago to oust Kurdish fighters from the area.
Burma considers law that could restrict work of United Nations, nongovernmental groups
The draft law would bar “activities or movements for selfish or ulterior purposes.”
The awkward moment a woman found out her husband is a Putin supporter
A couple who once marched for democracy are horrified to learn who each of them voted for.
After McCabe firing, Trump attacks FBI, and his lawyer says Russia probe must end
The war between Trump and federal law enforcement agencies escalated this weekend as the special counsel’s investigation heats up.
UK official to seek access to Cambridge Analytica’s servers
Britain’s information commissioner plans to apply for a warrant to access the servers of Cambridge Analytica, which allegedly used data mined from Facebook to help Donald Trump win the 2016 presidential election.
The Latest: 8 Security Council members demand Syria action
The Latest on the conflict in Syria (all times local):
Navratilova ‘angry’ at pay gap to McEnroe for BBC work
Martina Navratilova said she is “extremely angry” and feels let down by the BBC after learning that John McEnroe gets paid at least 10 times more than her for their broadcasting roles at Wimbledon.
German, Polish leaders discuss EU unity on sanctions, ex-spy
German Chancellor Angela Merkel said Monday she would be pleased if Poland’s talks with the European Union yielded a solution to the standoff over the country’s rule of law record.
The Latest: Bermuda police say body found near fort
The Latest on the American student reported missing in Bermuda (all times local):
G-20 meeting in Argentina eclipsed by potential trade war
Finance ministers and central bankers from the 20 leading industrial and developing countries are meeting in Argentina at a summit that has been eclipsed by growing concerns over the potential of a global trade war following U.S. President Donald Trump’s decision to slap import tariffs on steel and aluminum.

The Guardian

Latest international news, sport and comment from the Guardian
Cambridge Analytica boasts of dirty tricks to swing elections

Bosses tell undercover reporters how honey traps, spies and fake news can be used to help clients

The company at the centre of the Facebook data breach boasted of using honey traps, fake news campaigns and operations with ex-spies to swing election campaigns around the world, a new investigation reveals.

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Where's Zuck? Facebook CEO silent as data harvesting scandal unfolds

Amid calls for investigation and a #DeleteFacebook campaign, company releases an official statement but its figurehead keeps quiet

The chief executive of Facebook, Mark Zuckerberg, has remained silent over the more than 48 hours since the Observer revealed the harvesting of 50 million users’ personal data, even as his company is buffeted by mounting calls for investigation and regulation, falling stock prices, and a social media campaign to #DeleteFacebook.

Facebook’s shares slid 6.77% on Monday following the news, knocking $36bn off the company’s valuation as investors worried about the consequences of the revelations. Zuckerberg owns 16% of the company and personally saw his fortune fall $5.5bn to $69bn, according to Forbes’ live tracker of the world’s wealthiest people.

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Theresa May under fire over Brexit transition deal

Senior Tories criticise concessions to Brussels on issues ranging from immigration to fisheries

Theresa May faced a storm of protest over a transition deal struck with Brussels after conceding a series of her high-profile Brexit demands and agreeing to the “back stop” plan of keeping Northern Ireland under EU law to avoid a hard border with the Republic of Ireland.

Related: EU nationals arriving in UK during transition will get same rights as those already there, says Barnier - Politics live

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Europe sharply divided over Vladimir Putin's re-election

Poland and Georgia warn of growing Russian threat while populists in Italy seek closer ties

European reactions to Vladimir Putin’s re-election have been sharply divided: some politicians see it as necessary to try to repair a difficult relationship; others argue Russia under Putin has irreversibly turned away from western liberal values and international norms; and a third group – the new rightwing populists – has been straight-out rejoicing.

Related: Vladimir Putin secures record win in Russian presidential election

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British woman killed fighting Turkish forces in Afrin

Anna Campbell believed to be the first British woman to die alongside Kurdish forces in Syria

Syria’s new exiles: Kurds flee Afrin after Turkish assault

A British woman fighting alongside Kurdish forces in Afrin, northern Syria, has been killed, her Kurdish commanders have said.

Related: Anna Campbell’s death in Syria was futile, but her passion was admirable | Simon Jenkins

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Self-driving Uber kills Arizona woman in first fatal crash involving pedestrian

Tempe police said car was in autonomous mode at the time of the crash and that the vehicle hit a woman who later died at a hospital

An autonomous Uber car killed a woman in the street in Arizona, police said, in what appears to be the first reported fatal crash involving a self-driving vehicle and a pedestrian in the US.

Tempe police said the self-driving car was in autonomous mode at the time of the crash and that the vehicle hit a woman, who was walking outside of the crosswalk and later died at a hospital. There was a vehicle operator inside the car at the time of the crash.

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Climate change soon to cause mass movement, World Bank warns

140m people in three regions expected to migrate before 2050 unless environment is improved

Climate change will result in a massive movement of people inside countries and across borders, creating “hotspots” where tens of millions pour into already crowded slums, according to the World Bank.

More than 140 million people in just three regions of the developing world are likely to migrate within their native countries between now and 2050, the first report on the subject has found.

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Mahmoud Abbas: US ambassador to Israel is a 'son of a dog'

In comments to Palestinian leaders, Abbas also accused Hamas of a bomb attack last week targeting prime minister Rami Hamdallah

The Palestinian president, Mahmoud Abbas, has labelled the US ambassador to Israel, David Friedman, a “son of a dog” during a scathing attack on Donald Trump’s policies.

“The US ambassador in Tel Aviv is a settler and a son of a dog,” Abbas said in comments to Palestinian leaders in Ramallah on Monday.

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Founder of German far-right group Pegida denied entry to UK

Home Office says Lutz Bachmann’s presence was ‘not conducive to the public good’

The founder of the German far-right group Pegida has been denied entry to the UK and deported, officials have confirmed.

Lutz Bachmann, who was once pictured styled as Hitler, is the fourth foreign figure in the extreme right wing to be turned away at the UK border in the space of a fortnight.

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Norwegian minister faces no-confidence vote after terrorism post

Justice minister Sylvi Listhaug accuses opposition of putting terrorists’ rights above security

A social media post by Norway’s justice minister accusing the opposition Labour party of putting terrorists’ rights above national security has triggered a no-confidence vote that could bring down the country’s minority government.

A majority of MPs in parliament back Tuesday’s scheduled vote against Sylvi Listhaug, of the populist, anti-immigration Progress party, after widespread outrage at a Facebook post that she has since deleted.

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Canada to send force including female troops to support UN mission in Mali
  • Increasing women’s role in peacekeeping is a priority, says minister
  • Force of helicopters and infantry is smaller than first indicated

Canada will deploy helicopters and troops – including female soldiers – to Mali in support of an ongoing UN peacekeeping mission, the government has announced.

Defence minister Harjit Sajjan told reporters that Canada would deploy two Chinook transport helicopters and four Griffon attack helicopters to provide armed escort and protection in the fight against Islamist militants in Mali.

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Trump bans US use of Venezuelan cryptocurrencies

An executive order bars the use of any Venezuelan cryptocurrency issued since 9 January, including the recently launched petro

The Trump administration has banned all use by Americans of a Venezuelan cryptocurrency, saying that its introduction is intended to skirt US sanctions. In a separate move, the administration also slapped sanctions on four current and former senior Venezuelan officials accused of corruption and mismanagement.

