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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
Livro apresenta conceitos e teorias fundamentais da medicina
Divulgação
Com acabamento em capa dura, livro é lançado pela editora Publifolha; obra apresenta conceitos de forma clara e rápida
Com acabamento em capa dura, livro é lançado pela editora Publifolha; obra apresenta conceitos de forma clara e rápida
Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 09h01)
Saiba o que acontecerá no último capítulo de 'Apocalipse', da Record
Alvo de grande investimento da Record, "Apocalipse" chegará ao fim nesta segunda-feira (25) abaixo dos esperados 15 pontos pelo canal ?atualmente marca 10. Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 09h00)
Corgi destrói álbum de figurinhas da Copa quase completo
Enquanto muito torcedor está no sufoco para trocar figurinhas da Copa, Yoda, um filhote da raça corgi, destruiu um álbum quase completo. A travessura foi compartilhada pela tutora em rede social. Em seu relato sobre a "tragédia", ela diz que coleciona figurinhas do Mundial desde 1994 e, neste álbum, só faltavam 30 -das 682. Cris [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 08h50)
Super Tucano em teste pela Força Aérea dos EUA sofre acidente
Um turboélice A-29 Super Tucano, fabricado pela Embraer, caiu durante um exercício de ataque leve conduzido pela Força Aérea dos EUA em um campo de provas do Novo México, na sexta (22). Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 08h18)
Explosão durante comício na Etiópia deixa 83 feridos
Uma explosão neste sábado (23) durante um comício na presença do primeiro-ministro etíope Abiy Ahmed, no centro da capital Addis Abeba, causou pânico e feriu 83 pessoas. Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 08h09)
Anderson Schreiber: Supremo acerto
Na última quinta-feira (21), o Supremo Tribunal Federal julgou a Ação Direta de Inconstitucionalidade 4451, proposta pela Associação Brasileira de Emissoras de Rádio e Televisão, concluindo, por unanimidade, pela inconstitucionalidade dos incisos II e III do artigo 45 da Lei das Eleições.

O inciso II impedia emissoras de rádio e TV de ?usar trucagem, montagem ou outro recurso de áudio ou vídeo que, de qualquer forma, degradem ou ridicularizem candidato, partido ou coligação, ou produzir ou veicular programa com esse efeito?.

Essa norma acabava impedindo crítica a candidatos políticos com base no humor, lançando na ilegalidade formas legítimas de expressão como charges, caricaturas ou sátiras, que são tão frequentes em nosso país. A conhecida máxima de que ?o brasileiro brinca com tudo? deixava de ser verdadeira nas eleições, quando se instaurava, por força daquela lei, uma espécie de censura sobre humoristas ?censura que não apenas desmerecia o importante papel de crítica social que o humor desempenha, mas também feria de morte a liberdade de expressão de uma classe que deveria ser levada mais a sério na sua imprescindível função de não deixar ninguém se levar a sério demais.

Como advertia Millôr Fernandes (1923-2012), ?o humorista é o último dos homens, um ser à parte, tipo que não é chamado para congressos salvadores do mundo, não é eleito para academias, não está alistado entre cidadãos úteis da República, semeia ventos e colhe tempestades?. Tempestades, contudo, são bem-vindas.

Em um cenário mundial marcado por certo retorno ao conservadorismo nos costumes e por um crescente moralismo nas redes sociais e na política, a utilidade do humor amplia-se como forma de ?espelhar? os excessos da sociedade e denunciar arroubos de autoritarismo (estatal ou moral) que podem representar um retrocesso civilizatório. Em tempos de sérias preocupações, precisa-se de mais humor, e não menos.

O Supremo considerou também inconstitucional, no julgamento desta quinta, o inciso III do artigo 45 da Lei das Eleições, que proibia ?veicular propaganda política ou difundir opinião favorável ou contrária a candidato, partido, coligação, a seus órgãos ou representantes?. A referida proibição tem origem na crença de que a melhor postura para a imprensa diante do quadro político seria a neutralidade.

Discute-se, todavia, se há realmente neutralidade possível diante de algo tão relevante como as eleições e se a transparência sobre a opção de uma emissora de apoiar um ou outro candidato não seria ainda melhor para os seus espectadores ou ouvintes que uma neutralidade difícil de se alcançar na prática.

Além disso, opções transparentes talvez possam contribuir para um debate público mais qualificado ?do qual nosso país precisa com urgência? que uma neutralidade de caráter um tanto metafísico. Fez bem o Supremo, portanto, em permitir opções francas e transparentes, sendo certo que eventuais abusos poderão ser corrigidos pelos instrumentos jurídicos de praxe, como o direito de resposta.

Às vésperas de uma eleição mais complexa e multifacetada que aquelas por que passamos nos últimos anos, a decisão do STF por unanimidade merece ser festejada: trata-se de uma efetiva reafirmação do compromisso da sociedade brasileira com os princípios fundamentais que regem nosso país, contribuindo para a solidificação de um processo eleitoral verdadeiramente democrático, guiado pela mais ampla liberdade de expressão e opinião. Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 08h00)
'Segundo Sol': Luzia se apresenta para Ícaro, que fica irado
De autoria de João Emanuel Carneiro, a novela "Segundo Sol" é exibida na faixa das nove pela Globo. Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 06h45)
Caboclo nega crise com Conmebol e se incomoda ao falar de agressão a torcedor
Futuro presidente da CBF, Rogério Caboclo, afirmou neste sábado (23) não haver nenhum tipo de desgaste na relação com a Conmebol após o voto do atual presidente Antônio Carlos Nunes na candidatura de Marrocos para a Copa do Mundo de 2026. Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 06h40)
'Deus Salve o Rei': Amália não aceita casamento de Afonso com Catarina
De autoria de Daniel Adjafre, a novela "Deus Salve o Rei" é exibida na faixa das 19h da Globo. Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 06h30)
'Orgulho e Paixão': Edmundo confessa amor por Fani em sua festa de noivado
De autoria de Marcos Bernstein, a novela "Orgulho e Paixão" é exibida na faixa das seis pela Globo. ? Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 06h15)
'Malhação': Gabriela decide pedir o divórcio a Paulo
De autoria de Patricia Moretzsohn, "Malhação: Vidas Brasileiras" é exibida na faixa das cinco pela Globo.  ? Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 06h00)
Já imitava Jorge Ben antes de aprender solos dos Beatles, diz Samuel Rosa
Nando Reis foi um dos primeiros artistas de sucesso a mostrar interesse pelo trabalho do Skank, em 1995. Numa conversa durante a gravação do programa "Rockgol", na antiga MTV, percebemos que nem a geração dele nem a minha, que estava ali começando, haviam ainda abordado o futebol com a devida importância em nenhuma canção. Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 06h00)
Pedras brasileiras viram móveis e acessórios com design contemporâneo
Michele Oliveira Designers brasileiros estão descobrindo agora a diversidade dos mármores, granitos, quartzitos e quartzos nacionais. De acordo com a Abirochas, associação comercial do setor, temos cerca de 1.200 tipos diferentes de rochas ornamentais sendo vendidos atualmente. Para aproximar designers e essa indústria que movimenta cerca de US$ 1,3 bilhão por ano (R$ 4,9 bilhões), [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 02h15)
Como acostumar seu cachorro ou gato a andar de carro
Para que um animal de estimação não reaja mal a viagens automotivas, o ideal é tentar acostumá-lo desde cedo a esses passeios. Primeiro, é importante fazer com que o cachorro ou gato se familiarize com sua caixa de transporte. Para a segurança do animal e do motorista, ela deve ser presa ao ao banco traseiro, [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 02h00)
Flores são presente mais popular da Rússia, mas já geraram críticas a Putin
Se existe um presente que nunca sai de moda no mundo são flores. E na Rússia, elas são muito apreciadas e são um sinal de carinho e admiração em qualquer ocasião. Floriculturas existem ao monte e em qualquer cidade que você estiver não terá dificuldade de encontrar uma. As flores são tão importantes na cultura [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (06/23/2018 - 02h00)

Jornal do Brasil - Últimas Notícias

As ultimas notícias do Jornal do Brasil
CVC planeja 100 novas lojas no ano e integrar físico e digital
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Interior dita disputa ao governo gaúcho
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Centro-americanos separados de seus filhos nos EUA retornam deportados a seus países
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Federer cumpre pronósticos e chega à final em Halle
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Descrédito nos partidos atinge 8 em 10 brasileiros
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Vaticano: Tribunal condena ex-diplomata por distribuir pornografia infantil
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Interferência do governo no preço dos combustíveis atrapalha venda de refinarias
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Bélgica quer repetir boa atuação. Acompanhe o jogo contra a Tunísia minuto a minuto
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Mais de 400 imigrantes são resgatados na costa espanhola
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Fazenda Nacional questiona ato de Moro
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Kboco apresenta ruptura em sua arte
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Real Madrid contrata jovem goleiro ucraniano Andriy Lunin
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Morre fundador da KCIA e ex-primeiro-ministro sul-coreano Kim Jong-pil
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Estadao.com.br - Últimas manchetes

Últimas manchetes do Estadao.com.br

Portada de EL PAÍS

Portada de EL PAÍS
Rescatados 569 inmigrantes a bordo de 21 pateras en Andalucía y Canarias
Salvamento Marítimo ha localizado la mayoría de embarcaciones entre el Estrecho y el Mar de Alborán
Pedro Sánchez inicia hoy con Macron su gira europea en busca de un acuerdo migratorio
El presidente abre sus contactos previos de al cara Consejo Europeo de los días 28 y 29
El muro de los Alpes que fractura Europa
Viaje por una frontera natural entre Francia e Italia, lugar de paso de inmigrantes y motivo de tensión entre los dos países
El PP advierte a sus candidatos de que no pueden aceptar donaciones
El partido especifica que pagará los gastos de viaje de dos personas por candidatura
Cospedal pasa de puntillas sobre la corrupción en su primer acto de las primarias
La ex secretaria general del PP asegura que su prioridad será impedir la independencia de Cataluña
“En Sevilla no sois bienvenidos”
Grupos feministas de Sevilla impulsan una campaña para promover el rechazo a quienes amparen a los cinco condenados
Destruidas cientos de toneladas de jamones y embutidos caducados o putrefactos
Una operación iniciada en Badajoz lleva a inmovilizar productos en Valencia y otras comunidades
La culpa de Messi la tiene Guardiola
El extécnico del Barça entendió tanto al 10 que dejó una receta contraproducente: todo consiste en hacerle feliz
Raquel, tres matrimonios por amor a la yihad
Una madrileña y sus tres hijos llevan 17 años desaparecidos bajo el cobijo de Al Qaeda
La cárcel que cambió de sexo
Urdangarin ocupará una celda para hombres, en una prisión de mujeres, en la que tendrá que vivir solo consigo mismo
Inmigrantes varados a la espera de una familia de acogida
Un albergue para indocumentados en Texas, en la zona cero de la inmigración irregular, es un espejo del drama fronterizo
Muere Vinnie Paul, fundador y batería de Pantera y Hellyeah
El músico de Dallas era considerado un maestro en el toque del bombo con doble pedal
Joaquín Sabina escribe una nueva canción en su vida
Tras su ronquera en Madrid, el entorno del artista cree que esta será su última gira de gran formato pero ni hablar de retirada ni de renunciar a su esencia de crápula rebelde
Las espectaculares escenas de aves que preludian una crisis ambiental
Los cambios en el cultivo del arroz, en un contexto de sequía, afectan gravemente a las garzas de la Albufera de Valencia
La vida a los 18, antes y ahora
¿En qué se diferencia la mayoría de edad de los nacidos en el 2000 y la de la de sus padres?

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
Migranti, 300 in mezzo al mare in cerca di un porto. Salvini: «Si scordino di raggiungere l'Italia»

Migranti, 300 in mezzo al mare in cerca di un porto. Salvini: «Si scordino di raggiungere l'Italia»

La nave Alexander Maersk soccorsa dalla Lifeline e poi arrivata al largo di Pozzallo. La Lifeline, l'imbaracazione della ong tedesca al centro delle polemiche con il ministro dell'Interno Salvini, è stata respinta da Malta: «Vada via», ha detto il premier dopo aver fornito la prima assistenza

Il dominio del capitano leghista  e la debole resistenza dei 5 Stelle

Il dominio del capitano leghista  e la debole resistenza dei 5 Stelle

Il partito di Salvini conosce il potere per averlo già praticato in passato. Il M5S è entrato finalmente nella stanza dei bottoni ma non ha trovato i bottoni

Ballottaggi, 2,9 milioni alle urne . Le sfide a Pisa, Siena  e Imola (con Lega e M5S rivali)

Ballottaggi, 2,9 milioni alle urne . Le sfide a Pisa, Siena  e Imola (con Lega e M5S rivali)

Domenica dalle 7 alle 23 si vota in 75 Comuni. Al primo turno il centrodestra aveva fatto quasi il pieno: per il Pd è una «sfida di sopravvivenza» nei fortini rossi

Parole di scorta

Parole di scorta

Di Maio: «Tetto alle pensioni d’oro a 4-5 mila euro, pronti ad aumentare quelle minime»

Di Maio: «Tetto alle pensioni d’oro a 4-5 mila euro, pronti ad aumentare quelle minime»

Il vicepremier annuncia un intervento del governo: ci sarà un tetto massimo da 4-5.000 mensili. Il piano: «Risparmieremo un miliardo e lo destineremo ai più poveri»

Non va in bagno per non staccarsi dal videogame, a 10 anni operato all'intestino

Non va in bagno per non staccarsi dal videogame, a 10 anni operato all'intestino

 Il caso è stato raccontato da una pediatra britannica durante l'annuale conferenza dell'organizzazione NSPCC

Vaticano, 5 anni a mons. Capella per pornografia

Vaticano, 5 anni a mons. Capella per pornografia

La condanna è per dDetenzione, cessione e trasmissione di materiale pedopornografico

Le teorie del complotto sullo sbarco sulla Luna, smentite una ad una

Le teorie del complotto sullo sbarco sulla Luna, smentite una ad una

Le teorie secondo le quali l’uomo non sarebbe mai giunto sulla Luna sono molte, e sono state riprese, da ultimo, anche dal sottosegretario all’Interno Carlo Sibilia. Eccole - insieme alle ragioni per cui sono infondate

Cirinnà: «Ecco la polizia che scorta Salvini. Il risparmio vale solo per Saviano?»