Related: Venezuela's new bitcoin: an ingenious plan or worthless cryptocurrency?

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China's radical plan to limit the populations of Beijing and Shanghai

Two Chinese megacities implemented population caps last year – and official data shows the policy might already be having an effect

In the weaving alleys of Shanghai’s Laoximen district, swathes of residential buildings sit empty. The historic area in the heart of the city is being slowly demolished, and many residents have already abandoned it, leaving behind rows of traditional terraced houses with boarded-up windows and demolition signs on the doors.

Related: The 100 million city: is 21st century urbanisation out of control?

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‘Steve’: the mystery purple aurora that rivals the northern lights
The phenomenon of ‘Steve’ - a glowing arc seen in Alberta, Canada by amateur scientists – has now been named by Nasa

A group of citizen scientists in Alberta, Canada, weren’t sure what the glowing purple (sometimes green) arc in the night sky they had been photographing was. Nor were the scientists Elizabeth MacDonald, a space physicist at Nasa, and Eric Donovan, an associate professor of physics and astronomy at the University of Calgary; the group – known as the Alberta Aurora Chasers, who photograph the aurora borealis, or northern lights – showed them their pictures in a pub. It wasn’t, Donovan told them, a proton aurora (the northern lights are normally a result of electrons colliding with gases in the Earth’s atmosphere), as they had thought. “They pulled up this beautiful photograph of this thing,” Donovan told the New York Times last year. “And I’m like, ‘I don’t know what that is, but it’s not the proton aurora.’” It needed a name: “Steve” sounded as good as any. [It was inspired by a scene in the 2006 animation Over the Hedge, in which the animal characters are confronted with a mysterious row of shrubs.]

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Yanis Varoufakis: 'Macbeth is at the mercy of forces beyond his control, like Theresa May'

The Greek former finance minister talks about the lessons politicians could learn from Shakespeare, ahead of a lecture in London

Is Theresa May Macbeth? Might King Lear agree with Jeremy Corbyn? On Monday night, one of Europe’s leading political thinkers – former Greek finance minister Yanis Varoufakis – will tell a London theatre audience the lessons for contemporary politics and economics that he believes can be found in Shakespeare’s plays.

Varoufakis achieved Europe-wide celebrity in 2015 when he attempted to renegotiate Greece’s debt to the European Union during a financial crisis that paralysed his country. The politician resigned after a bailout plan was rejected by Greek voters in a referendum, but has remained a high-profile figure due to his style – he is often filmed riding motorbikes in black leather – and his ideas, outlined in books such as 2016’s And the Weak Suffer What They Must?

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Could it be your gut keeping you awake at night?

An increasing number of scientists are waking up to the idea of a link between the digestive system and problems with sleep

When we lie awake at night, unable to sleep, we usually blame stress, depression, anxiety, adrenaline or the memory of something stupid we said in 2003. But what if our guts were actually the culprit? What if the trillions of microbes sitting in our small intestines – known collectively as the microbiome or microbiota – were actually affecting our mood, digestion, overall health and ability to get a full eight hours’ shut-eye? Scientists are beginning to suspect there is a strong, if as yet unproven, link between gut health – the diversity and wellbeing of bacteria in the stomach, small and large intestines – and sleep health.

“This is an embryonic field right now in the annals of sleep research,” says Matt Walker, the author of Why We Sleep and the director of the Center for Human Sleep Science at the University of California, Berkeley. “We know an enormous amount about the relationship between a lack of sleep and appetite, obesity and weight gain, as well as aspects of insulin resistance and glucose regulation. What we don’t fully understand yet is the role of the microbiome in sleep.”

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Institute dedicated to Giacometti set up near artist's Parisian studio

More than 300 sculptures and many ‘debut’ artworks to go on show in Montparnasse exhibition centre opening in June

Dozens of artworks by Alberto Giacometti never before shown in public are to be exhibited for the first time, along with a reconstruction of his chaotic, plaster-splattered studio.

An exhibition, education and research centre in Paris, named the Giacometti Institute, will open on 20 June, dedicated to the tortured genius whose elongated figures are among the greatest masterpieces of 20th-century art.

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‘They are our salvation’: the Sicilian town revived by refugees

With an ageing, fast-shrinking population, Sutera saw Italy’s migrant influx as an opportunity

When the phone call came asking the Sicilian townspeople if they had any room in their graveyards, the answer was a reluctant no.

A boat full of migrants had sunk in the Mediterranean. Almost 400 people were dead and they had to be buried somewhere. But the Sicilian town of Sutera, almost entirely populated by older people, had long since filled up its cemeteries.

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Experts reach for the stars to fight slavery as satellite pictures tell all

Researchers target further breakthroughs after using space imaging to estimate number of bonded labourers in south Asia’s ‘brick belt’

It has been used to identify suspected weapons sites, monitor troop movements, and chronicle war damage and allegations of genocide. Now, however, satellite imagery is being used to tackle one of the developing world’s most persistent problems – the scourge of modern slavery.

An innovative programme involving space imaging and anti-slavery experts at the University of Nottingham has established the prevalence of sites in industries associated with slavery, including Asian brick kilns and fishing camps, in an approach they suggest may be applicable to other forms of compelled labour.

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Terror Nullius: 'controversial' Australian film loses funders' support

Ian Potter cultural trust withdraws PR support for film it reportedly called ‘un-Australian’

A philanthropic trust that gave $100,000 to fund a new Australian movie has withdrawn promotional support for the film on the eve of its release, describing it as “a very controversial work of art”.

The Ian Potter Cultural Trust withdrew the promotional support from one of its key works, the political satire Terror Nullius, one day before the film’s world premiere.

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War shaped my childhood – don’t let Brexit risk our peace | Patrick Stewart

As the disastrous impact of leaving the EU becomes clearer, UK citizens should be allowed another say

Monday, 1 January 1973 was one of the best days of my life. I was starting a seventh year of working with the Royal Shakespeare Company, and the roles I was being given were getting better and better. My wife and I owned our own tiny cottage, our son was in infant school, and we were expecting the birth of a daughter. I had a little secondhand Renault. And this was the day when the UK finally became a member of the European Economic Community.

I grew up in a working-class home in the industrial West Riding of Yorkshire. My father was a commissionaire at a large chemical plant, and my mother worked, as she had all her life, in a heavy-woollen weaving shed. I visited her at work only once, and the experience revolted me: the noise, the polluted air, the two monstrous looms she operated alone. But she loved the social atmosphere of friendship, fun, companionship, trust and hard work. Also she was a member of a community, and that meant everything to her.

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Marielle Franco had to resist – no wonder she didn’t survive
The Brazilian political activist – a black, gay single mother – was a fearless fighter in a country mired in racism and inequality. Her murder should reverberate around the world

‘Being a black woman is to resist and survive all the time.” So said Marielle Franco, the Rio de Janeiro city councillor shot dead in a targeted assassination last week, just 18 months after she was elected. Franco was 38 years old. She was a black, gay, single mother from the Maré favela who stood up for poor people, LGBT people, black people and women. When her car was hit by nine bullets – four of which entered her skull, killing her instantly – she was on her way home from an event titled Young Black Women Who Are Changing Power Structures. This is what can and does befall such extraordinary women.

And Franco was extraordinary. She was a fearless, charismatic and popular politician with integrity, operating in a country, characterised by president Michel Temer’s all-male, almost exclusively white cabinet, in which more than half the population is black, mixed race or female. No wonder she had to resist all the time. No wonder she did not survive.

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Boris Johnson’s miasma of evasion is straight out of the Putin playbook | Suzanne Moore

We’re used to foreign powers manufacturing chaos and disguising mendacity with lies – but our own foreign secretary has also thrived despite his propensity for piffle

In the swirl of disinformation that infects global politics, it is good to hold on to the truth, to ground ourselves slightly. This is a story we tell ourselves. There are places where no one bothers to differentiate between truth and lies; other places. Such as Russia, where there is the facade of a democratic election, but what matters is simply control of the narrative. We watch as various Russian diplomats deny any Russian connection to the poisoning of the Sergei Skripal and his daughter. We look at the US, where they have lost count of Donald Trump’s untruths. He lies as he breathes; the effect is numbing. He has told so many lies that the latest ones float by.

This incessant lying wears the public down. Some Russians claim the lies that are told require a person to split into different realities, so each thing is true at the time. There is no objective truth, only versions of it. The manufacture of chaos is implicit in this deliberate destabilisation. We can locate lying within the pathology of individuals, but it requires ongoing turmoil to sustain it. Trump knows this.

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No one can pretend Facebook is just harmless fun any more | Ellie Mae O’Hagan
From its stance on extremist content, to its vast caches of user data, Facebook is a corporation whose power must, finally, be reined in

The revelation that Cambridge Analytica exploited the data of 50 million Facebook profiles to target American voters is indeed frightening. But Cambridge Analytica shouldn’t act as a diversion from the real bad guy in this story: Facebook. It is mystifying that as his company regulates the flow of information to billions of human beings, encouraging certain purchasing habits and opinions, and monitoring people’s interactions, Mark Zuckerberg is invited to give lectures at Harvard without being treated with due scepticism.

We have now reached the point where an unaccountable private corporation is holding detailed data on over a quarter of the world’s population. Zuckerberg and his company have been avoiding responsibility for some time. Governments everywhere need to get serious in how they deal with Facebook.

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Why I was wrong over Mohamed Salah, Liverpool's Egyptian king | Barney Ronay

The £35m forward looks one of the best buys in years now he is being given a proper run after his Chelsea false start

To err is human, to forgive divine. As a coda to this: to err massively and hilariously is also human, as anyone who writes about sport can confirm. It is a common experience to find oneself wincing a little at the way things turn out in the real world, even when the way things turn out is also a source of pure sporting pleasure.

All of which is a prelude to a mea culpa. Yes: I was a Salah doubter. Or at least a nonplussed observer. My Guardian pre-season Premier League preview from last August contained the following dismissive summary of Jürgen Klopp’s transfer business: “Liverpool have bought a good left-back and spent an awful lot of money on Mohamed Salah.” Let’s just read that back. An awful. Lot of. Money. Mo Salah for £35m. Lol. Laughing weeping face emoji. Do I get paid for this stuff?

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Joy of Six Nations overshadows Spain’s pain and fears for the game | Robert Kitson
While Ireland were completing the grand slam, events at a World Cup qualifier show that not all is well within the game

On an RER train in Paris the other day an England supporter was discussing the impromptu competition he and his friends had been having. Having swiftly encountered the eye-watering bar prices in the French capital, the visiting group set themselves the challenge of locating the city’s most ridiculously expensive beer. The contest was finally abandoned after our new mate was charged €15 for a gaseous pint of Carlsberg.

Professional rugby union sometimes feels like a similarly bizarre game of chicken. Few other team sports in the world are so simultaneously life-enriching and intrinsically unstable. The immediate aftermath of the ever-lucrative Six Nations Championship is not the worst time to contemplate this split personality: even the widespread joy at Ireland’s uplifting grand slam cannot obscure some uneasy developments elsewhere which the game as a whole can ill afford to ignore.

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Paul Pogba ‘cannot be happy’ with treatment at Manchester United – Deschamps
• France coach says midfielder has plenty to offer
• Pogba has been left on the bench by José Mourinho

The France coach, Didier Deschamps, says Paul Pogba “cannot be happy” with his treatment at Manchester United.

Pogba, who has been called up by Deschamps for France’s forthcoming friendlies against Colombia and Russia, has missed a number of pivotal games for United in recent weeks after a largely underwhelming season at Old Trafford.

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Halo could be most effective method yet devised to reduce F1’s appeal | Richard Williams
Limiting the danger to suit changing attitudes and modern sensibilities is fine as long as the measures taken do not devalue a sport so profoundly that its meaning disappears

As grand prix drivers go, Tony Brooks was one of the best produced by Britain. He was also among the bravest of the brave, at a time when the sport was at its most dangerous and he could expect to lose friends and rivals almost every week.

When his BRM overturned and burst into flames after hitting a bank at full speed at Silverstone in 1956, he was fortunate to be thrown out of the cockpit and escape with nothing worse than a broken jaw. A year later he was lying trapped under his Aston Martin at Le Mans when a glancing blow from a passing Porsche allowed him to wriggle free, at the cost of severe cuts and bruises. Undeterred, he went on to win world championship grands prix at the world’s fastest road circuits – Spa, Monza and Reims – against drivers such as Juan Manuel Fangio and Stirling Moss.

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Vince Hilaire: ‘Banana throwing and monkey noises were almost normal’
Autobiography tells of the primitive environment he had to contend with playing for Crystal Palace and Portsmouth in the 70s and 80s

Vince Hilaire is sitting in the conservatory of a trendy seafront restaurant in Old Portsmouth, a pristine copy of his autobiography close to hand and evocative accounts of a bygone era on tap. He talks up Terry Venables and Crystal Palace’s Team of the 80s and creases into fits of giggles with tales of Alan Ball and his pack of “mongrels” who restored Pompey to the top flight.

There are grimmer memories of the racism to which he was subjected as one of a number of homegrown black forwards who illuminated the English game from the late 1970s, and the depression which has hounded him from shifts on a building site to life as a roofer since his playing days. But the sparkle which made Hilaire stand out remains undimmed.

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England full-back Anthony Watson ruled out for six months
• Achilles injury rules Bath player out of South Africa tour
• Watson hurt during Six Nations defeat against Ireland

England’s woes were compounded on Monday night with confirmation that Anthony Watson has sustained a torn achilles and faces around six months out of action.

Eddie Jones revealed after the defeat by Ireland on Saturday that he was prepared to rest some of his British & Irish Lions contingent against South Africa in the summer despite three consecutive defeats but Watson’s enforced absence is still a considerable blow, depriving England of one of their most potent attacking weapons.

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Game over in La Liga: Atlético's title hopes fade in league that stands still | Sid Lowe

Atlético’s loss at Villarreal means Barça are set to win a league in which the same faces have sat in the same places for some time

And so it ends? If, that is, it hadn’t already – and if it ever really started. “I feel like I lost it,” Diego Simeone said. It was Sunday evening on the east coast and he meant the game, but in all probability it was the title too. Defeated 2-1 by Villarreal, at the final whistle Atlético Madrid’s manager gazed at nothing in particular, an empty look on his face as all around him people celebrated. An old man enthusiastically shook the hand of the man next to him, a solitary square of yellow confetti settled on his tweed hat, while Simeone’s team trudged past towards the tunnel. Vitolo had led the way seconds before, sent off for the first time, and now they followed, knowing that, barring a miracle, the league had just come to a close at the Ceramic Stadium, two months early.