Cirinnà: «Ecco la polizia che scorta Salvini. Il risparmio vale solo per Saviano?»

La senatrice attacca il ministro dell'Interno su Twitter. «Vale solo per Roberto Saviano?»

La Germania sotto choc  per l’attivista Spd uccisa mentre faceva autostop

La Germania sotto choc  per l’attivista Spd uccisa mentre faceva autostop

Scomparsa da una settimana, fermato camionista marocchino in Spagna. La famiglia: «No al razzismo»

La ministra della Sanità contro Salvini: i vaccini sono fondamentali 

La ministra della Sanità contro Salvini: i vaccini sono fondamentali 

Il ministro degli Interni si schiera con i novax: sto già discutendo per una soluzione con il ministro Grillo. Rischio caos per le iscrizioni

Il ballo del leader Uil sul palco: Barbagallo rieletto segretario festeggia così

Il ballo del leader Uil sul palco: Barbagallo rieletto segretario festeggia così

Congresso nazionale, il sindacalista siciliano si lascia andare ad un momento di euforia dopo la proclamazione

Polemica a Bologna, il circolo Arci Benassi sceglie Salvini

Polemica a Bologna, il circolo Arci Benassi sceglie Salvini

Dopo questo servizio, vietato l’ingresso a un’altra troupe

L'amante si veste da sposa e si presenta al matrimonio: ecco cosa succede

L'amante si veste da sposa e si presenta al matrimonio: ecco cosa succede

La scena è stata ripresa a Benoni, in Sudafrica

Il prete perde la pazienza al battesimo del bimbo e gli molla uno schiaffo

Il prete perde la pazienza al battesimo del bimbo e gli molla uno schiaffo

La scena è stata ripresa nell’isola francese Martinica

Mai farsi un selfie al momento sbagliato

Mai farsi un selfie al momento sbagliato

In Yemen, i guerriglieri Houthi sono stati presi di mira

La lotta disperata tra il cane e il pitone: ecco come va a finire

La lotta disperata tra il cane e il pitone: ecco come va a finire

Un gruppo di uomini tenta di salvare la vita del cucciolo

Veronesi: «Ero malato  di tumore, come il protagonista del libro»

Veronesi: «Ero malato  di tumore, come il protagonista del libro»

Lo scrittore racconta le analogie tra la sua vita e la vicenda del nuovo romanzo. E come ha superato la malattia: «Avevo figli troppo piccoli per andarmene»

Salvini invita Saviano in Calabria: «Combatto la mafia con i fatti»

Salvini invita Saviano in Calabria: «Combatto la mafia con i fatti»

Il ministro dell’Interno propone allo scrittore di partecipare alla riconsegna allo Stato di un bene sequestrato. Salvini: io amo chi combatte la mafia con i fatti. Gli manderò personalmente un invito

«Sci di lusso e scarponi francesi» Il giallo di M.M. morto negli anni 50

«Sci di lusso e scarponi francesi» Il giallo di M.M. morto negli anni 50

Cervinia, l’esame sui resti trovati nel ghiacciaio. La polizia: aiutateci a identificarlo

Netflix, capo comunicazione dice «negro»: costretto a dimissioni

Netflix, capo comunicazione dice «negro»: costretto a dimissioni

Friedland ammette: «Lascio Netflix dopo 7 anni. I capi devono essere irreprensibili nel dare l’esempio e purtroppo non sono stato all’altezza quando sono stato insensibile parlando con il mio staff delle parole che possono essere offensive in una commedia»

Lecco, il post choc «Machete invece del biglietto. Ecco le cicatrici» Video

Lecco, il post choc «Machete invece del biglietto. Ecco le cicatrici» Video

Il messaggio pubblicato sulla pagina Facebook del comitato pendolari del Meratese. La replica del capotreno aggredito, nel giugno del 2015, proprio con un machete da una banda di sudamericani: «Ecco le cicatrici che mi hanno lasciato»

La sorella della giornalista assassinata premia Borrometi «Lo Stato difenda i reporter»

La sorella della giornalista assassinata premia Borrometi «Lo Stato difenda i reporter»

L’intervento durante il Premiolino, il premio giornalistico più antico d’Italia, consegnato tra gli altri a Paolo Borrometi, giovane cronista direttore de laspia.it che vive sotto scorta dal 2014, dopo le minacce ricevute a causa del suo impegno nel denunciare la mafia nella Sicilia orientale. E lui commosso dice: «Lo dedico ad Andy Rocchelli e Giulio Regeni, oltre che a Daphne»

Bastoni, pugni e calci: «Noi medici aggrediti mentre  prestiamo soccorso»

Bastoni, pugni e calci: «Noi medici aggrediti mentre  prestiamo soccorso»

Da gennaio oltre 45 casitra ospedali e ambulanze

Musei Vaticani, un video tour tra la Sistina e le Stanze di Raffaello

Musei Vaticani, un video tour tra la  Sistina e le Stanze di Raffaello

Tutti i venerdì, al crepuscolo, il tour nella magnificenza dei luoghi tra i più visitati al mondo

Milano, estate da 1000 voli al giorno: il record che sfida l’incubo scioperi

Milano, estate da 1000 voli al giorno: il record  che  sfida l’incubo scioperi

Sarà un’estate record con 1,26 milioni di posti offerti in una settimana dalle varie compagnie aeree negli scali lombardi. Su questi numeri però incombono le agitazioni indette dai lavoratori, la prima è quella dei controllori di volo

Incidente a Roma: morto  lo chef Narducci Foto|Video Ragazzo di borgata: il ritratto Il ricordo e una proposta

Incidente a Roma:  morto  lo   chef Narducci  Foto|Video Ragazzo di borgata: il ritratto Il ricordo e una proposta

Aveva 29 anni. Deceduta anche una sua amica e collega 25enne, Giulia Puleio. Travolti da una Mercedes poi finita contro tre vetture in sosta. Lo schianto venerdì notte su lungotevere della Vittoria. Indagato per omicidio stradale il trentenne alla guida della classe A

Di Maio: «Per il reddito cittadinanza otto ore di lavoro gratis a settimana»

Di Maio: «Per il reddito cittadinanza otto ore di lavoro gratis a settimana»

Il vicepremier Luigi Di Maio al congresso Uil: «Obiettivo è non dare soldi a qualcuno per stare su divano». E annuncia una norma sulle delocalizzazione la prossima settimana e la cancellazione dei vitalizi, poi toccherà alle «pensioni d’oro»

Polemica a Bologna, nel tempio della sinistra scelgono Salvini

Polemica a Bologna, nel tempio della sinistra scelgono Salvini

Dopo questo servizio, vietato l’ingresso a un’altra troupe

Caso Lanzalone, la base 5 Stelle assolve i vertici del Movimento

 Caso Lanzalone, la base 5 Stelle assolve i vertici del Movimento

Solo per il 6% l’inchiesta sul nuovo stadio della Roma dimostra che il partito è uguale agli altri

Lula, respinta  la richiesta  di scarcerazione

 Lula, respinta  la richiesta  di scarcerazione

Cancellata l’udienza per esaminare il ricorso della difesa. Cadono così le speranze del Partito dei Lavoratori di avviare la campagna per le presidenziali di ottobre di Lula, ancora in testa in tutti i sondaggi sulle intenzioni di voto

Fine della crisi, come promesso Tsipras rimette la cravatta Video

Fine della crisi, come promesso Tsipras rimette la cravatta  Video

Il premier rispetta l’impegno. Aveva detto: «La indosserò solo alla conclusione del programma di salvataggio internazionale»

Angela, Maturità a 54 anni «Il regalo? A cena con i figli»

Angela, Maturità a 54 anni «Il regalo? A cena con i figli»

Napoli, tre anni sui banchi: le lingue straniere lo scoglio più grosso

Tirava fuori dai cassonetti buste gettate per strada. La Cassazione lo condanna il «rovistatore» per imbrattamento

Tirava fuori dai cassonetti buste gettate per strada. La Cassazione lo condanna il «rovistatore» per imbrattamento

Mohamed El Dabdouby , un uomo che oggi ha 37 anni, è stato sorpreso mentre gettava per strada spazzatura presa dai cassonetti. Il Gip aveva ritenuto non sussistente il reato, ma la Suprema Corte si è opposta: «l’abbandono sistematico» legittima l’accusa

La Gioconda tra i Puffi e BeyoncéE il Louvre sceglie la vita da star

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Il video della cantante (e Jay-Z) sancisce la svolta pop del re dei musei: film, sfilate e ora anche l’ultima canzone di «Queen B» e di suo marito

«Voi ebrei mai contenti»: la mail oltraggiosa alla turista israeliana

«Voi ebrei mai contenti»: la mail oltraggiosa alla turista israeliana

Bella Nudelman per sbaglio aveva assegnato solo 5 stelle su Booking.com all’Hotel Ristorante Italia. Un dipendente - ora sospeso dalla direzione - le ha scritto: «Colpa vostra se in Europa stanno tornando i nazisti e i fascisti»

Dazi del 20% sull'import di autoLa nuova idea anti Ue di Trump

Dazi del 20% sull'import di autoLa nuova idea anti Ue di Trump

La notizia riferita dal Wall Street Journal e riguarderebbe anche veicoli provenienti dal Sud Est asiatico. sarebbero colpiti in particolare veicoli di alta gamma (tra cui Maserati e Alfa Romeo)

Tolto il segreto sui documenti Così Hitler riuscì a invadere l'Urss 

Tolto il segreto sui documenti Così Hitler riuscì a invadere l'Urss 

Spuntano i documenti originali: i sovietici sorpresi dall’invasione

Uccise la moglie: ergastolo al dermatologo Cagnoni

Uccise la moglie: ergastolo al  dermatologo Cagnoni

La condanna della Corte d’Assise di Ravenna. Il 53enne ha ammazzato Giulia Ballestri il 16 settembre 2016

Milano, conto alla rovescia: il 18 luglio apre il Cubo di Apple Foto

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Cantiere in piazza del LibertyÈ corsa contro il tempo:il megastore della «Mela»inaugurerà il 18 luglioA settembre arriva Starbucks

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Maestre diplomate, la rivolta dei laureati in Scienze della formazione: «Ora ci scavalcano di nuovo»

Dopo le indiscrezioni sul destino dei diplomati magistrali- che potrebbero avere la proroga di un anno di contratto a tempo e poi un concorso transitorio facilitato- si ribellano i laureati: «Assumiamo persone che non sanno scrivere per insegnare a scrivere»

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Negli anni è cambiato il modo di affrontare la propria omosessualità. Ne discutono due colleghe di generazioni diverse. Solo un decennio fa trovare qualcuno con cui parlarne era un’impresa. La rivoluzione è arrivata con internet, le chat, le unioni civili e i telefilm

Lo sfogo del pirata«Amore e soldi,tutto quel doloreera insopportabile»

Lo sfogo del pirata«Amore e soldi,tutto quel doloreera insopportabile»

L’attore si confessa dopo le voci di malattiaL’addio di Amber Heard, l’alcol, le lacrime

Mondiali 2018, polemica sul gesto dell’aquila, la Serbia presenta ricorso alla Fifa

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Xhaka e Shakiri, di origine kosovara hanno mimato l’aquila dopo il gol, simbolo nazionalista della Grande AlbaniaXhaka e Shakiri, di origine kosovara, durante la partita Svizzera-Serbia hanno mimato l’aquila dopo il gol, simbolo della Grande Albania

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Telefonia mobile, nasce ho. È l’operatore virtuale low cost di Vodafone: 30 GB a 6,99 al mese

Userà la rete 4G dell’operatore inglese. Niente opzioni ma anche niente costi nascosti. Compresi anche minuti e sms illimitati. È la risposta all’offensiva dei francesi di Iliad

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Milano, i Pearl Jam in concerto: cuore e rock’n’roll per i 60 mila degli IDays

Due ore e un quarto di rock, per Eddie Vedder e i suoi a Rho. Per uno show segnato dai problemi alla voce del cantante, ma anche da tanto affetto del pubblico

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Gli occhi bassi di Messi, le lacrime di Neymar. E Ronaldo che se la ride: i tre Mondiali diversi delle superstar

I calciatori più famosi hanno iniziato Russia 2018 in modi totalmente differenti: e il loro linguaggio del corpo è lo specchio dei loro stati d’animo

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La profezia Sgarbi su 5 Stelle: «Avevo detto che si condannavano al declino e avevo ragione»

Il critico d’arte ospite di «8 e 1/2» su La7 commenta l’iperattivismo di Salvini e le difficoltà di Di Maio

Capriolo rimane incastrato nella recinzione: il salvataggio dei vigili del fuoco

Capriolo rimane incastrato nella recinzione: il salvataggio dei vigili del fuoco

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«Volevo i pantaloni corti», anche sull’abito elegante. Parola di stilista

«Volevo i pantaloni corti», anche sull’abito elegante. Parola di stilista

Non i bermuda, quelli oramai li indossano quasi tutti ma i calzoni dell’abito, da portare con la giacca, la camicia e la cravatta. Stranezza per eccentrici? No, a sentire Thom Browne: «È una questione di libertà»

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Dopo la sconfitta all’esordio contro la Tricolor, campioni del mondo contro la Nazionale che noi italiani sappiamo essere molto pericolosa

Le star postano le loro foto da piccole: la nuova moda su Instagram

Le star postano le loro foto da piccole: la nuova moda su Instagram

Da Chiara Ferragni a Justin Bieber: i vip si mostrano da bambini, per un compleanno, una ricorrenza o senza motivo. I fan li premiano a suon di like. «Creano intimità con i follower»

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Party ad effetto wow per i 70 anni dell’avvocato che ha invitato 200 amici nella villa in Liguria. Il duetto Marini-Atzei e la cena con i tre chef-star

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I personaggi Disney diventano umani, e non è una favola

Un disegnatore finlandese ha immaginato le fattezze reali di principi e streghe dei film d'animazione

Filippo Tortu, nuovo record nei 100: corre in 9"99 e cancella dopo 39 anni il primato di Mennea

Filippo Tortu, nuovo record nei 100: corre in  9

Il giovane azzurro nel meeting di Madrid vola e abbatte il muro dei 10 secondi : è il primo italiano a riuscirci, il terzo bianco al mondo

Ribellatevi per essere felici (imparando le regole per sovvertirle)

Ribellatevi per essere felici (imparando le regole per sovvertirle)

Provate a chiedervi cosa voglia dire essere ribelli tentando di inseguire il successo. Se il termine successo è abusato, sgraziato o lontano dal vostro modo di inquadrare l’esistenza, limitatevi a un: essere ribelli per essere felici

Dall'anguria alle zucchine i 16 alimenti più idratanti

Dall'anguria alle zucchine i 16 alimenti più idratanti

Quando le temperature si alzano, bere non è il solo modo per evitare che l'organismo vada in riserva d'acqua: anche alcuni cibi e bevande possono svolgere lo stesso compito, garantendo in più l’apporto di sostanze nutritive.

L’Ufo nazista giocattolo ritirato dai negozi. «È fuorviante»

L’Ufo nazista giocattolo ritirato dai negozi. «È fuorviante»

L’azienda tedesca Revell sotto accusa. «Il gioco può essere usato per gettare dubbi su ciò che sappiamo oggi sul nazionalsocialismo». Ora online viene venduto a mille euro

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Videogiochi in sconto, Steam e Playstation Ecco le promozioni dell'estate

Da Steam a PlayStation Hits: tutte le offerte attualmente disponibili per risparmiare sui video game.

Ricetta Milano, il pranzo multietnico: le istruzioni: chi, cosa, dove e quando

Ricetta Milano, il pranzo multietnico: le istruzioni: chi, cosa, dove e quando

Ingresso a partire dalle 9, ma la «tavolata» comincerà alle 13. Otto i varchi per entrare. Sono vietate le lattine, il vetro e le bevande alcoliche. In programma il saluto del sindaco Sala e dell'arcivescovo Delpini, l'intervento di Saviano e tanta musica

Juventus, via Rugani piace Godin Inter ipotesi William Carvalho

Juventus, via Rugani piace Godin Inter ipotesi William Carvalho

In casa bianconera in uscita anche Benatia: l’obiettivo princiaple è il centrale dell’Atletico Madrid, seguito da Jerome Boateng del Bayern Monaco. Occhio anche a Savic (Atletico Madrid) e al giovane De Ligt dell’Ajax

Milan: mr Li non mette i 32 milioni e tratta con il socio Ricketts (Chicago Cubs)

Milan: mr Li non mette i 32 milioni e tratta con il socio Ricketts (Chicago Cubs)

Ora sarà il fondo americano Elliott a versare i soldi: il proprietario cinese e gli statunitensi, se entreranno, dovranno rimborsare tutto entro 15 giorni

Mondiali, lo spettacolo della torcida brasiliana sugli spalti

Mondiali, lo spettacolo della torcida brasiliana sugli spalti

La tifoseria carioca come sempre tra le più variopinte del mondiali. Lo show anche per la partita contro il Costa Rica

Beckham papà: «Vita non pianificata, ma ho cresciuto figli educati»

Beckham papà: «Vita non pianificata, ma ho cresciuto figli educati»

L’inglese più famoso del mondo (dopo la regina) è oggi un uomo-brand e un padre felice: «E pensare che volevo fare solo il calciatore». Il suo posto speciale? A Milanello

La Chicago di Muti

La Chicago di Muti

«Qui c’è una sana energiaIl gemellaggio con Milano? Disponibile a dare una manoma non sono un politico»

Rurik Gislason, il calciatore più bello dei Mondiali. «Più sexy di Beckham»

Rurik Gislason, il calciatore più bello dei Mondiali. «Più sexy di Beckham»

Il giocatore dell'Islanda ha guadagnato 600 mila follower su Instagram dall'inizio del Campionati del Mondo. Eletto a furor di popolo il più affascinante in campo

Ascot, c’è la regina Elisabetta. E si rivede anche Sarah Ferguson

Ascot, c’è la regina Elisabetta. E si rivede anche Sarah Ferguson

Alla tradizionale gara nell’ippodromo inglese anche l’ex moglie del principe Andrea, terzogenito della regina e del principe Filippo

Non solo il parka verde: tutti i passi falsi di Melania Trump

Non solo il parka verde: tutti i passi falsi di Melania Trump

L'ex modella, spesso elogiata per lo stile impeccabile, ha compiuto una serie di gaffe da quando è diventata First Lady

L’infanzia, la scomparsa di Diana, il matrimonio e i figli: i 36 anni del principe William

L’infanzia, la scomparsa di Diana, il matrimonio e i figli: i 36 anni del principe William

In questa foto era bambino, oggi 21 giugno il duca di Cambridge compie 36 anni

Lady Diana, 11 look che sono tornati di tendenza 

Lady Diana, 11 look che sono tornati di tendenza 

Dall’abito monospalla alle sneakers massicce: la principessa sapeva anticipare le mode come nessuna

Ferrari Cavalcade: 110 Rosse da tutto  il mondo riunite in Val d'Aosta 

Ferrari Cavalcade: 110 Rosse da tutto  il mondo riunite in Val d'Aosta 

Le vetture più belle del Cavallino in una parata di sei giorni sul Monte Bianco, territorio crocevia di storici itinerari transalpini fra Italia, Francia e Svizzera

Le notti bianche dei Mondiali e il mistero dei sei gol al Perù

Le notti bianche dei Mondiali e il mistero dei sei gol al Perù

«Quando  il camaleonte  Salvini tifava  per la Germania»

«Quando  il camaleonte  Salvini tifava  per la  Germania»

Sul Guardian Stephanie Kirchgaessner ricorda il passato del leader della Lega: l’odio per i meridionali, l’inconsistenza scolastico-professionale, l’importanza dell’esperienza a Radio Padania, e la resurrezione grazie a un’intuizione perfino banale: la Padania era una «boiata»

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Assicurati e vincenti, il mondiale  di Messi, Neymar e Cr7 L’Economia in edicola gratis lunedì

Da Londra la previsione sul torneo di Russia 2018 firmata dai Lloyd’s: chi è più coperto più facilmente vince il titolo. L’equazione si basa sul valore dei giocatori. E quattro anni fa aveva già previsto la vittoria della Germania

«Io, ex deportata, temo la piega che ha preso questa politica populista»

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Il racconto di Sultana Razon: «Sono stata nei campi di concentramento dal 1941 al 1945. Sono stata fidanzata e moglie del professor Umberto Veronesi per oltre 60 anni. Oggi ho paura degli atteggiamenti arroganti e populisti»

La fantasia di cambiare ruolo (e punto di vista) anche nel sesso

La fantasia di cambiare ruolo (e punto di vista) anche nel sesso

La storia di Pietro, 50 anni, al quale piacciono molto le donne che interpretano un ruolo maschile durante i rapporti sessuali

Il solstizio d’estate dall’isola dell’Asinara

Il solstizio d’estate dall’isola dell’Asinara

Dieci fotografi e trenta studenti si confrontano e catturano istantanee nel luogo dove venivano portati i detenuti più pericolosi Dieci maestri della fotografia e trenta studenti si confrontano e catturano istantanee nel luogo dove venivano portati i detenuti più pericolosi

Maturità 2018, il Quizzone: come rendere al meglio nella terza prova

Maturità 2018, il Quizzone: come rendere al meglio nella terza prova

Lo psicologo Alberto Pellai spiega: «Imparate così a dosare l’ansia: vi permetterà di fare una corsa migliore. L’esame è una fase fondamentale della vostra crescita»

La poesia è finita (o forse no) La teoria di Cesare Viviani

La poesia è finita (o forse no) La teoria di Cesare Viviani

In un saggio (il melangolo edizioni) il poeta e psicanalista ragiona sulla crisi di un genere letterario. E fa un appello amaro contro i falsi valori del nostro tempo

«La Lettura»  svela i padri Buoni, cattivi, letterari

«La Lettura»  svela i padri Buoni, cattivi, letterari

Nel nuovo numero del supplemento Paolo Giordano si misura con la propria infanzia mentre Marcello Simoni propone il canone dei romanzi d’avventura Dialogo aperto con i lettori sui profili social con l’hashtag #vivalaLettura

Il liceo che zappa e coltiva rose  per aiutare le persone con disabilità

Il liceo che zappa e coltiva rose  per aiutare le persone con disabilità

Trenta scuole, 1500 studenti: così in Toscana si impara tra i banchi di scuola come si fa un’impresa sociale

Bilancio comune, 12 Paesi dicono no a Francia e Germania

Bilancio comune, 12 Paesi dicono no a Francia e Germania

L’Olanda guida il fronte critico sul progetto Merkel-Macron, «rischio di azzardo morale»

Milano, 1608: l’amante della monaca di Monza tradito e assassinato dai suoi amici Foto

Milano, 1608: l’amante della monaca di Monza tradito e assassinato dai suoi amici Foto

Il conte Gian Paolo Osio sedusse suor Virginia Maria de Leyva e uccise una conversa che aveva scoperto la tresca. Ricercato, fuggì a Milano, nel palazzo del suo amico conte Taverna, oggi Palazzo Isimbardi: qui trovò la morte

Bagno in mare dopo mangiato? Sì, ma con un po’ di buon senso

Bagno in mare dopo mangiato? Sì, ma con un po’ di buon senso

Non è solo un’ansia da mamme italiche. Ci si può tuffare se l’acqua è tiepida, se non si fanno grandi sforzi e si è mangiato poco e leggero

Salvini: «Droga, polizia davanti alle scuole». I presidi: «Irrealizzabile»

Salvini: «Droga, polizia davanti alle scuole». I presidi: «Irrealizzabile»

L’annuncio del ministro dell’Interno a un comizio a Siena: si parte in autunno. La replica dei presidi: «Proposta irrealizzabile: ci sono 40 mila istituti. La repressione non può essere disgiunta dalla prevenzione»

Maestre diplomate, la rivolta dei laureati in Scienze della formazione: «Ora ci scavalcano di nuovo»

Maestre diplomate, la rivolta dei laureati in Scienze della formazione: «Ora ci scavalcano di nuovo»

Dopo le indiscrezioni sul destino dei diplomati magistrali- che potrebbero avere la proroga di un anno di contratto a tempo e poi un concorso transitorio facilitato- si ribellano i laureati: «Assumiamo persone che non sanno scrivere per insegnare a scrivere»