“Is it over?” Simeone was asked afterwards, to which he said something about winning lots of games and seeing where they are with five weeks to go. But with nine weeks left, Atlético are probably too far off and he could have been forgiven for offering a shorter, simpler answer: “Probably.” On Sunday afternoon, Barcelona defeated Athletic Bilbao 2-0 and that, plus Atlético’s defeat, leaves Simeone’s side 11 points and head-to-head goal difference behind the leaders. “It’s finished!” ran the shout on the radio and most agreed: any small, lingering hope Atlético had of becoming champions again, already radically reduced since that loss at the Camp Nou a fortnight ago, slipped through their fingers.

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Tyronn Lue takes time off as Cavaliers coach after 'troubling symptoms'
  • 40-year-old has been forced to leave games this season due to health
  • Cleveland Cavaliers have experienced turbulent season

The Cleveland Cavaliers’ already turbulent season has hit another bump with the team’s coach, Tyronn Lue, deciding to take time off to address health issues.

The 40-year-old has had to leave three games this season due to ill health, the latest coming during Saturday’s win over the Chicago Bulls.

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'We're a nation in need of an assassin': Sean Penn's debut novel set to take on Trump

Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff, out next month, features references to #MeToo, a ‘yellow lives matter’ march and a president called Mr Landlord

Actor Sean Penn’s debut novel, Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff – an expanded version of a 2016 audiobook he wrote under the pen name of “sociopath” Pappy Pariah and narrated – will be published in April, featuring references to Donald Trump and the #MeToo movement.

The book details the story of Bob Honey, a “man of many trades – sewage specialist, purveyor of pyrotechnics, contract killer for a mysterious government agency that pays in small bills”. Pursued by an investigative journalist, Honey decides to take action wrest back control of his life from the branch of US intelligence that covertly employs him.

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The Damned: how we made New Rose

‘Audiences hated us, motorcycle gangs chased us’ … fuelled by amphetamine and cider, this bunch of former toilet-cleaners and gravediggers made Britain’s first punk single

In 1976, Britain was a cultural wasteland with stuff like Genesis and the dregs of glam rock. Mick Jones and Tony James – who’d later play in the Clash and Generation X respectively – were starting a band called the London SS. We were all in a dingy basement auditioning a drummer called Chris Millar, who had scabies at the time, when a rat ran across the floor. So Chris became Rat Scabies.

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'You try to escape with a modicum of dignity': actors on their best and worst auditions

From a ‘cattle market’ Inbetweeners casting to a nightmare meeting with the Coens, Julie Hesmondhalgh, Don Warrington and others recall their nailbiting experiences

In 1997, Coronation Street called my agent after I’d worked at the Royal Exchange in Manchester. I came up from London – they paid your train fare back then – and in my head I was going to be the new Bet Lynch. I turned up with bleached blond hair, red lippie and a leopardskin coat. The casting director closed the door and said, “You’re the only person we’re seeing. The part’s a transsexual – a partner for Roy.” I did a scene and by the time I got home – no mobiles back then – there was a message waiting. It was the easiest audition I’ve ever done.

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Flight of the Conchords postpone UK and Ireland shows

Musical comedy group forced to delay tour after member Bret McKenzie injures his hand

Flight of the Conchords have postponed their upcoming UK and Ireland shows after member Bret McKenzie injured his hand.

McKenzie said on Twitter that the musical comedy group had to delay their tour after he broke two bones falling down the stairs.

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Romance so white? Publishers grapple with race issues amid author protests

New report exposes decline in diversity in romance writing, as editor resigns after telling author they avoid putting non-white characters on covers ‘because we like the book to sell’

Readers, writers and editors of romance books are grappling with the genre’s record on diversity, after a week where a report found that books by authors of colour were on the decline, an imprint specialising in diverse romances closed, and another publisher was forced to apologise for telling a writer they avoided putting people of colour on book covers because they didn’t sell.

Queer romance writer Cole McCade came forward last week to reveal conversations with editor Sarah Lyons of the New Jersey-based publisher Riptide. McCade, who also writes as Xen Sanders, described Riptide as “at all levels hostile to me as a person of colour”. He published an email from Lyons in which she told him: “We don’t mind POC But I will warn you – and you have NO idea how much I hate having to say this – we won’t put them on the cover, because we like the book to, you know, sell :-(.”

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From Tomb Raider to A Wrinkle in Time: why Hollywood has daddy issues

Whether it’s a traumatic childhood that spurs on a hero or the drive for adventure, the trope of the absent father has long been a catalyst for cinema

While Hollywood has been smashing its own patriarchy off-screen, we’ve also been seeing a curious absence of fathers on it lately. Especially in family movies. Dead parents have long been a reliable source of sympathy for young heroes, but it’s dads who seem to be dying or disappearing right now. Coincidence or conspiracy?

Related: Tomb Raider review – Alicia Vikander's Lara Croft is a badass bore

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Ireland’s Alcatraz: Spike Island in Cork

The former fort and notorious prison in Cork harbour, once known as ‘Hell on Earth’, has become an award-winning attraction

We disembarked at the long pier and walked to the star-shaped fort along a steep, twisting path. The smooth slopes rising up to the formidable ramparts and entrance gate, we are told by our guide, form a glacis, a feat of military engineering that leaves attackers exposed and makes defence far easier.

On this cold, clear day, with a low afternoon sun casting soft shadows, it was easy to overlook the enormity of this construction in Cork harbour – and the dark reality of Spike Island fort and prison itself. Until we learned that the vast banks surrounding the 24-acre fort were actually built in the 1850s by the inmates themselves.

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Anna Jones’s recipes for leeks and spring onions

Whether you’re looking for sweet butteriness or a more intense bite, these alliums have a versatility and depth of flavour that is highlighted in these two dishes

Now is the moment for the year’s first sweet leeks and spring onions. Spring onions cook so quickly that, often, if I want something on the table quickly with the depth that only an allium can bring, I’ll use them instead of regular yellow onions of onions . I also like to char them whole, chop them through a salsa verde and Mexican tomato salsa, and roast them whole in a tray of roasted roots. Leeks are different; I love to cook them slowly with a little oil or butter and a pinch of salt to add natural sweetness this way and an almost buttery texture to dishes. So, this week’s recipes are based on I give you two tricksI use all the time in the kitchen: one to bring out the sweetness of leeks, the other to take the sting out of spring onions’ tails.

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I am 75 and dating but can no longer reach orgasm

I’ve had sex with two men in the past year, but can’t climax any more. Even sex toys don’t work. Am I just too old?

I am 75 years old and I was widowed four years ago after a 50-year marriage. I have been trying dating sites and have met two nice men during the past year. I have had sex with both of them, but have failed to orgasm, despite patient efforts on their part. There has been plenty of foreplay and clitoral stimulation, as well as G-spot stimulation. I have been using sex toys from time to time and these haven’t worked either – in fact, they have resulted in a urinary tract infection. Every time I think I am close, the feeling just disappears. I also tend to get cramps in my legs when I think I am getting close. My current partner is patient and loving, but I feel I am not giving him my full potential. Am I just too old and the nerve endings have withered away?

This problem of anorgasmia is fairly common among women of all ages. You could speak with your doctor about hormonal changes that might be affecting your ability to climax as readily as you did in the past and see if there is a medical issue and a medical solution – for example, testosterone supplementation. You should also mention and explore the tendency of your muscles to cramp.

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Windows 10: Microsoft is looking to force people to use its Edge browser

Company looks for feedback on change that will make Windows Mail links open in Edge even if users have Chrome or Firefox set as default


Microsoft is looking to force users into using its Edge browser, by making it default for opening links from email.

Having struggled to entice users to ditch market-leader Chrome, or even its older, now decommissioned Internet Explorer, Microsoft is going to try and force it on people.

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‘People with ADHD can be incredibly valuable at work’

Lack of awareness of the behavioural disorder has meant many people found it difficult to hold down jobs. But proper diagnosis and support are allowing more employees to make the most of their talents

‘As an employee, I wasn’t very good because I was inconsistent,” says Jannine Harris, 44, from Northampton. “I’m brilliant, and then I’m rubbish. And that’s obviously frustrating for an employer to contend with because they don’t know which Jannine they are going to get.”

Harris says she lost, or left, more than 40 jobs before she settled in her current role at Billing Brook school as a special needs teacher. “I’ve been dismissed from so many jobs,” she says. “That was the cycle of things. The only time I managed to hold down a long-term job, before my current one, was when I worked for myself for six years, but I only managed 13 months in a job prior to that.”

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Cakes, tarts and scones: Easter baking recipes

Claire Ptak’s seasonal favourites from marshmallows to Nigerian dough balls

In America there’s a tradition of dipping white hen’s eggs into colourful dyes the night before Easter then hiding them in the morning for the children. There is a papier-mache golden egg filled with money to find, as well as other prizes and sweets nestled into secret spots throughout the home. I loved this tradition as a child, racing through the house to find the most eggs before my older brother.

Once the hunt was finished, I always gravitated to the kitchen where Dad was making lunch and Mum was baking. My brother was most likely off to play baseball with his buddies. My mother always made a delicious egg bread that we braided into a large golden loaf.

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UK must prove Russian role in spy poisoning or apologise, Kremlin says

Moscow demands proof as EU foreign ministers call for Russia to cooperate in novichok inquiry

The Kremlin has insisted the UK must prove Russia’s role in the poisoning of a former spy or apologise, as the EU called on Moscow to provide “full and complete disclosure of its novichok programme” to international experts.

The demands for proof came as a team of international experts began a visit to Porton Down in Wiltshire on Monday to assess the nerve agent used to poison Sergei Skripal and his daughter Yulia. Experts from the Organisation for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW) were invited by the UK to verify the nerve agent, but it will take at least two weeks before they have results.

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Gupta plane grounded in South Africa after request from Canada

Family accused of corrupt links with Jacob Zuma told to return jet following $41m lease default

A private jet used by a business family at the heart of corruption allegations against the former South African president Jacob Zuma has been grounded by a court order, according to legal documents.

The whereabouts of the Bombardier Global 6000 jet are unknown, but on Monday the high court in Johannesburg ordered that it must be landed and kept at Lanseria airport outside the city.

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Cynthia Nixon announces candidacy for New York governor

Nixon, who faces a tough battle against Andrew Cuomo, would become both the first female and first openly gay governor

The actor Cynthia Nixon announced that she is running for New York governor on Monday, in a move that will pit her against the incumbent Democrat, Andrew Cuomo.

Related: Cynthia Nixon: Sex and the City star mulls politics and New York state

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South Korean prosecutors seek arrest of former president Lee Myung-bak

Lee accused of accepting £7.4bn worth of bribes from South Korea’s national intelligence agency and prominent businesses

Prosecutors in South Korea have requested an arrest warrant for the former president Lee Myung-bak on charges of graft, embezzlement and abuse of power, making him the fourth former leader to face criminal charges.

Lee, who was president from 2008 to 2013, is accused of accepting bribes worth about 11bn won (£7.4m) from South Korea’s national intelligence agency and businesses, reportedly including Samsung.

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Attack on Mariam Moustafa not racially motivated, say police

Detectives believe Nottingham assault that led to Egyptian woman’s death was not hate crime

Police investigating the death of Mariam Moustafa, an engineering student allegedly attacked by a group of women in Nottingham, have said the assault was not racially motivated after identifying the suspects.

The Egyptian teenager died from her injuries last Wednesday following the attack on 20 February, which initially left the 18-year-old in a coma.

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Austin bombs: fourth explosion in a month puts city in lockdown

A deadly serial bomber has struck in Austin for what appears to be the fourth time this month, frightening residents and prompting police to put a neighbourhood in the Texan capital into lockdown.

After three packages exploded earlier in March, killing two people and seriously injuring another while baffling the authorities, the city’s police chief appealed on Sunday for the suspect or suspects to make contact.

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New Caledonia sets date for independence referendum

Legislative authority of French overseas territory agrees to hold vote on 4 November

New Caledonia has set a date for a referendum that will decide whether the French overseas territory should become independent.

After decades of campaigning by separatists seeking to break away from France, the New Caledonia congress, the local legislative authority, has agreed to hold the vote on 4 November.

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French woman admits killing five newborn babies

Four of Ramona Hernandez-Canete’s infants discovered in freezer at family home in Gironde

A French woman has gone on trial accused of killing five of her newborn babies, after keeping the pregnancies secret from her family and friends.

Ramona Hernandez-Canete, 37, was arrested after one of her teenage children discovered a baby’s body inside a freezer bag in a laundry basket.

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Life without toilets: the photographer tackling a global taboo

Andrea Bruce’s prize-winning images from India, Haiti and Vietnam document the deeply sensitive issue of open defecation, which affects 1.1 billion of the world’s poorest people

Photographs: Andrea Bruce/NOOR/Eyevine

One of the biggest issues at the intersection of sanitation, poverty and global health, open defecation has also long been one of the hardest to represent visually.

For photographer Andrea Bruce, however, the challenge meant she did not have to think too long before agreeing to the year-long project documenting an issue both deeply sensitive and hugely important. The resulting photo essay, commissioned by National Geographic, has been selected for a first prize in the prestigious Pictures of the Year awards.

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Interstellar visitor ’Oumuamua probably came from a two-star system

Astronomers studying the interstellar asteroid ’Oumuamua find that it probably formed around a binary star

The mysterious, cigar-shaped object now called ’Oumuamua was found crossing the solar system last October by robotic telescopes on Hawaii. The trajectory showed it had come from another star system and was already on its way back into interstellar space. This sparked a race against time. Astronomers had just a week before it faded from view.

Identifying its home star system seemed like a hopeless task. Our galaxy contains hundreds of billions of stars. Now, however, a new study narrows things down a bit. It concludes that ’Oumuamua, meaning “scout” in Hawaiian, probably came from a binary star.

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Waging Peace: Vietnam's anti-war exhibition brings GIs and Viet Cong together

US anti-war protesters will travel to Ho Chi Minh city for an exhibition that will remind people they were far from a fringe element

Susan Schnall still remembers the shrieks of Vietnam veterans that would ring out at Oak Knoll naval hospital throughout the night, as men – some not yet 20 – grappled with the agony of their injuries and the terrible flashbacks of war.