Roth e il corpo, ossessione  di Portnoy La nuova collana

Roth e il corpo, ossessione  di Portnoy La nuova collana

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

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In Tense Meeting, Trump Officials Debate How to Process Migrant Families
The reality of a vastly complicated bureaucratic system is colliding head-on with President Trump’s shoot-from-the-hip use of executive power.
Why Are Parents Bringing Their Children on Treacherous Treks to the U.S. Border?
President Trump hopes to deter the flow of migrants into the United States, but near the busy border crossing in Arizona, some said that the threat of separation from their children would not deter them.
News Analysis: President Trump, Deal Maker? Not So Fast
After 17 months in office, President Trump has yet to seal many major deals on trade, security, health care, immigration or gun control.
On Family Separation, Federal Workers Often Agonized Over Enforcement
The bureaucracy that carried out the Trump administration’s “zero tolerance” policy was conflicted over it.
She Became a Face of Family Separation at the Border. But She’s Still With Her Mother.
The girl in the widely published photo was detained in President Trump’s “zero tolerance” immigration policy but was not separated from her family.
In New York, Even a Count of Separated Children Proves Elusive
State and city officials pressed the federal government for how many children separated from parents at the border had been sent to New York, to no avail.
When an Iowa Family Doctor Takes On the Opioid Epidemic
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The Trump Appointee Who’s an Addiction Specialist
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Lobsters, Small-Batch Whiskey and Trump’s Trade War
Business owners who are the targets of other nations’ retaliatory tariffs are worried now that President Trump’s offensive will wind up hurting them.
Companies Get First Tariff Waivers, but Many More Are Left in Limbo
The Trump administration has begun granting a handful of exclusions from its steel and aluminum tariffs, but the slow, opaque process still has nearly 20,000 applications waiting.
Amazon, the Brand Buster
Amazon has introduced dozens of private label goods in the past year, and is using the power of its global marketplace to steer shoppers to its own products.
11 of Our Best Weekend Reads
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Sometimes it seems as if we’re living under a constant barrage of heavy news. But it isn’t all bad out there.
How Argentina Lost Its Way. (Spoiler: It’s Not Messi’s Fault.)
Argentina arrived at the World Cup with high hopes and the world’s best player. Now it lingers by the exit door, a flawed, dispirited team with deep structural issues that can’t be fixed anytime soon.
Belgium vs. Tunisia: World Cup Live
Belgium looks to turn in another strong performance against Tunisia, which hasn’t won at the World Cup since 1978. Stay here for live updates and analysis.
The Tragedy That Changed Mexico Forever
A court ruling in the case of the 2014 disappearance of 43 students may mark a new era for the independence of Mexico’s justice system.
The Kind of Kid America Needs if We Want a World Cup
For America to achieve soccer greatness, we’ll need another, better Clint Dempsey.
Is Time Up for Turkey’s Erdogan?
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Op-Ed Columnist: Trump Arms an Adversary
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The Snake Oil of the Second-Act Industry
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The Supreme Court Takes On the Police Use of Cellphone Records
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The Perfect Soundtrack for My Grief
A Brahms symphony I love will probably forever remind me of my late friend, the conductor. And that’s O.K.
Loose Ends: How to Get Out of a Hammock
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PRIDE: Queer Love in Color
Why do no gay people look like me? Jamal Jordan, a black digital editor at The Times, lamented growing up. So as an adult, he decided to give a gift to his younger self: the imagery of queer love.
Open Waters?
Dee Caffari and 22 other women have sailed in the current edition of the round-the-world Volvo Ocean Race, but they are concerned that there will be no room for them in future races.
The Inevitable Rise of the Gay Hooters
Avoiding high style and serving lots of fried bar snacks, a gay sports-bar franchise looks to expand. The half-naked bartenders are part of the plan.
Is North Korea a Nuclear Threat or Not? The President Now Says It Is
An extension of a national emergency over the threat came days after President Trump announced that “everybody can now feel much safer” after his meeting with Kim Jong-un.
Rachel Campos-Duffy Says Some Blacks Find Immigration Centers ‘Better Than’ Public Housing
Her comment on Fox News drew immediate criticism on social media, including remarks that black people don’t say “gosh” and that not all residents of public housing are black.
Netflix Fires Chief Communications Officer Over Use of Racial Slur
The executive used the slur twice — the second time while talking with black employees who were helping him deal with the fallout from the first time he used it, a company memo said.
Large-Scale Art Protest Outside OxyContin Maker Ends in Arrest
A large sculpture of a “heroin spoon” was placed in front of Purdue Pharma headquarters, an emblem of what critics say is its role in the opioid crisis.
Explosion Hits Rally for Ethiopian Leader
Several people were injured, an official said. The attack came after Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed had addressed the rally. He was not hurt.
Seven Ways Alabama Has Made It Harder to Vote
Five years ago, the Supreme Court struck down a key part of the landmark Voting Rights Act. Since then, Alabama has enacted a slew of restrictive voting laws and policies.
Kim Jong-pil, Political Kingmaker in South Korea, Dies at 92
A two-time prime minister who helped three presidents come to power, Mr. Kim never managed to win the top job himself.
Turkey’s Democratic Opposition Tests Cracks in Erdogan’s Iron Grip on Voters
President Recep Tayyip Erdogan is the front-runner going into elections Sunday, but an economic downturn, rising prices and agricultural problems make him vulnerable.
Big City: Marijuana: The Signature Olfactory Experience of New York
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Getting to the Bottom of ‘Thrift Store Smell’
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Growing Up Getty
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City Kitchen: A Crowd-Pleaser With the Right Stuff
Trading the red sauce for a lighter pesto makes for stuffed shells that are delicious as they are satisfying.
Carry On: What Roy Wood Jr. Can’t Travel Without
The “Daily Show” correspondent and host of “This Is Not Happening” always takes a Sudoku book, a four-wheel bag and, to set the mood for writing, a candle.
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The internet’s first megaplatform was more than just an auction site — it was the blueprint for everything that followed.
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Phys Ed: For Survivors of Childhood Cancer, Walk
Regular exercise, such as brisk walking for an hour, improved long-term survival in those who had childhood cancers.

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.
As Facebook’s fight against fake news goes global, few vetters are on front lines before Mexico’s election
As the Mexican presidential election nears, the social media giant is trying to battle abuses and fake news. But the trickiest area for the company has been domestic disinformation sources that are harder to stop than foreign operators because of free speech issues.
Trump officially declares N. Korea still a threat, despite his claim after summit
The official declaration, contained in a notice to Congress, came despite the president’s assertion earlier this month that his meeting with Kim Jong Un ended the North’s nuclear weapons threat.
At least 1 dead, 130 hurt in Ethiopia after attacker throws grenade at massive rally for new reformist leader
Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed, who was not harmed, said the “well-orchestrated attack” was “cheap and unacceptable.”
British royal family will make history with its first-ever same-sex wedding
Lord Ivar Mountbatten, a third cousin of the Queen, will wed his partner, James Coyle, later this summer.
Vatican court sentences ex-envoy to 5 years on charges of possessing, distribution of child pornography
The punishment for Monsignor Carlo Capella, who had been stationed in Washington, D.C., approached the maximum allowed.
At least 1 dead, 130 hurt in Ethiopia after attacker throws grenade at massive rally for new reformist leader
Prime Minister Abiy Ahmed, who was not harmed, said the “well-orchestrated attack” was “cheap and unacceptable.”
At Vatican trial, former envoy tells of viewing and sharing child porn while in D.C.
Monsignor Carlo Capella’s case constitutes a test for the Vatican’s justice system.
Arguments, confusion, second-guessing: Inside Trump’s reversal on separating migrant families
The president’s executive order relieved some political pressure but intensified friction between the Justice Department and the Department of Homeland Security.
Trump’s crackdown may deter some border-crossers — but others say they’ll keep trying
Many factors, including the prospect of reuniting with family members, spur migrants to try to reach the United States.
British royal family will make history this summer with its first-ever same-sex wedding
Lord Ivar Mountbatten, a third cousin of the Queen, will wed his partner, James Coyle, later this summer.
Trump threatens Europe with 20 percent tariffs on auto imports, escalating trade showdown with U.S. allies
Escalating trade tensions coincide with a new era of hostility between the Trump administration and some of America’s closest allies.
John Bolton was once a fierce critic of Putin. Will he meet him in Moscow next week?
"If such a meeting takes place, we will make an announcement to this effect," the Kremlin said Friday.
Who is behind the wheel in a changing Saudi Arabia?
On Sunday, women will finally be allowed to drive in the kingdom, but it's unclear how much progress is really being made.
Mueller signals outside prosecutors may eventually take over Russian trolls case
The addition of D.C. federal prosecutors to the case would allow it to continue after the special counsel’s work is done.
British royal family will make history this summer with its first-ever same-sex wedding
Lord Ivar Mountbatten, a third cousin of the Queen, will wed his partner, James Coyle, later this summer.
Trump threatens Europe with 20 percent tariffs on auto imports, escalating trade showdown with U.S. allies
Escalating trade tensions coincide with a new era of hostility between the Trump administration and some of America’s closest allies.
Kurdish voters could hold the key in Turkey’s hotly contested election
If the Kurdish-led party is able to win a large enough slice of the national vote, it will be able to deny Erdogan’s ruling party a parliamentary majority.
Family reunions on divided Korean Peninsula to resume in latest outreach
The reunions, the first in three years, will take place in August.
Saudi women on the front line of change
Reforms decreed by Saudi Arabia's Crown Prince Mohammed Bin Salman are bringing unprecedented change to the lives of Saudi women — and also revealing how far the conservative kingdom has to go.
Trump administration plans to use Coast Guard money to pay for border enforcement
It marks at least the second time that the Trump administration has looked to the Coast Guard to pay for other Homeland Security missions.
‘Enough is enough’: South Sudan rules out role for opposition leader, casting doubt on peace talks
Although President Salva Kiir and Riek Machar hugged less than two days ago, there clearly was no reconciliation.
John Bolton was once a fierce critic of Putin. Will he meet him in Moscow next week?
"If such a meeting takes place, we will make an announcement to this effect," the Kremlin said Friday.
How hundreds of Yemenis fleeing the world’s worst humanitarian crisis ended up on a resort island in South Korea
A few Yemenis began arriving on Jeju Island this spring. Then hundreds more followed. Officials now grapple with what Jeju’s governor called South Korea’s “first refugee crisis.”
Who is behind the wheel in a changing Saudi Arabia?
On Sunday, women will finally be allowed to drive in the kingdom, but it's unclear how much progress is really being made.
Reversal on migrant families deepens confusion over Trump’s immigration order
Justice Department insists “zero tolerance” policy remains in effect, but Customs and Border Protection officials say they will no longer refer parents for prosecution.
The story behind the girl in the recording who begs for her aunt after being separated from her migrant mother
Ana Gloria Henríquez says her granddaughter is a happy girl who loves Disney, her pet dog and the beach. Now the child is at a shelter after being separated from her mother following a border crossing.
The chaotic effort to reunite immigrant parents with their separated kids
Attorneys launch a frantic effort but find few of the children their parents are seeking
How prepared is the world for the next epidemic? This tool shows most countries are not.
A new website, PreventEpidemics.org, scores countries on their ability to prevent, detect and stop deadly infectious diseases.
Protests in Spain over sex case; 5 suspects at home on bail
Five Spanish men whose acquittal of gang rape charges and conviction on a lesser felony caused widespread outrage are back at home while a court considers their appeals against their nine-year prison sentences.
Popular hashtags take sides on Egypt president’s leadership
Tens of thousands of Egyptians have set social media alight with tweets on opposing hashtags, one calling on President Abdel-Fattah el-Sissi to resign and another praising his leadership.
Vatican convicts ex-diplomat of child porn distribution
The Vatican tribunal on Saturday convicted a former Holy See diplomat and sentenced him to five years in prison for possessing and distributing child pornography in the first such trial of its kind inside the Vatican.
Syria army widens offensive on rebel-held areas in southwest
Syria state media and opposition activists say government troops are advancing on rebel-held areas in the country’s southwestern region amid intense clashes in a widening offensive, shattering a U.S-backed truce.
1 dead after attack at huge rally for Ethiopia’s new PM
A deadly explosion struck a huge rally for Ethiopia’s reformist new prime minister on Saturday shortly after he spoke and was waving to the crowd that had turned out in numbers unseen in recent years in the East African nation.
The Latest: 1st confirmed death after Ethiopia rally blast
The Latest on rally for Ethiopia’s reformist new prime minister (all times local):

The Guardian

Latest international news, sport and comment from the Guardian
Anti-Brexit march: thousands take to streets of London

As Boris Johnson heaps pressure on Theresa May for ‘full British Brexit’, Westminster protest aims to force second referendum

Thousands of pro-EU marchers have begun a walk from Pall Mall to parliament to demand a referendum on the terms of Brexit two years on from the vote.

Related: Airbus plans UK job cuts amid fears of hard Brexit impact

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Donald Trump flips on North Korea, declaring country still an 'extraordinary threat'

President extended the ‘national emergency’ for one year in an executive order, re-authorizing economic restrictions

Donald Trump has declared that North Korea still poses an “extraordinary threat” to the United States, just days after saying that the country’s nuclear program no longer constituted a danger.

In an executive order on Friday, the president extended for one year the so-called “national emergency” with respect to the nuclear-armed nation, re-authorizing economic restrictions against it.

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World Cup 2018: Belgium v Tunisia – live!

Half-time snack bar:

Related: 'Tortillas that taste like glory' – the secret of Mexico's World Cup diet

That was a lot of fun. After a slow start to their World Cup, the Belgian golden generation look a serious proposition again.

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Explosion at rally for new Ethiopian prime minister

People reportedly killed in blast shortly after speech by Abiy Ahmed in Addis Ababa

An explosion has disrupted a huge rally for Ethiopia’s new, reformist prime minister shortly after he addressed a huge crowd.

Abiy Ahmed described the explosion as a “well-orchestrated attack” but one that failed. It happened when he was waving to one of the biggest crowds to gather in the east African nation in recent years.

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'It's momentous': Saudi women excited to finally hit the road

End of female driving ban brings greater freedom but some rights activists remain in prison

Hamsa al-Sonosi’s new red Range Rover has been sitting in her driveway for two months, its engine only started for brief, furtive trips around the block. Just after midnight on Saturday, both Sonosi and her car will no longer have to hide.

A goal she had aspired to for most of her life – to drive herself wherever she pleased – will become a reality for Sonosi, as well as for a selected minority of other women in Saudi Arabia, who for the first time will legally be able to take to the roads.

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Just election in Turkey not possible, says imprisoned Kurdish candidate

From prison cell in Edirne, Selahattin Demirtas urges citizens to vote against one-man rule by Erdogan

Dressed in a suit and burgundy tie, Selahattin Demirtas addressed his supporters through Turkey’s state-run TV. He urged citizens to vote against one-man rule by Recep Tayyip Erdogan and his ruling party, the AKP, whom he described as bullies.

But there was one difference between all the other presidential candidates and Demirtas, once dubbed the Kurdish Obama and leader of a persecuted leftwing party focused on Kurdish and minority rights.

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Gang raped and set on fire: ICC pushes to investigate Myanmar Rohingya atrocities

Exclusive: Evidence of horrific treatment emerges as the Hague gives Myanmar deadline to respond to claims

Harrowing accounts of Rohingya women tied to trees and raped for days by Myanmar’s military and men being pushed into mass graves, doused with petrol and set alight have been sent to the international criminal court.

The evidence has been sent by a coalition of Bangladesh organisations to ICC prosecutors who are pushing to investigate allegations of forced deportation from a country where it has no jurisdiction.

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Pantera drummer and co-founder Vinnie Paul dies at 54

Tributes pour in from rock and heavy metal groups including Kiss and Guns N’ Roses

Vinnie Paul, the drummer and co-founder of heavy metal band Pantera, has died, the group announced in a statement on Facebook.

The Texas-born musician died aged 54 on Friday evening, but no cause of death has been given yet.

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Dying refugee moved from Nauru to Australia after intense campaign

Exclusive: Doctors say Afghan refugee hasn’t got long to live and should be allowed dignity and respect in his last days


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Cambodia: 33 pregnant women found in raid on child surrogacy ring

Police say a Chinese manager appears to be the mastermind behind an illegal “rent a womb” operation at two Phnom Penh apartments

Thirty-three pregnant Cambodian women who were carrying babies on behalf of Chinese clients have been discovered during a raid on an illegal commercial surrogacy operation, police said on Saturday.

Police arrested the group of pregnant surrogates and five alleged ringleaders in the Phnom Penh raid two days ago in the latest police crackdown on illegal child surrogacy.

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Game of Thrones stars Kit Harington and Rose Leslie to marry

Couple who met on set of TV series expected to hold wedding at Scottish castle

The Game of Thrones stars Kit Harington and Rose Leslie – who played on-screen lovers in the TV drama – are to marry in Scotland.

The actors, both 31, are thought to be holding the ceremony in Leslie’s 12th-century family castle on Saturday. A date of 23 June was previously posted at Huntly registration office in Aberdeenshire.

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How family separations caused Trump's first retreat – and deepened his bunker mentality

Besieged by negative press over pictures of frightened children, the president backed off. But his allies remain and the party is still his to command

Portraits of the slave-owning presidents Thomas Jefferson and Andrew Jackson loomed over the Resolute desk, daylight reflecting off its polished surface. Donald Trump sat in a burgundy leather chair, flanked by two of his most loyal lieutenants. Mike Pence wore a grey suit and red tie, Kirstjen Nielsen was dressed in deep blue. Press secretary Sarah Sanders rested her hand on one of two cream sofas at the centre of the Oval Office. Their expressions were grave, the atmosphere sombre.

Related: 'Going through hell' at the border: parents split from children tell of anguish

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Going it alone: why I chose single motherhood

From choosing a donor to the surprise of twins - my complicated, anxious, joyful journey to becoming a mother

The hardest thing about having a baby alone isn’t the expense, the fear or the loneliness. It isn’t the process of getting pregnant, with its cycles of raised and dashed hopes, or the term “sperm donor”, with its unsettling connotations. It’s not even the queasy feeling that what you are doing sets you apart from other people and that the reason you are doing it is not that you are a powerful, rational, resourceful woman, but, as a friend of mine put it after considering and rejecting the idea of having a baby alone, that “I couldn’t get anyone to shag me”.

No. The hardest thing about having a baby alone is making the decision to do it.

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Inside stories: Turkey’s grim tradition of publishing behind bars

Former HDP leader Selahattin Demirtas has published a short story collection, written while in jail awaiting trial – just the latest example of a writer clashing with Turkey’s government

At the Istanbul book fair last November, there was a signing for the politician Selahattin Demirtas’s short story collection Seher (Dawn). Demirtas, former leader of the pro-Kurdish People’s Democratic Party (HDP), has been in pre-trial detention since November 2016, and 20 authors stepped in for him as an act of solidarity. It lasted more than six hours as hundreds queued to get their copies signed.

Demirtas wrote the stories in prison and the book is his first work of fiction, selling more than 200,000 copies. It is being published in 11 territories, including the UK next spring. Some of the stories are political satire – one is addressed to the prison letter-reading committee that vets what he writes – but most are portraits of working-class life on the margins. There is also a chilling story about an “honour killing”, the title story of the collection.

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David Lynch: ‘You gotta be selfish. It's a terrible thing’

The Twin Peaks director lives for his work. He talks about his four marriages, why explaining his films is a ‘crime’, and what makes him a happy camper

David Lynch seldom smiles in photographs. His etched Easter Island statue of a face doesn’t glower so much as brood; lips pursed and eyes hooded, he looks every inch the auteur in winter. The quiff completes the effect, its lush swirl seemingly frozen in place by alarming, Lynchian thoughts.

In his 40 years of film-making, the director has taken audiences from sunlit American idylls to surreal dimensions populated by demons, doppelgangers and psychotic killers. His are scenes you can’t forget: the whimpering, deformed baby in Eraserhead, the severed ear in Blue Velvet, the blood-spattered, skull-crushing violence of Wild At Heart, the nuclear explosion in Twin Peaks: The Return. Google “David Lynch creepy”, and you get 5.5m results.

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'You can't judge a generation's taste': making Now That’s What I Call Music

This month sees the 100th edition of the famed (and still bestselling) album. How do you capture musical moments – one Bieber track at a time? Tom Lamont finds out

Quiz: are you ready for the Now challenge?

Peter Duckworth, one of the directors of the Now That’s What I Call Music brand, is a bespectacled man in his 50s who has helped put together the famed pop compilations for about half his life. That’s since 1990, if you measure things by the regular calendar, or “since 18”, if you go by what Duckworth and his collaborators Steve Pritchard and Jenny Fisher call “Now-time”, in which recent history is marked out entirely by the release of the numbered, three-a-year disc sets. The trio, who work out of the Sony Music offices in London, are about to celebrate the release of Now That’s What I Call Music 100, and in the buildup to this landmark, I shadowed them in their work. I wanted to learn how Nows are made and try to understand why the anthologies, on the shelves since 1983 and still selling well, have had such staying power.

It is February when we first meet. Months to go until the July release of their 100th edition, and in fact the team still have the Easter-time Now 99 to compile and master. In a corner of the Sony office that’s busy with coffee cups, branded mouse mats and a Guinness World Record naming Now the longest-running music album series, they set to work.

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Donald Glover on the return of Atlanta: ‘I’m not making a TV show, I am making an experience’

As the dramedy that catapulted Glover to superstardom returns for its new season, the This Is America star talks race, risks and Robbin’ Season

Related: Atlanta: Robbin' Season review – the best show on TV returns in style

“There’s that saying that you have your whole life to make your first album, and then eight months to make your second,” says Donald Glover. “And when the first one’s fire, and everybody loves it, then they will all come up to you and say: ‘Hey don’t let me down with the second one, now.’ That was the way we were feeling about season two of Atlanta.”

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How Toronto serial killer Bruce McArthur went unnoticed for years

A friendly gardener and mall Santa, McArthur may also have been the worst ever serial killer of gay men. Did police turn a blind eye?

When the biggest forensic investigation in Toronto history began, it was still possible to be blind to the full extent of the horror.

On 18 January 2018, in the mid-morning, Bruce McArthur, a 66-year-old freelance landscaper, entered his Thorncliffe Park apartment building in Toronto, accompanied by a young man.

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Sex And The City made me who I am – and I make no apology for that

I’m so glad I got to grow up alongside a show that depicted single life in the city as something fabulous and female-centric, not tragic and male-obsessed

No TV show has meant more to me than Sex And The City, which this month celebrated its 20th anniversary, and the honest to God truth is no show ever will. Partly this is a matter of timing. The first time Carrie was splashed by a bus, I had just celebrated my 20th birthday; by the time it finished six years later, I was working as a columnist, in a job not a million miles away from Carrie’s. My dad, born 40 years before me, had his early adulthood soundtracked by the Beatles. Mine played out to the HBO logo and the opening notes of Sex And The City, and it is now impossible for me to imagine those years without the shadow of that show, like taking the brandy out of the fruitcake, the stiletto off the shoe.

SATC came along just when I was looking for guidance about how to be a grownup in the modern world. Claims like this generally prompt sneering today, now that there is next to no credibility in being a SATC fan: too basic! Too white! Too materialistic! And I understand the criticisms, I really do, and, oy vay, don’t even get me started on the films, which are genuine crimes against women. But I’m so glad I got to grow up alongside a TV show that celebrated difficult, prickly, independent women, and that depicted single life in the city as something fabulous and female-centric, not tragic and male-obsessed. And I’ll tell you something else, I have a reliable rule of thumb when it comes to art made for women and largely by women: if men sneer at it, the problem isn’t with the art but with the men. Nothing scares a certain type of man more than art that isn’t for him, and Sex And The City was always, unapologetically, for women. This, too, is a good thing.

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England have gone from inflated egos to inflatable unicorns | Simon Burnton

Gareth Southgate’s willingness to let England players engage has few parallels beyond 1966

These have been an unusual few days for England’s players. Since beating Tunisia in their opening game they have gone bowling and ridden inflatable unicorns, they have seen the sights in St Petersburg or spent time with their families. The Guardian’s Daniel Taylor has beaten Kieran Trippier at darts and Jamie Vardy at pool. Though the team needed a stoppage-time goal to claim victory, the English media has been full of praise for the players and management, with Gareth Southgate’s only misstep being the one taken while jogging that resulted in a dislocated shoulder.

Related: England’s Harry Maguire offers perfect antidote to Panama power | Daniel Taylor

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Xhaka and Shaqiri goal celebrations bring Balkan politics to World Cup

Switzerland pair, who have Albanian heritage, inflame tensions with Serbia by making nationalist symbols

Xherdan Shaqiri completes comeback win against Serbia

Swiss footballers Granit Xhaka and Xherdan Shaqiri have risked inflaming political tensions in the Balkans after they used an Albanian nationalist symbol to celebrate their goals against Serbia in a 2-1 Group E victory in Kaliningrad.

Related: Shadow of Kosovo hangs over Switzerland’s crunch tie with Serbia

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Russia drug-tested more than England and world has nothing to fear, says doctor

• Russia team have run furthest over two World Cup games
• Team doctor sure England ‘have not given samples as often’

Russia’s team doctor has disregarded calls for his players to be tested for doping, saying the squad have likely given more samples in the past year than England.

The remarks came after a senior US anti-doping official told the Guardian that it would be “naive” not to think that Russia could violate anti-doping rules again during the World Cup.

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Schmeichel and Stan put a special gloss on RT's World Cup coverage

Kremlin’s state-funded English language TV station is derided for its more sinister motives but its World Cup coverage has largely proved a pleasant surprise

Two things in Russia are fairly constant. First, there is the scale. In St Petersburg I stayed in an average chain-style hotel that was like a ziggurat for alien giants, its footprint spread over roughly 4% of the world’s crust, spooling down into sub floors and bunkers and swimming lagoons, upper floors dusted with rock deposits from the rings of Saturn.

Everything is massive. It’s also, and this is crucial, very far away.

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'Tortillas that taste like glory' – the secret of Mexico's World Cup diet

Mexican team revel in being able to eat tacos again after avoiding domestic red meat

While every player at the World Cup will be taking great care over their diet and nutrition during the tournament, the Mexican squad have an extra incentive to be careful - to avoid domestic meat contaminated with growth hormones.

The squad has bought two tons of food along with then to Russia, but none of the meat will be coming from Mexico itself. Mexico has a history of producing meat contaminated with Clenbuterol, used to promote muscle growth in livestock, but also banned as a performance-enhancing substance in athletes.

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Royal Ascot 2018: day five – live!

William Hill are reporting money for Blue in Queen’s Hat Stakes ... Rupert Adams of William Hill says: “Money today suggests that the Queen will decide to wear blue for the second time this week. Should punters prove to be correct it will be the first time that they have ever correctly predicted the hat colour for all five days of Royal Ascot. Blue is now 4-5 favourite”

1st Carriage
THE QUEEN
The Duke of York
Lord Valentine Cecil
Mr. John Warren

2nd Carriage
Mr. Ian Balding
The Lady Emma Balding
Mr. Richard Hallé
Mrs. Richard Hallé

3rd Carriage
Mr. William Haggas
Mrs. William Haggas
Mr. Willie Mullins
Mrs. Willie Mullins

4th Carriage
The Lady Oaksey
Lieutenant Colonel Sir Andrew Ford
Lady Ford
Major Nana Twumasi-Ankrah

If you missed yesterday’s blog you will not have seen the item about the art instillation created by artist Mark Wallinger on the Royal Procession. As the critic Martin Herbert has observed, “What Wallinger’s synchronised footage reveals is the rigidity of the class system in tangible form: the event is surreally identical every day.” Meanwhile, let’s go back in time to 1992 when Princess Diana was among the carriages:

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Ireland defeat Australia to claim Lansdowne Cup in dramatic third Test
  • Australia 16-20 Ireland
  • Johnny Sexton kicks five penalties to hand visitors narrow win

Ireland have won the Lansdowne Cup with a heart-stopping 20-16 win over Australia in the series-deciding third rugby Test in Sydney.