It was these screams, and finding herself – a 25-year-old navy nurse – part of an “unconscionable military machine” that fixed men up only to send them straight back into bloody battle, that drove her to one of the great acts of anti-Vietnam war defiance.

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Rising camp: how an arch sensibility got political

Ice skaters in S&M gear, models in panto petticoats, Ricky Martin in tighty whities ... we’re in the grip of a camp explosion – and now it has a radical bite

There are few more mercurial cultural concepts than camp – or more enduring ones. America’s current king of TV camp, Ryan Murphy, is winning new accolades with his arch, neon-lit true-crime drama The Assassination of Gianni Versace. The Winter Olympics’ breakout star, ice skater Adam Rippon, set gay Twitter aflame by arriving at the Oscars wearing a Jeremy Scott tux and leather harness. Jonathan van Ness, long-haired, plaid-skirted grooming expert of Queer Eye for the Straight Guy, has ensured that viewers of the Netflix show now “spray, delay and walk away” when applying cologne.

So far, so fabulous. But also so familiar: camp is, after all, a perennial feature of style for white gay men. Yet camp can also be radical. At Paris fashion week this month, Japanese label Comme Des Garçons presented an alternative vision. On displaywere ruffles, clashing polka-dot and tartan patterns, voluminous panto-dame petticoats and endless puckering layers.

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Should white people pay more for lunch? New Orleans chef tests social experiment

Chef Tunde Wey introduced tiered payments at his Nigerian establishment to highlight the city’s extreme income disparity

Imagine standing in a line for lunch. The customer in front you pays $12 for his food box but when you go to pay for the same product, the chef asks if you’re willing to shell out $30 instead.

Why? Because you’re white.

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The crisis in modern masculinity

Luridly retro ideas of what it means to be a man have caused a dangerous rush of testosterone around the world – from Modi’s Hindu supremacism to Trump’s nuclear brinkmanship

On the evening of 30 January 1948, five months after the independence and partition of India, Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi was walking to a prayer meeting at his temporary home in New Delhi when he was shot three times, at point-blank range. He collapsed and died instantly. His assassin, originally feared to be Muslim, turned out to be Nathuram Godse, a Hindu Brahmin from western India. Godse, who made no attempt to escape, said in court that he felt compelled to kill Gandhi since the leader with his womanly politics was emasculating the Hindu nation – in particular, with his generosity to Muslims. Godse is a hero today in an India utterly transformed by Hindu chauvinists – an India in which Mein Kampf is a bestseller, a political movement inspired by European fascists dominates politics and culture, and Narendra Modi, a Hindu supremacist accused of mass murder, is prime minister. For all his talk of Hindu genius, Godse flagrantly plagiarised the fictions of European ethnic-racial chauvinists and imperialists. For the first years of his life he was raised as a girl, with a nose ring, and later tried to gain a hard-edged masculine identity through Hindu supremacism. Yet for many struggling young Indians today Godse represents, along with Adolf Hitler, a triumphantly realised individual and national manhood.

The moral prestige of Gandhi’s murderer is only one sign among many of what seems to be a global crisis of masculinity. Luridly retro ideas of what it means to be a strong man have gone mainstream even in so-called advanced nations. In January Jordan B Peterson, a Canadian self-help writer who laments that “the west has lost faith in masculinity” and denounces the “murderous equity doctrine” espoused by women, was hailed in the New York Times as “the most influential public intellectual in the western world right now”.

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UN moves towards recognising human right to a healthy environment

Formal recognition would help protect those who increasingly risk their lives to defend the land, water, forests and wildlife, says the UN special rapporteur on human rights and the environment

It is time for the United Nations to formally recognise the right to a healthy environment, according to the world body’s chief investigator of murders, beatings and intimidation of environmental defenders.

John Knox, the UN special rapporteur on human rights and the environment, said the momentum for such a move – which would significantly raise the global prominence of the issue – was growing along with an awareness of the heavy toll being paid by those fighting against deforestation, pollution, land grabs and poaching.

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We must honour lost land defenders by fighting the system which killed them

Two more defenders in Latin America have lost their lives challenging their country’s economic growth model which prizes profit at all cost

As the Guardian and Global Witness revealed that almost four environmental defenders were murdered every week in 2017, War on Want learned of two more killings through our Latin American partner organisations.

On 24 January, Márcio “Marcinho” Matos, involved in the fight for rights of landless peasants in Bahia in north-east Brazil, was shot in front of his son. Three days later, Temístocles “don Temis” Machado, a prominent figure in the struggle of Afro-Colombian communities across the Colombian Pacific, was murdered in his home in the Isla de Paz community.

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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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Iran urged by UN to respect environment activists after wildlife campaigner death

Officials say Kavous Seyed Emami used endangered Asiatic cheetah surveys as pretext for spying, but no evidence has been cited

UN officials have urged the Iranian government to respect the work of environmental activists following the death in custody last week of wildlife campaigner, Kavous Seyed Emami.

Emami was buried on Monday, but several members of the organisation he founded, the Persian Wildlife Heritage Foundation, remain in jail and the deputy head of the Environmental Protection Organisation, Kaveh Madani, was detained for 72 hours over the weekend.

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Everything you need to know about the Cambridge Analytica exposé – video explainer


Cambridge Analytica claims to use data 'to change audience behaviour'. But now a whistleblower, Christopher Wylie, has come forward to expose the company's practices. Wylie describes how its CEO, Alexander Nix, attracted support from the then Breitbart editor, Steve Bannon, and investment from the billionaire Robert Mercer before obtaining help from the Cambridge professor Aleksandr Kogan to harvest tens of millions of Facebook profiles

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'The future will be equal': Sienna Miller speaks out at #MeToo summit – video

In a powerful speech in New York, actor Sienna Miller hailed the Time's Up movement for teaching a lesson to 'our rampant patriarchal societies'. Miller was speaking at an event on sexual exploitation and harassment hosted by the Guardian, UN Women and the Norwegian government. She praised the courage of the women in the entertainment industry who have spoken up on sexual harassment and abuse, and talked about the discrimination she has felt in her own career. 'I have really just had enough. Enough of being undervalued, enough of being undermined, enough of being disrespected, because of my gender'

'A wave of change': Sienna Miller hails #MeToo movement at New York summit

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First polar bear cub born in Britain for 25 years – video

Footage from a documentary about the first polar bear cub to be born in the UK in the past 25 years has been released.  The cub was born at the RZSS Highland Wildlife Park in Kincraig, Scotland. Before the first sighting this month, the birth – which took place a week before Christmas – had only been confirmed by high-pitched noises from the den

• Britain's Polar Bear Cub airs Sunday at 7pm on Channel 4


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Miles Jupp: how to end a relationship when you're a bit of a coward – video

You know you have to end things, but you just can’t muster up the courage. Comedian, actor and radio host Miles Jupp reveals how he planned a getaway when it just wasn’t working

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Stephen Hawking's big ideas ... made simple - video animation
No time to read Stephen Hawking's A Brief History of Time? In just two and a half minutes, Alok Jha explains why black holes are doomed to shrink into nothingness then explode with the energy of a million nuclear bombs, and rewinds to the big bang and the origin of the universe

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Camera attached to a minke whale captures rare footage – video

For the first time ever, scientists in Antarctica have attached a camera to a minke – one of the most poorly understood of all the whale species.  The camera (attached with suction cups) slid down the side of the animal – but stayed attached – providing remarkable video of the way it feeds.