A record 44,085 fans packed into Allianz Stadium to watch the reigning European champions hold off the Wallabies in a gripping series finale laced with drama and controversy.

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Australia v Ireland: rugby union international – as it happened

So a dramatic finish to a remarkable game of rugby - one fiercely contested by both sides - as in fact all three matches of this series have been.

It was to be seen whether game three would see the impressive running rugby from the Wallabies in game one triumph over the formidable Irish defence that won game two. Folau showed glimpses of his aerial presence early on as Australia kicked short from the restarts, but the fullback was sent to the side for a yellow card challenge that saw captain O’Mahony injured.

Peter O’Mahony is handed the series trophy - he offers some gracious words as his teammates wait to raise the Lansdowne Cup. It’s a tickertape of emerald green as the players celebrate!

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New Zealand hammer France with helping hand from referee
  • New Zealand 49-14 France
  • Referee awards try after blocking French players

Winger Rieko Ioane scored three tries while Damian McKenzie crossed twice in a full display of his attacking abilities as the All Blacks completed a 49-14 victory over France in Dunedin on Saturday that gave them a 3-0 series sweep.

McKenzie’s second try early in the second half gave the world champions a 28-14 lead and the breathing space they needed after the French had played the All Blacks at their own high tempo game for the first 45 minutes.

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I am standing against Erdogan – from prison cell | Selahattin Demirtas

I was arrested 20 months ago. But in tomorrow’s presidential election I represent all Turks who believe in democracy

I write these lines to you from a maximum-security Turkish jail – which must surely be a strange idea for anyone who lives in a stable democracy. In any country where parliamentary democracy functions properly, members of parliament and leaders of political parties are not put in prison for their policies. No matter how critical they are of the government, no matter how effectively they work to oppose government, elected people are not arrested for their political views.

Related: Turkey arrests pro-Kurdish party leaders amid claims of internet shutdown

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Tim Dowling: my wife is delighted – the car is officially a death trap

‘It’s 10 years old,’ I say. ‘Shouldn’t it have blown up by now?’

My wife has pleasing news. Not good news, just the sort of bad news she enjoys being the bearer of. When I arrive home from a meeting early one evening, she cannot hold it in.

“Our car’s been recalled,” she says.

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The Trump administration is using women to defend a horrible policy

I don’t believe it’s an accident that the face of these horrific detentions has been overwhelmingly female

There’s so much to be angry and terrified about this week, it’s hard to know where to start. What’s struck me, though, is that in the midst of the crimes this administration is committing against children, they’re being quite strategic about who they’re sending out to defend themselves.

Sarah Sanders. Kirstjen Nielsen. Ivanka. Melania. White women have been trotted out to explain why children were stolen from their parents and forcibly detained like prisoners – or to applaud Trump’s phony executive order, or to feign giving a shit while quite literally stating they “really don’t care”.

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I invite white supremacy apologists to campus. Here's why | Zachary Wood

As a black man, I don’t need to be protected from offensive ideas. I’d rather hear them for myself — and challenge them

“Do black people come from apes?” a high school friend of mine asked, looking me in the eye. His dad had told him about Charles Murray’s book The Bell Curve, which links intelligence to race and class in America. “You know, black people are always good at four things,” my friend continued, “running, jumping, stealing, and shooting.”

At the elite private school I attended, which took two hours to get to by public transportation, I sometimes heard these types of comments. These same students would call the neighborhood I grew up in poor, and though it was dangerous and considered by some to be one of the city’s rougher areas, it was where my father worked harder than anyone I’d ever met. So when race came up, either subtly or overtly, his image was the one I carried of my neighborhood and my blackness. “Zach, why are black people so athletic?” they asked me.

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It is time to abolish Ice. It cannot be reformed | Amy Gottlieb

Ice was created as part of the response to 9/11. There is no fix for an agency that was designed tear families and communities apart with little oversight

Every day I live with the terror that my husband Ravi will be taken away from me and permanently exiled from his home in the United States, where he has lived for almost 25 years.

Ravi is facing deportation because of a criminal conviction for wire fraud from almost 20 years ago, back when he had a green card. As a longtime immigration lawyer and immigrants’ rights advocate, I know our immigration laws are unforgiving. Just about anyone who has a criminal conviction is subject to deportation, without the possibility of ever returning. Ravi is one of thousands facing deportation for this reason, many of whom have been living in the US with permission for years.

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My immigration dystopia novel was called 'far-fetched'. Not anymore | Sabrina Vourvoulias

In 2012, when my novel was published, readers felt sure it could never happen in the US. Now they’re calling it prescient

I knew we were in trouble when undocumented immigrants started disappearing.

It was 2008, and they were being snatched by immigration agents right off the subway platform at the 8th and Market station in Philadelphia. Or they were dumped across state borders after being offered a ride in New York’s Westchester county. Or they simply never came home after their workplaces were raided in Pennsylvania, Minnesota and Mississippi.

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Rufus Wainwright: ‘I like sugar a lot; I can swig maple syrup from the bottle’

The singer on sleep, his sweet tooth, and home renovation in the Canadian mountains

Sleeping well is why I’m able to tour as much as I do. Occasionally I get up in the night to jot down a lyric, or hum a melody into the phone to remember it. Every morning, I wake up, get my coffee and play the piano for an hour. I have a seven-year-old daughter, Viva, who spends a third of her time with me and my husband, Jörn Weisbrodt, and the rest with her mother, Lorca Cohen. My set getting-up time is 9.30am, but when I’m with Viva I get up at 7am. I’m rarely in bed before midnight.

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The Snapper review – Roddy Doyle's baby banter brought to vivid life

Gate, Dublin
The author’s adaptation of his comic novel about an unplanned pregnancy is filled with nostalgic touches and noisy energy

Roddy Doyle’s recent books have delved into such difficult emotional terrain that adapting his comic novel The Snapper (1990) for the stage may have been a welcome respite. Returning to the Rabbitte family, held in affection from film versions of his Barrytown trilogy, he brings their expletive-riddled Dublin banter faithfully to life.

Commissioned by the Gate’s artistic director Selina Cartmell, this production is staged by Róisín McBrinn with a noisy energy to match its boppy soundtrack. Designer Paul Willis has an eye for 80s memorabilia, and the set is crammed with mismatched wallpaper, television screens and pop posters. Settings are demarcated by moving frames, drawing attention to the fact that we are looking back at this story through multiple lenses, one of which is certainly nostalgia.

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Anna Mackmin: 'I knew far too many children who were having sex with adults'

The novelist has poured her memories of growing up in a hippy commune in Norfolk into her debut novel Devoured, and baked them into an experimental comedy about the me generation

There is something so vivid and truthful about Nearly Thirteen, the 12-year-old heroine of Anna Mackmin’s debut novel Devoured, that I spend the opening half of our interview asking which bits were drawn from Mackmin’s stranger-than-fiction childhood and which were cooked up in her imagination. Like her narrator, Mackmin grew up in a kind of commune in 1970s Norfolk. Both Mackmin and Nearly Thirteen had a poet father, a younger sister and an agoraphobic mother who drove a white Saab. Both were precocious, home-educated and excellent cooks. And both endured the spectre of abuse as they came of age in a rackety era of bohemian self-discovery.

So the passage in Devoured in which Mummy runs out of Swallow’s Farm and bares her breasts in protest at a crop-spraying plane must, I assume, be true. “I made that up,” laughs Mackmin in triumph when we meet near her London home. “There are profound resonances with mine and my sister’s childhood, and massive acres of made-up stuff. I’d never written anything before and it was a visceral pleasure to invent stuff.”

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TV’s best pop spoofs: from Paper Boi to Peeno Noir

The trap track created for Atlanta follows in a long line of original songs created for shows, from The Office to Insecure and beyond

Sounds like: Gucci Mane

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And Now We Have Everything review – the shock of motherhood

What if women were told the truth? Meaghan O’Connell chronicles the blood, sweat and tears of having a baby

Lately I’ve found I gobble up birth stories. I read them all. As I don’t have children, nor do I seem to want them, perhaps my curiosity has to do with how little I know about this common, pivotal experience. We’ve each been formed, grown in, and either pushed or pulled from a woman’s body, yet for most of my life I’ve learned less about childbirth than I have about, for example, the intricacies of trench warfare. Should nothing but stories concerning pregnancy and early motherhood be published for the next 10 years, it would hardly redress the vast historical imbalance between what humans experience and what has been judged worth documenting. More English language literature has probably been written about medieval jousting than about childbirth. This lack is yet another of patriarchy’s gifts.

But I’m in luck: there has been an upsurge of books that focus on motherhood, and this memoir is a vivid, though often harrowing example of the genre. Meaghan O’Connell became pregnant at 29, sooner than she had planned; though anxious about the timing, she and her boyfriend, Dustin, elected not to have an abortion.

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Drawn from life: why have novelists stopped making things up?

Karl Ove Knausgaard, Rachel Cusk, Sheila Heti, Edward St Aubyn – authors are using their own life stories in their fiction. Does the boom in autofiction spell the end of the novel, asks Alex Clark

Illustration by Francesco Ciccolella

“That was the morning that white people finally realised the president of the United States was a white supremacist, he’d as good as said so, there was a cartoon in the Guardian of the White House with a Klan hood over the roof. Why were people surprised, weren’t they listening to anything? ... People weren’t sane anymore, which didn’t mean they were wrong. Some sort of cord between action and consequence had been severed. Things still happened, but not in any sensible order, it was hard to talk about truth because some bits were hidden, the result or maybe the cause, and anyway the space between them was full of misleading data, nonsense and lies.”

So says Kathy, the protagonist of Olivia Laing’s novel Crudo. Yes, a novel – not, as that passage might indicate, an essay or a piece of political journalism. Who is Kathy? She is part Laing, the author of non-fiction titles The Lonely City and The Trip to Echo Spring, in the summer of 2017, as she observed the world around her and prepared to get married. But she is also the late American novelist Kathy Acker, whom Laing audaciously fuses with her present-day character. Crudo slips sinuously between “Kathy” the pre-millennial icon of the American counterculture and a 21st-century woman on the brink of multiple life changes. The action slides from a luxurious holiday in Italy to Korea, Grenfell, Steve Bannon’s resignation, a priest giving a sermon in Italian “in which the word WhatsApp was frequently discernible”.

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Yotam Ottolenghi’s courgette recipes

A spanakopita-like filo pie with courgette instead of the usual spinach, and shaved raw courgettes that add bite to a seasonal salad

I associate courgettes with summer holidays in Greece, where the pale-skinned, pear-shaped variety are sold by the roadside and served in every taverna. Luckily, there are as many ways to cook courgettes as there are courgettes in Greece, and each has a different effect: maximise courgettes’ freshness by serving them raw, marinated, pickled or grilled; or roast or slow-cook for a creamier result. This spanakopita-like filo pie, in which I swap the usual spinach for courgette, is a nod to happy summers in the Mediterranean sun.

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Holiday guide to inland Galicia, Spain: vineyards, hotels and restaurants

One of Spain’s most mysterious regions, Ribeira Sacra is home to spectacular gorges and rivers, ancient monasteries and some of the country’s best wine
Walking Spain’s most spectacular coast

Straddling the provinces of Lugo and Ourense in the middle of Galicia sits La Ribeira Sacra, one of Spain’s least known and most mysterious areas. Its rivers, Miño and Sil, which meet at the region’s heart, mould the landscape, gouging out vast canyons and vertiginous valleys. Thick green forests frame these rivers and hide medieval monasteries, whose presence gives the area a sort of hushed spirituality.

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Blind date: ‘What was I hoping for? A pulse’

Polly, 23, PR, meets Joab, 24, charity worker

What were you hoping for?
Some tasty grub, and someone who didn’t take themselves too seriously.

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Tiny microbes produce perfect plant food

How to make a protozoa soup to help your plants thrive

A healthy, resilient plant gets all its strength from what its feet sit in. A healthy root system has the tools to take on slugs, rain, wind and whatever else summer is going to throw at us.

There are, in very basic terms, two types of soil that garden plants like: fungally or bacterially dominated. Perennials, shrubs, fruit bushes and trees like fungally dominated soils. Annuals, including most vegetables and nearly all grasses, like bacterially dominated soils. It’s quite easy to please either gang by feeding the soil to promote either more fungi or more bacteria.

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A letter to… my rock, on our silver anniversary

‘I was depressed and hardly left the house, but nothing was too much trouble for you’: the letter you always wanted to write

Dear Peter, this month we celebrate 25 years as husband and wife. I find it hard to believe that we have been married for a quarter of a century – it seems just a few years ago that we said our vows to each other. So much has happened since then.

We met on a blind date arranged by our mutual friend Anne on 1 December 1991. As I was getting ready, I changed my outfit five times – I was that nervous about meeting you. Although there was an immediate attraction between us, I didn’t realise that I had met the man I was going to marry. We started dating on a regular basis and a mere 24 days later, on Christmas Eve, you proposed. It didn’t matter that we had been together for a little more than three weeks, I knew that I loved you and that what we had was special.

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The secret to dealing with a family estrangement

Reflect on the reasons and seek to build bridges, but don’t obsess over what may be a productive separation

Stay safe. If there has been abuse of any kind, it may not be safe or healthy to reconnect with a family member, no matter how tempting it is to think things will be different now. Consider seeking advice from a specialist organisation or a counsellor.

Consider the causes. Reflect on the reasons for the estrangement. It will be much harder to repair the relationship if you don’t both acknowledge what went wrong – and either or both of you may be making assumptions about the other’s actions. But try not to obsess if you can’t identify clear reasons why your relative has cut off contact with you. Avoid going over and over what may have gone wrong, as well as cycles of recrimination and distress.

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Kashmir on edge after local government falls amid militant clashes

Locals fear further violence as police admit Isis-inspired fighters are active in the region

The disputed Himalayan region of Kashmir is on edge after clashes between militants and security forces, and the collapse of the local government over disagreements that include how to tackle the resurgent fighting in the state.

Related: WhatsApp warriors on the new frontline of Kashmir’s conflict

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J Hus arrested in London and charged with carrying a knife

Rapper, 23, arrested near Westfield shopping centre in east London

The Mercury prize-nominated rapper J Hus has been arrested and charged with carrying a knife.

The 23-year-old rapper, whose real name is Momodou Jallow, was arrested on suspicion of being in possession of a knife or bladed article after police stopped a vehicle near Westfield shopping centre in Stratford on Thursday.

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DRC set for turmoil as Jean-Pierre Bemba expected home within weeks

Acquitted Congolese opposition leader to attend meeting to select candidate to run against Joseph Kabila

Jean-Pierre Bemba, the Congolese opposition leader whose war crimes convictions at the international criminal court (ICC) were quashed, is expected to return to the Democratic Republic of the Congo within weeks, risking an intense new phase of political manoeuvring and instability in the vast and impoverished central African state.

Bemba, a former rebel leader and vice president, left the country in 2007 and spent the last 10 years in prison in The Hague before his surprise acquittal on appeal.

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Pentagon cancels two more military exercises with South Korea

Two marine exchange program drills scheduled for the next three months suspended indefinitely

The United States and South Korea have agreed to indefinitely suspend two exchange program training exercises, the Pentagon said on Friday, in the aftermath of the summit earlier this month between Donald Trump and North Korean leader Kim Jong Un.

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Syrian barrel bomb attack on rebels jeopardises US-Russia deal

A major offensive in the area close to Israel could risk drawing Washington further into the conflict

Syrian army helicopters have dropped barrel bombs on opposition areas of the country’s south-west for the first time in a year, reports said, in defiance of American demands that president Bashar al-Assad halt the assault.

Related: Bully-boy Erdogan is a threat to Turkey – and the world | Simon Tisdall

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Jogger accidentally crosses US border from Canada and is held for two weeks
  • Teenager Cedella Roman was visiting from France
  • Evening run along beach led to two-week detention nightmare

It started as a leisurely jog along a Canadian beach on a cool spring evening. But it turned into a two-week nightmare after Cedella Roman accidentally veered across the US border and was seized by US border patrol agents.

The French citizen was visiting her mother and studying English, when the family headed to White Rock, about an hour’s drive from Vancouver in May.

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Netflix chief of communications leaving after reports of using N-word

Jonathan Friedland is gone from the company after reportedly using the racial slur twice during work meetings

Netflix’s chief communications officer, Jonathan Friedland, is leaving the video streaming company after reports that he had twice used the N-word during work meetings.

A company spokesperson confirmed on Friday that Friedland was leaving the company, without giving more details.

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Vatican diplomat admits he possessed child abuse images

Monsignor Carlo Alberto Capella tells court he developed ‘morbid’ desire

A Catholic priest who worked as a diplomat at the Vatican’s embassy in Washington has admitted at the start of his trial that he had possessed images of child sexual abuse while based in the US.

Monsignor Carlo Alberto Capella, who was arrested in the Vatican in April after he had been recalled, told the court in the Vatican that he had developed a “morbid” desire after he arrived in the US to take up the diplomatic post in 2016. “It was never part of my priestly life before,” he told the court, adding that he was unhappy at the embassy in Washington.

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I lost both my sons to drugs – that's why I want to legalise them

Ray Lakeman’s sons died after taking ecstasy, but he says that had the drugs been legal and regulated, it might have saved them

When two young adults died after taking ecstasy at the Mutiny music festival last month, Ray Lakeman understood the bereaved parents’ nightmare better than most. In 2014, his two sons had been exactly the same age – 18 and 20 – when they travelled together to Manchester for a football match. The younger boy, a physics and astronomy undergraduate, had bought ecstasy on the dark web, which he and his brother took after the game. Police officers knocked on the Lakemans’ door two days later, to tell them their boys had been found dead in their hotel room.

“So I understand,” he says softly, “what those parents are going through. I can understand they’ll be absolutely furious.” The public appeal by one bereaved mother (“If nothing else I hope what happened to her will deter you from taking anything ever” ) was anguished but familiar, conforming to the convention of an ecstasy-tragedy narrative established by Leah Betts’s parents more than 20 years ago. “And I can understand them being confused and upset, and in terrible, terrible pain, and saying, ‘This has got to stop,’” Lakeman goes on gently. “But you’re not going to stop it by telling your kids not to do it. If that was possible, my boys would be alive now – and so would dozens and dozens and dozens of other people.”

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‘I want to see Cambridge University breaking the silence on race’
Academic at the centre of bitter racial-profiling row involving college porters gives the Observer a walking tour to illustrate the problems she says she encounters

Exams in Cambridge are over, and although the sun is blazing down on the spires of King’s, Trinity and St John’s, many of the students are still in bed, recovering from the formal May balls the night before. But while its students were spending every night last week celebrating until the break of dawn, the university has become embroiled in an acrimonious internal row that threatens to damage its illustrious reputation.

The academic at the centre of the controversy is the Cambridge lecturer Priyamvada Gopal, and today she is showing me what happens when you walk with her around the university’s most exclusive colleges – and encounter the “porters” whose job it is to keep unwelcome visitors out.

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Fifty years on, the Mississippi town that sparked Dr King's poverty fight

Protesters head to DC for ‘second phase’ of campaign inspired by Dr King that saw thousands travel by mule train to camp on the National Mall

In May 1968, Michael Jossell watched from his front yard as dozens of wagons set out from Marks, Mississippi.

They were carrying 82 people, and heading to Washington DC. The mule train, as it became known, took several weeks to reach the capital, where the passengers – each of them black and poor – joined thousands of others in setting up camp on the Washington Mall.

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Vandalism or art? Graffiti artists' deaths reignite debate

The three young men killed in London were part of a flourishing subculture vying for a ‘king spot’

On the side of a railway bridge over Barrington Road in Brixton, south London, are the last three tags painted by Harrison Scott-Hood, 23, Alberto Fresneda Carrasco, 19, and Jack Gilbert, 23 – “Lover”, “Trip” and “‘Kbag”. They are likely to stay there for some time, as a poignant memorial to the three young men whose bodies were found 350 yards down the track on Monday morning. All three had been hit by a train.

All week, graffiti artists – or “writers”, in the language of the subculture – from around the world having been paying tribute to the three men. An Instagram page has been collating pictures of their graffiti, as well as artistic tributes. At Loughborough Junction station – the stop closest to where the three died – graffiti writers were among the mourners who have contributed to a shrine, with spray cans nestled among bouquets, and messages sprayed on the wall.

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Living next door to 17 million chickens: 'We want a normal life'

Ukrainian villagers living in the shadow of Europe’s biggest chicken farm are fighting back – not just against the company but the development banks funding it

The locals call this area the Ryaba-land. That’s the name of the chicken brand Nasha Ryaba under which MHP – the largest poultry company in Ukraine and the owners of Vinnytsia farm - sells poultry meat in supermarkets. There are more chicken sheds than houses here. Even the village signs bear the MHP brand.

There are, as is so often the case, tensions between the industrial farms and the villagers. But in this case, anger is focussed not just on the company, but on their funders – the big international development banks that hand out public money.

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Is Melania Trump using fashion to troll her husband?

The first lady’s ‘I really don’t care jacket’ isn’t the first time she’s appeared to have sent a sartorial signal

The internet is arm-deep in jacket-gate. Ever since Melania Trump wore the world’s most inappropriate jacket on her trip to a child detention center on Thursday, theories have been swirling as to the first lady’s motives.

Related: Melania Trump wears 'I don't care' jacket on plane to visit child detention center

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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

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Honduran dam protesters face trial in ongoing crackdown against defenders

The ‘Jilamito Five’ are the latest to be caught up in battles over land and natural resources, that have seen more than 130 defenders killed since 2009

The suspects pray together on a concrete podium opposite the courthouse where they face criminal charges. Their alleged misdemeanour: “land invasion” during a protest against the construction of a dam. A guilty verdict could bring a jail term of up to four years.

If that seems harsh, then it’s because this is Honduras, where hundreds have been jailed and scores killed for environmental activism over the past decade. The accused – a teacher, hardware-store owner, farmers and the newly elected municipal mayor – are opposed to a dam on the Jilamito river in the tropical region of Atlántida. The authorities are hoping a prosecution will enable them to clear a makeshift community blockade in the remote hilly pastures so construction can begin.

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A tour of North Korea's answer to Disneyland – video

On a rare press trip to Pyongyang we were presented with a night at the bustling Kaeson Youth Park, where residents are marshalled in line by military personnel for a dose of state-sanctioned fun. But while the UN warns of food scarcity in the rest of the country, is this just a welcome distraction for the privileged few?

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Cage football and the search for Russian football culture – video

On 14 June fans from all over the world will descend on Russia, for the 2018 World Cup. The Guardian heads to Moscow to see whether the issue of hooliganism is felt as keenly as it is in the UK, what the expectations are on the streets, and to see what's happened to the world's biggest country's footballing culture

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Why were families being separated at the southern US border? – video explainer

Donald Trump has signed an executive order ending the separation of children and parents who cross the southern US border illegally.  The children were detained while their parents faced legal proceedings. While they waited for their parents to be released, the children were put into inhospitable detention centres furnished with metal cages and concrete floors. Audio recordings released by a charity reveal the distress many children were, and are, experiencing in the centres

• Trump administration scrambles as outrage grows over border separations

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Russia inquiry: how Trump's inner circle could bring him down – video explainer

Donald Trump and his team have been under investigation for months by former FBI-head Robert Mueller. Mueller is investigating whether the Trump campaign colluded with Russia to help win the 2016 election and defeat Hillary Clinton. Mueller is also looking into whether the campaign and the president have sought to obstruct justice. Trump’s inner circle has been under increasing pressure from the investigation, but can it hold? 

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The 20 photographs of the week

Family separations on the US-Mexico border, the eruption of the Fuego volcano in Guatemala, demonstrations in Nicaragua and Germany’s defeat to Mexico at the World Cup – the week captured by the world’s best photojournalists

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The week in wildlife – in pictures

Burkina Faso’s sacred crocodiles, a family of cheetahs and a humpback whale are among this week’s pick of images from the natural world

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Faces of the World Cup: fans from around the world show their colours

Whether you support Senegal or Switzerland, the World Cup is a great excuse to get out the face paint or lion mask and display your patriotic pride

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From Stonehenge to Iceland's Arctic Henge, by motorbike – photo essay

Stonehenge is the springboard for a motorbike and ferry trip to a modern, pagan-inspired monument in Iceland, taking in Germany, Denmark, and the Faroe Islands – and some seriously unkind weather for those on two wheels

Like Stonehenge in southern England, Arctic Henge acts as a kind of huge sundial, capturing sunlight and casting shadows. It has four aligned six-metre-high gates with a 10-metre central column. When completed it will be 52 metres in diameter. It is still being built from locally quarried basalt rock on an outcrop of land in north-east Iceland, overlooking the remote village of Raufarhöfn – the corner of the mainland closest to the Arctic Circle.

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Shakespeare, strikes and soapy pigs: a hand-drawn history of London – in pictures

From early settlements in Rotherhithe to riots in Georgian Shoreditch, artist Adam Dant explores the colourful history and geography of London in a series of maps depicting historical events and the odd tall tale

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Symmetry and serenity in the London Underground – in pictures

Instagrammer Jess Macdonald captures quiet moments on the tube, showing another side to the capital’s transport system

For most Londoners the tube is an unpleasant hotbed of stress to be avoided whenever possible, but Jess Macdonald captures a different side to the underground. Via her Instagram account, @missunderground, she shows the tube as a system of empty mazes, showcasing the symmetry and lighting of the winding corridors and staircases.

“Every station on the underground has a different look and feel. If you take a few seconds to look around at the details in any one of the stations you see a different personality,” she says. “Some stations feel like you are in a space ship while others have colourful tiles.”