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Monday's best photos: Tokyo fashion and ice in Denmark

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

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London Tattoo Collective – in pictures

Photographer Alecsandra Dragoi’s portraits reveal some of the artists and customers at the London Tattoo Collective, which takes place at the Old Truman Brewery on Brick Lane, London

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Resilience and warmth in the face of adversity. Daily life in Haiti – in pictures

Photographer Hatnim Lee has been working with charities in Haiti for the last eight years, capturing the lives of people she met along the way

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Blood, sweat and protests: on the rodeo trail in New Zealand

Animal activists are calling for rodeos to be banned in New Zealand, but cowboys say bull-riding is their calling.

Trigger Happy and Honey Badger are being loaded into the chute as Chad Ormsby slides his feet into a battered pair of leather cowboy boots. Currently leading the table, the rodeo star is eight seconds away from being crowned national bull-riding champion of New Zealand; but first there’s the ride.

“The first time I got on – I can still remember it now – it is just like a drug addict taking a hit,” said Ormsby, 28, a horse trainer and former jockey from Lake Karapiro. “Somehow it gets inside your blood and you just want to do it every day if you can. I describe it as being the best drug in the world – and it’s legal.”

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Big farming across Australia – in pictures

Alice Mabin is the photographer and author of the upcoming book The Grower. It tells the story of agriculture in Australia, a difficult industry with isolated landscapes as a backdrop. She spent more than a year visiting 400 properties, shooting enterprises including sheep, beef, dairy and truffles to show what conditions were like for families who live in rural environments and the challenges they face

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Snow returns to the UK in time for spring – in pictures

With the first day of (astronomical) spring just days away, the cold snap that’s being called the ‘mini-beast from the east’ brought plummeting temperatures, with fresh snow still to come

• More snow and ice forecast as travel disrupted across UK

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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 ...
Brexit : un accord a été trouvé sur la période de transition entre Londres et Bruxelles
En position de faiblesse face aux Européens, le gouvernement de la première ministre britannique, Theresa May, a multiplié, lundi, les concessions.
Assurance-chômage : une nouvelle échelle de sanctions annoncée
L’équipe de la ministre du travail a présenté aux syndicats les changements des procédures d’accompagnement des personnes sans emploi.
Ce qu’il faut retenir de la chute d’Afrin, en Syrie
Les forces turques ont chassé, dimanche, de la ville syrienne la milice kurde des Unités de protection du peuple (YPG).
Le calvaire de Sophie Lionnet, jeune fille au pair française, devant la justice à Londres
L’acte d’accusation décrit une prise de contrôle méthodique et perverse de la « jeune fille au grand cœur » par le couple d’employeurs français qui comparaît pour meurtre.
La dépression, un mal flou à redéfinir
Burn-out, violences sociales, anxiété… Mieux comprise pour certains, trop médicalisée pour d’autres, cette affection est difficile  à circonscrire.
Cinq questions sur la dette de la SNCF
L’endettement colossal de l’opérateur ferroviaire, qui atteint 54,5 milliards d’euros, s’accroît d’année en année et compromet les investissements futurs.
« Dans un régime autoritaire comme en Russie, chacun redoute un changement non préparé »
Isabelle Mandraud, correspondante du « Monde » à Moscou, a répondu à vos questions sur la réélection, dimanche, de Vladimir Poutine en Russie.
Un nouveau repenti témoigne sur la mafia corse
Ces révélations sur un double assassinat à Bastia fin 2017 posent des questions sur les liens pouvant exister entre voyous et policiers.
Un employé du consulat français à Jérusalem poursuivi pour trafic d’armes à Gaza
L’employé a comparu lundi devant un juge israélien. Il est accusé d’avoir sorti des armes de la bande de Gaza.
Mahmoud Abbas accuse le Hamas d’être responsable du récent attentat contre le premier ministre palestinien
Le président de l’Autorité palestinienne a condamné une attaque « scandaleuse et abjecte commise contre [Hamdallah et Faraj] par le mouvement Hamas dans la bande de Gaza », le 13 mars.
Bahreïn : sept ans de répression
Depuis 2011, le royaume, sous influence saoudienne, intensifie les mesures coercitives afin d’écraser toute contestation émise par la communauté chiite, majoritaire dans le pays.
Réchauffement : 143 millions de déplacés climatiques attendus en 2050
La hausse du niveau des mers ou les pénuries d’eau, notamment, contraignent des communautés entières à se mettre en quête d’endroits plus viables.
Avis de gros temps sur la pêche à la ligne à Paris
Une élue appelle à bannir la pêche dans la capitale, pour éviter la souffrance de poissons dont la consommation est interdite.
En quoi consiste le régime d’autoentrepreneur dont a bénéficié Alexis Corbière ?
Le député La France insoumise et ex-porte-parole de campagne de Jean-Luc Mélenchon se justifie d’avoir bénéficié d’un statut précaire critiqué par son propre parti.
Les Républicains vendent leur siège parisien, mais en restent locataires
Le parti a décidé de mettre en vente son local situé rue Vaugirard, à Paris, afin d’alléger sa dette.
Etats-Unis : une piétonne meurt renversée par un véhicule autonome d’Uber
Plusieurs entreprises se livrent une bataille acharnée pour développer cette technologie dont les Etats-Unis tentent d’accélérer le déploiement sur leur territoire.
« Comment faire adhérer les jeunes au crédit culture de 500 euros s’il fait l’impasse sur ce qu’ils aiment ? »
Analyse. La ministre de la culture veut offrir un passe à tous les jeunes de 18 ans. Mais quel doit être son contenu ? « Star Wars » ? Netflix ? Des places de théâtre, d’opéra ? Notre reporter Culture Sandrine Blanchard met en lumière les contradictions de ce débat.
Que sait-on sur l’empoisonnement de l’ex-agent double russe au Royaume-Uni ?
Alors que le Royaume-Uni désigne la Russie comme le coupable de l’empoisonnement au Novitchok de Sergueï Skripal, Moscou continue de nier.
Comment éviter que des entreprises collectent vos données Facebook
Une société proche de Donald Trump a aspiré les données de millions d’utilisateurs sur Facebook durant la campagne présidentielle américaine.
Rugby : les Espagnols ne digèrent pas l’arbitrage de « voyou »
Battue par la Belgique, l’Espagne a raté sa qualification directe pour la Coupe du monde au profit de la Roumanie et cible l’arbitre… roumain de la rencontre.
Des internes du CHU de Toulouse obtiennent le retrait d’une fresque jugée sexiste
Après deux mois de débat interne, la direction de l’hôpital Purpan a ordonné le décrochement d’une fresque de style carabin ornant le réfectoire des internes.

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Trumps Kampf gegen Drogen: "Ich werde diese Schlacht gewinnen"
Zehntausende Menschen in den USA sterben jährlich an einer Überdosis. Präsident Trump hat nun seine Anti-Drogen-Strategie präsentiert - inklusive Todesstrafe für Dealer.
Mitten im Handelsstreit: VW steckt 340 Millionen Dollar in US-Werk
Donald Trump droht europäischen Autoherstellern mit Strafzöllen - genau in dieser Situation verkündet Volkswagen eine umfangreiche Investition in Tennessee.
Cynthia Nixon: "Sex and the City"-Star will Gouverneurin von New York werden
Die Serie "Sex and the City" machte sie berühmt - nun wechselt Cynthia Nixon in die Politik, wie sie auf Twitter verkündet.
St. Petersburg: Neonazi treibt Prostituierte nackt durch die Stadt - mehr als drei Jahre Haft
"Krieg gegen die Prostitution": Ein Neonazi jagte in Sankt Petersburg mehrere Personen aus einem Bordell durch die Straßen. Nun ist er verurteilt worden - zu dreieinhalb Jahren Lagerhaft.
USA: Tödlicher Unfall mit selbstfahrendem Uber-Auto
Selbstfahrende Autos sollen den Verkehr sicherer machen - doch immer wieder kommt es zu Zwischenfällen. Im US-Bundesstaat Arizona hat ein computergesteuertes Uber-Fahrzeug eine Frau erfasst und sie tödlich verletzt.
Sachsen-Anhalt: Bündnis beklagt Klima der Angst durch AfD
"Angriffe auf grundlegende demokratische Werte": Kirchen, Wohlfahrtsverbände und Gewerkschaften prangern die AfD in Sachsen-Anhalt an. Es herrsche eine Atmosphäre der Angst und der Denunziation.
Belästigungsvorwürfe: Weißer Ring stellt Strafanzeige
In der Lübecker Außenstelle des Weißen Rings sollen Hilfe suchende Frauen sexuell bedrängt worden sein. Jetzt hat der Opferhilfeverein Anzeige erstattet.
Russland unter Putin: OSZE bemängelt Alternativlosigkeit bei Wahl
"Eine Wahl ohne echten Wettkampf ist keine richtige Wahl": Die Beobachter der OSZE sehen die Rahmenbedingungen des Votums in Russland kritisch. Mit dem technischen Ablauf sind sie dagegen zufrieden.
Schach-Kandidatenturnier: Warum Caruana Aronjans Attacke abwehren konnte
Der US-Amerikaner Fabiano Caruana hat sich beim Schach-Kandidatenturnier auch gegen Lewon Aronjan behauptet. Und das, obwohl der Armenier aggressiv angriff.
Bis Ende 2020: EU und Großbritannien einigen sich auf Brexit-Übergangszeit
Brüssel und London haben sich darauf verständigt, dass nach dem britischen EU-Austritt im März 2019 eine Übergangsphase bis Ende 2020 gelten soll.
Türkische Offensive in Nordsyrien: Kurden beklagen Vertreibung Hunderttausender aus Afrin
Mehr als 100.000 Zivilisten sind geflohen, protürkische Dschihadisten plündern: Nach der türkischen Eroberung Afrins erklärt Ankara, die kurdische Stadt werde ihren "echten Besitzern" zurückgegeben.
Finanzministerium: Scholz holt Goldman-Sachs-Banker als Staatssekretär
Bei Goldman Sachs verdient er als Deutschlandchef ein Millionengehalt. Nun wechselt Jörg Kukies überraschend ins Finanzministerium. Ein weiterer Staatssekretär kommt von der Deutschen Bahn zurück.
Luxemburgs Außenminister Asselborn: "Was Erdogan macht, hat nichts mit Selbstverteidigung zu tun"
Die Türkei rückt in Syrien vor - nun fordert Luxemburgs Außenminister Jean Asselborn von der Nato, ein Signal gegen Erdogans Kurs zu setzen. Der türkische Präsident halte sich an keinerlei Absprachen.
Mittelmeer: Italienische Behörden beschlagnahmen Flüchtlings-Rettungsschiff
Eine Hilfsorganisation weigerte sich, gerettete Flüchtlinge mit dem Rettungsboot zurück nach Libyen zu bringen. Die italienische Staatsanwaltschaft wirft ihr "kriminelle Machenschaften" vor.
Putins Wahlsieg: Berlin zweifelt an "fairem Wettbewerb" in Russland
Nach der Präsidentschaftswahl in Russland hat sich Bundesaußenminister Heiko Maas skeptisch zum Erfolg von Präsident Wladimir Putin geäußert. Das Land bleibe ein schwieriger Partner.
Ex-Bahn-Chef: Verkehrsminister Scheuer kritisiert Grube-Millionen
Mehr als zwei Millionen Euro für 30 Tage im Amt - so viel hat Rüdiger Grube im Jahr 2017 als Bahn-Chef eingestrichen. Verkehrsminister Andreas Scheuer will nun "Maß und Mitte" bei dem Staatsunternehmen einhalten.
Anschlag mit Nervengift: Internationale Chemiewaffenexperten untersuchen Skripal-Fall
Die Briten geben Russland die Schuld am Giftanschlag auf den Ex-Spion Sergej Skripal. Wladimir Putin weist die Vorwürfe zurück. Nun sollen Experten der OPCW für mehr Klarheit sorgen.
Geldanlage: Lebensversicherungen wälzen ihre Probleme auf die Kunden ab
Bis zu sieben Prozent Verzinsung bei der Lebensversicherung, das war einmal. Eine Auswertung der Bundesregierung zeigt nun, wie Konzerne die Ausschüttungen an Kunden drücken - obwohl ein Gesetz das verhindern soll.
Gespräche in Schweden: Nordkorea und USA verhandeln über Freilassung von US-Bürgern
Drei US-Bürger, die in Nordkorea gefangen gehalten werden, könnten bald freikommen. Südkoreanischen Berichten zufolge sei eine Vereinbarung dazu "quasi erreicht". Schweden soll dabei geholfen haben.
Opioid-Krise in den USA: Trump will Todesstrafe für Drogenhändler
In den USA gibt es so viele Drogentote wie nie zuvor. US-Präsident Trump will nun einen Plan dagegen vorlegen. Dealer müssen künftig mit härteren Strafen rechnen - im Extremfall mit der Todesstrafe.
Furcht vor Handelskrieg: US-Konzerne protestieren gegen Trumps China-Zölle
Nicht nur in Europa und China regt sich der Unmut gegen Präsident Trumps Zollpläne, Dutzende US-Verbände laufen Sturm dagegen. Wirtschaftsminister Altmaier will unterdessen in Washington einen Kompromiss aushandeln.
Altkanzler: Ukrainischer Außenminister will Sanktionen gegen Gerhard Schröder prüfen
Der "weltweit wichtigste Lobbyist für Putin": So nennt der ukrainische Außenminister Klimkin den deutschen Altkanzler Schröder. Der soll nach Willen Klimkins deshalb auch auf die Sanktionsliste.
Siegesserie von Federer beendet: Del Potro gewinnt Finale von Indian Wells
Juan Martin del Potro hat erstmals beim Finale von Indian Wells gesiegt. Der Argentinier gewann gegen Roger Federer. Für die Nummer eins der Weltrangliste war es die erste Niederlage in diesem Jahr.
Ex-Außenminister: Gabriel schließt Lobbyisten-Job aus
Nach seinem Abschied aus dem Auswärtigen Amt will Sigmar Gabriel eigenen Angaben zufolge keinesfalls als Lobbyist arbeiten. Sein Parteigenosse, Ex-Kanzler Schröder, wird derweil als "Putins wichtigster Lobbyist " kritisiert.
 
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