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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 ...
Belgique - Tunisie en direct : Lukaku offre deux buts d’avance aux Diables rouges
Pour leur deuxième match de la Coupe du monde, Belges et Tunisiens livrent une partie endiablée. A la pause, les Diables rouges mènent (3-1).
Deux ans après, le Brexit continue de tirailler le Royaume-Uni
Le gouvernement de Theresa May n’arrive pas à surmonter ses divisions depuis le succès du référendum sur la sortie de l’UE, le 23 juin 2016.
Autolib’ : un fiasco aux responsabilités partagées
Editorial. La Mairie de Paris n’a pas tenu compte des alertes sur la rentabilité du projet d’autopartage ; le groupe Bolloré n’a été assez attentif à sa dimension de service public.
Tennis : Amélie Mauresmo devient la première femme capitaine de l’équipe de France de Coupe Davis
L’ancienne numéro un mondiale a été nommée pour succéder à Yannick Noah l’an prochain, a annoncé la Fédération française de tennis.
Solidays : Arnaud Rebotini, l’électron libre
Le compositeur de la bande originale du film « 120 battements par minute » se produit samedi au festival parisien organisé par Solidarité sida.
Des centaines de migrants sauvés au large de l’Espagne et de l’Italie, à la veille du mini-sommet de crise à Bruxelles
418 migrants ont été secourus samedi 23 juin au cours de trois opérations menées au large des côtes espagnoles.
Les stratèges de LRM veulent mieux définir le macronisme
Après un an d’exercice du pouvoir, le parti du président va chercher à donner un cadre idéologique aux militants et à des députés parfois en mal de repères.
L’album de Beyoncé et Jay-Z, un pétard mouillé
« Everything Is Love », premier album commun du couple, frappe par son inertie. « On n’imaginait pas qu’un disque de Beyoncé puisse nous faire pioncer. »
Comment Infogreffe a gardé la main sur les données légales des entreprises
Trois ans après la loi Macron, retour sur les derniers épisodes de ce rendez-vous manqué avec la transparence financière.
Li Datong, une voix discordante dans la Chine de Xi Jinping
Ex-cadre de la presse officielle, Li Datong a dit son opposition à la levée de la limite des mandats présidentiels.
Les poissonniers du Vieux-Port verbalisés pour ne pas avoir apposé le nom latin sur leurs étals
Une dizaine de poissonniers ont été sanctionnés le 14 juin à l’occasion d’une opération de contrôle mobilisant une vingtaine d’agents des services de l’Etat.
Patrick Bernasconi : «?Le CESE est à l’aube d’un énorme changement?»
Le président du Conseil économique, social et environnemental explique dans un entretien au « Monde » la réforme portée par Emmanuel Macron.
Le XV de France achève sa tournée en Nouvelle-Zélande par une troisième défaite (14-49)
Les Bleus, déjà dominés à Auckland (11-52) et Wellington (13-26), ont rivalisé un peu plus d’une mi-temps, encaissant au total sept essais.
Le gouvernement féministe de Pedro Sanchez à l’épreuve de la « Meute »
Des rassemblements se sont tenus en Espagne, vendredi, après la libération provisoire de cinq hommes condamnés pour « agression sexuelle ».
Glyphosate : la famille de Théo, 11 ans, exposé in utero, poursuit Monsanto
Le garçon, né avec de graves malformations, a déjà subi à l’âge de 11 ans cinquante-trois opérations.
« Kazakhgate » : Airbus placé sous le statut de témoin assisté
Un représentant du groupe aéronautique a été entendu par les juges d’instruction. L’affaire porte sur des contrats commerciaux conclus avec le Kazakhstan sous Nicolas Sarkozy.
Ethiopie : plusieurs blessés après une explosion dans un meeting du premier ministre
Plusieurs personnes ont été blessées dans cette explosion, a déclaré le premier ministre. Pour lui, cette explosion était « une tentative manquée des forces qui ne veulent pas d’une Ethiopie unie ».
Un directeur d’école catholique licencié  par le diocèse après avoir dénoncé un viol
Paul Gobillot, directeur du collège privé de Saint-Ambroix (Gard), a prévenu la gendarmerie avant sa hiérarchie. Pour justifier sa décision, celle-ci avance des dysfonctionnements.
Six nationalistes condamnés et deux acquittés pour des attentats en Corse en 2012
Le principal accusé, Pierre Paoli, est acquitté. Trois nationalistes sont incarcérés pour des attentats commis il y a six ans contre des résidences secondaires en Corse.
Le service vidéo du « Monde » répond aux questions de ses abonnés
Pour fêter nos 200 000 abonnés sur YouTube, nous vous avons demandé de poser toutes les questions que pouviez avoir sur le service vidéo du « Monde ». Voici nos réponses.
Bac 2018, SVT : conseils méthodologiques pour réussir l’épreuve
Conseils pour aborder sereinement et réussir pas à pas l’épreuve de sciences de la vie et de la Terre (SVT) du bac S, prévue lundi 25 juin.

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Pädagogenmangel: Lehrerverband warnt vor Schulchaos nach den Sommerferien
Die Kultusbürokratie schaffe es nicht, "halbwegs treffsicher zu planen": Der Deutsche Lehrerverband bezweifelt, dass nach den Sommerferien überall ein geordneter Schulbetrieb möglich ist.
Großbritannien: Johnson warnt May vor "Klopapier-Brexit"
Am zweiten Jahrestag des Referendums formieren sich die Hardliner in Großbritannien: Außenminister Boris Johnson mahnt die Premierministerin, keinen "weichen" und "unendlich langen" Brexit zuzulassen.
Spiel gegen Costa Rica: Neymar beschimpfte eigenen Kapitän wegen Fair-Play-Geste
Wegen einer Verletzung wird das Spiel gegen Costa Rica unterbrochen. Brasiliens Kapitän Thiago Silva spielt den Ball fair zum gegnerischen Spieler - und muss sich anschließend von Teamkollege Neymar einiges anhören.
Brexit: BMW droht Briten mit "Alternativplänen"
Nach Airbus warnt auch BMW die britische Regierung vor dem Brexit: Sollte es bis zum Ende des Sommers keine Klarheit geben, müsse man Investitionen auf der Insel überdenken.
Niederlage gegen die Schweiz: Serbien will sich bei der Fifa über Schiedsrichter Brych beschweren
Im Spiel gegen die Schweiz forderte Serbien einen Elfmeter, den Schiedsrichter Felix Brych jedoch nicht gab. In serbischen Medien tobt der Furor: "Der Deutsche hat uns bestohlen".
Nach Propaganda-Foto: Kadyrow ernennt Salah zum Ehrenbürger Tschetscheniens
Bereits vor der WM posierte Mohamed Salah mit Ramsan Kadyrow. Nun nutzt Tschetscheniens Machthaber erneut das Interesse an der WM für seine Inszenierung als großer Staatsmann - bei einem Abendessen mit dem Team.
Unfall mit Robo-Auto: Fahrerin soll Castingshow auf Handy geschaut haben
Eine 49-jährige Passantin starb beim Unfall mit einem autonomen Uber-Wagen. Nun gab die Polizei bekannt: Die Sicherheitsfahrerin hätte den Unfall noch verhindern können - war aber anscheinend abgelenkt.
Internationale Pressestimmen: "Überfließende Hormone"
Auf den letzten Drücker holt Brasilien drei Punkte gegen Costa Rica - zu Hause wird heftig kritisiert, wie lange die Seleção ihre Fans zappeln lies. Auch viel kommentiert: das politische Statement der Schweizer Xhaka und Shaqiri.
WM 2018: Wie die Fifa ihre Schiedsrichter fit gemacht hat
Selten wurde bei einer WM so wenig über Schiedsrichter geklagt wie jetzt in Russland. Denn die Fifa zog nach dem Fiasko vor vier Jahren die richtigen Konsequenzen.
Nach Trumps Treffen mit Kim: USA setzen gemeinsame Manöver mit Südkorea aus
Donald Trump löst ein Versprechen an Pjöngjang ein: Die Vereinigten Staaten stoppen weitere Militärmanöver mit Südkorea. Allerdings warnt der US-Präsident mittlerweile wieder vor Kims Atomwaffen.
Seehofer über Merkel: "Das werden wir uns nicht gefallen lassen"
Im Streit mit der Kanzlerin legt Innenminister Horst Seehofer nach: Er werde sich auch von deren Richtlinienkompetenz nicht davon abbringen lassen, Flüchtlinge an der Grenze abzuweisen.
SPIEGEL-Umfrage: Mehrheit will CSU-Politik - aber mit Merkel als Kanzlerin
Der Streit zwischen CDU und CSU spaltet die Deutschen. Laut einer SPIEGEL-Umfrage wünscht sich die Mehrheit einen schärferen Flüchtlingskurs. Kanzlerin soll aber Angela Merkel bleiben.
Drohende Kostenexplosion: GroKo will Baukindergeld noch vor Einführung einschränken
Das neue Baukindergeld droht, alle Budgetrahmen zu sprengen. Finanz- und Bauministerium wollen das so lösen: Geld gibt es nur bis zu einem bestimmten Einkommen - und nun auch nur bis zu einer bestimmten Quadratmeterzahl.
Wahlkampf in Deutschland: Erdogan umwirbt türkische Flüchtlinge in Asylunterkunft
Ein Flüchtling aus der Türkei hat nach Informationen von SPIEGEL und SWR in einer Asylunterkunft Erdogan-Wahlwerbung erhalten - dabei ist in der Türkei Wahlwerbung im Ausland verboten. Stechen deutsche Behörden Adressen durch?
Doppeladler nach Schweizer Toren: Xhaka und Shaqiri provozieren Serben mit Albanien-Geste
Albanien ist doch gar nicht bei der WM vertreten? Falsch. Die Schweizer Torschützen Xhaka und Shaqiri feierten ihren Sieg gegen Serbien mit einer eindeutigen politischen Geste.
Migrantenkinder in den USA: Schwere Vorwürfe gegen Betreiber von Notunterkünften
Was passiert mit den Kindern, die illegal in die USA reisen? Einige werden in private Unterkünfte gebracht, für die der Staat viel Geld bezahlt. Doch dort sollen mitunter brutale Zustände herrschen.
Ikonisches Foto: Weinendes Mädchen wurde nicht von Mutter getrennt
Das verzweifelte Mädchen gilt als das Symbol für das Vorgehen der US-Regierung, erwachsene illegale Einwanderer an der mexikanischen Grenze von ihren Kindern zu trennen. Doch die Zweijährige ist bei ihrer Mutter - in einer Haftanstalt.
Beste Chancen aufs Achtelfinale: Schweiz feiert Last-minute-Sieg gegen Serbien
WM-Spiele müssen nicht langweilig sein: Nach einem rasanten Schlagabtausch gewinnt die Schweiz in letzter Sekunde gegen Serbien. Für das Achtelfinale reicht dem Team ein Unentschieden im letzten Gruppenspiel.
Jazz-Prophet Kamasi Washington: Hipster gegen den Hass
Er ist der Prophet einer neuen Jazz-Bewegung, die Amerika in einen politischen Groove versetzt: Der gefeierte Saxophonist Kamasi Washington veröffentlicht sein neues Album "Heaven & Earth". Eine epische Begegnung.
Sieg gegen Island: Musa-Doppelpack lässt Nigeria vom Achtelfinale träumen
Nigeria hat in einer einseitigen Partie gegen Island gewonnen, Ahmed Musa wurde zum Matchwinner. Kurz vor Schluss hätte es noch einmal eng werden können, aber Gylfi Sigurdsson verschoss einen Elfmeter.
Titelverteidigung in Montreal: Deutschland ist Weltmeister - im Robo-Fußball
Titel erfolgreich verteidigt: Deutschland ist beim Robo-Cup erneut Weltmeister geworden. Hier erfahren Sie, was das ist und warum Wissenschaftler Robotern überhaupt das Fußballspielen beibringen.
Unmut im Aufsichtsrat: Deutsche Bahn soll mehr für Pünktlichkeit tun
Die Fernzüge unpünktlich, Regional- und Güterverkehr in der Verlustzone: Bei der Bahn wächst nach SPIEGEL-Informationen die Unzufriedenheit mit dem Vorstand. Vor allem Ronald Pofalla steht in der Kritik.
Importaufschlag: Wie stark Trumps Autozölle Deutschland treffen würden
Donald Trump drohte auf Twitter, Autoimporte aus der Europäischen Union mit Zöllen von 20 Prozent zu belegen. Wie stark wären BMW, VW und Co. betroffen?
Bremer Flüchtlingsbehörde: Die verräterischen Nachrichten auf dem Handy der Ulrike B.
E-Mails belasten die Ex-Chefin der Bremer Außenstelle des Flüchtlingsamts. Sie betrüge "das System", um Syrern den Aufenthalt in Deutschland zu sichern, soll sie geschrieben haben.
Trumps Einwanderungspolitik: US-Präsident will Gesetzesvorhaben verschieben
Der amerikanische Präsident Donald Trump hat Republikaner auf Twitter aufgefordert, das geplante Gesetzespaket zur Einwanderung bis nach den Wahlen im November zu verschieben.
Harald Schmidt: Dieses Ritalin macht doch verdammt müde
Hilfe, die Kinder im Viertel nehmen einem die Beruhigungsmittel weg. Was tun? Die Antwort sehen Sie hier im Video.
Jörg Kachelmann: Siebenschläfer? Denkste!
Das Wetter am Siebenschläfertag - sieben Wochen bleiben mag. So lautet die Bauernregel. Stimmt aber nicht, sagt unser Experte. Worauf es wirklich ankommt, erklärt er hier im Video.
Mutmaßliche Gruppenvergewaltigung: Fünf Frauen in Indien verschleppt
Bewaffnete Männer haben in Indien Aktivistinnen gegen Menschenhandel angegriffen. Fünf Frauen wurden in einen Wald verschleppt und offenbar vergewaltigt.
Flüchtlingsdatenbank Eurodac: EU will Kinder zu Biometrie-Scans zwingen
Bürgerrechtler und Datenschützer zeigen sich bestürzt von Plänen der EU. Künftig könnten an den Grenzen Flüchtlingskinder gezwungen werden, Fingerabdrücke abzugeben und ihre Gesichter scannen zu lassen.
Handelsstreit: US-Präsident Trump droht EU mit Strafzöllen auf Autos von 20 Prozent
Donald Trump verschärft den Handelsstreit mit der EU. Der US-Präsident kündigte auf Twitter an, Autoimporte aus der Europäischen Union mit Zöllen von 20 Prozent zu belegen.
 
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