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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
Muro de vidro da USP é quebrado pela 15ª vez em São Paulo
Mais um painel de vidro do muro que separa a marginal Pinheiros da raia olímpica da USP (Universidade de São Paulo) foi encontrado quebrado. Com mais essa ocorrência, subiu para 15 o número de danos registrados à estrutura pela Polícia Civil. Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 10h00)
Novo relatório do MH370 diz que voo foi manipulado, mas não esclarece caso
Um novo relatório sobre a queda do voo MH370 da Malaysia Airlines divulgado nesta segunda (30) apontou que o acidente pode ter sido causado pela manipulação do controle da aeronave, mas concluiu que as razões exatas do que aconteceu não podem ser determinadas enquanto o avião não for encontrado.  Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 09h44)
Índice que reajusta aluguel sobe 8,24% no acumulado de 12 meses
O IGP-M (Índice Geral de Preços-Mercado), usado como referência para correção de contrato de aluguel residencial, desacelerou para 0,51% em julho, contra 1,87% no mês anterior. No acumulado de 12 meses, porém, a alta é de 8,24%, acima do valor de 6,92% registrado em junho, informou a FGV (Fundação Getulio Vargas) nesta segunda-feira (30). Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 09h23)
Gracyanne Barbosa fala sobre caso com mulher: 'Beijei aqui, ali, fiz um tour para ver se gostava'
Em entrevista ao apresentador Matheus Mazzafera, publicada neste domingo (29) nas redes sociais do apresentador, a modelo e musa fitness Gracyanne Barbosa revelou já ter se relacionado com mulheres. Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 09h22)
Esquiador francês desaparecido desde 1954 é identificado com ajuda das redes sociais
Em 2005, a polícia italiana encontrou restos mortais, equipamentos de esqui e um par de óculos, no alto de um vale na região da Aosta. Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 09h03)
Livro investiga utilização e disseminação da tortura
Divulgação
Livro investiga como métodos de tortura utilizados na Guerra da Argélia foram usados nas ditaduras latino-americanas
Livro investiga como métodos de tortura utilizados na Guerra da Argélia foram usados nas ditaduras latino-americanas
Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 09h01)
Globo convoca 'medalhões' para escrever a série 'Os Experientes'
A Globo escalou um time de autores renomados para escrever a nova temporada de "Os Experientes", série sobre a terceira idade, que já teve episódios rodados neste ano. Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 09h00)
Justiça Eleitoral reconhece erros e absolve Mangabeira Unger
Reportagem do editor deste Blog, publicada nesta segunda-feira (30) na Folha, revela que em 2010 o filósofo Mangabeira Unger participou da elaboração do plano de governo da então candidata Dilma Rousseff (PT) sem cobrar honorários. Mas o Ministério Público Eleitoral considerou ilegal a contribuição voluntária que ele prestou na campanha. Em 2011, a promotoria eleitoral [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 08h53)
A orca que carregou seu filhote morto durante dias
Uma orca cujo filhote morreu na terça-feira (24), pouco depois de nascer, foi vista carregando seu corpo nas águas da costa oeste dos Estados Unidos e do Canadá. Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 08h45)
Ministros de Agricultura do G20 expressam preocupações sobre medidas protecionistas
Ministros da Agricultura dos países do G20 disseram no sábado que estavam preocupados com o aumento do uso de medidas não-tarifárias protecionistas inconsistentes com as regras da OMC (Organização Mundial do Comércio). Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 08h31)
8 festivais de música para aproveitar o verão no Reino Unido
O Reino Unido é um dos principais polos quando o tema é festival de música na Europa, ao lado de países como Alemanha, Holanda, Portugal e Espanha. Grandes eventos como o Glastonbury, cuja próxima edição será em junho de 2019, e o Reading Festival ajudaram a fazer a fama da região. Neste verão, o Wilderness, [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 08h24)
Maioria dos professores desaprova atuação das secretarias de Educação
A maioria dos professores das escolas públicas do Brasil não veem comprometimento das secretarias de Educação com a melhora de aprendizagem dos alunos, além de não estarem, segundo os docentes, alinhadas à realidade das escolas. No geral, a insatisfação com os órgãos centrais dos governos estaduais e municipais é até superior ao conhecido descontentamento com as condições de trabalho.  Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 08h00)
Pela primeira vez em SP, Erasmo Carlos faz show do novo álbum 'Amor É Isso' no Sesc Pompeia
O cantor e compositor Erasmo Carlos, 77, já cantou o amor em seu último disco. Agora, é a hora de levar todo esse romantismo ao palco. Ele fará, pela primeira vez na capital paulista, o espetáculo do CD "Amor É Isso". Serão duas apresentações, na quinta e na sexta-feira, no Sesc Pompeia. Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 08h00)
Após queda de avião, Campo de Marte está fechado
O aeroporto do Campo de Marte, na zona norte de São Paulo, está fechado para pousos e decolagens nesta segunda-feira (30) para facilitar o trabalho de perícia no avião de pequeno porte que caiu na noite de domingo (29). Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 07h09)
Cachorro pega GoPro e grava o melhor vídeo que você já viu
Um vídeo gravado por um cachorro está fazendo sucesso nas redes sociais. Com uma GoPro na boca, ele corre enquanto filma sua carinha e o entorno. Outros cães  correm ao seu lado e, em certo momento, é possível ver uma pessoa na cena. As imagens foram publicadas inicialmente na rede social Reditt, acompanhadas pela legenda: a única razão pela [...] ... Leia post completo no blog Leia mais (07/30/2018 - 07h00)

Jornal do Brasil - Últimas Notícias

As ultimas notícias do Jornal do Brasil
João Donato apresenta clássicos de 'Quem é quem', álbum desprezado pela gravadora há 45 anos
Unresolvable
Dólar tem sinais mistos com exterior e Ptax no radar
Unresolvable
Confiança de serviços sobe 0,8 pontos em julho ante junho, aponta FGV
Unresolvable
Papa aceita renúncia de arcebispo australiano culpado de acobertar abusos sexuais
Unresolvable
Alta do PIB de 2018 permanece em 1,50% na pesquisa Focus
Unresolvable
Mulher é presa no Rio sob acusação de matar paciente em procedimento estético
Unresolvable
Jovem palestina que bateu em soldados é solta
Unresolvable
Selic no fim de 2018 permanece em 6,50% ao ano na pesquisa Focus
Unresolvable
Polêmica de plástico: EUA permitem fabricação de armas com impressoras 3D
Unresolvable
IPCA para 2018 permanece em 4,11%, aponta Focus
Unresolvable
Austrália envia lixo radioativo à França e contraria ambientalistas
Unresolvable
Cientistas encontram novo mineral no meteorito que caiu na Sibéria
Unresolvable
Rio, a capital mundial da matemática, com entrega da medalha Fields
Unresolvable
CNBB faz campanha contra aborto no Supremo
Ministra Rosa Weber marcou audiências públicas para debater descriminalização
Zagueiro são-paulino Arboleda sofre acidente de carro na madrugada, mas passa bem
Unresolvable
Greve de fome pela libertação de Lula
Unresolvable
Maurício Barbieri enaltece desempenho coletivo do Fla
Treinador também falou sobre o Grêmio, adversário pela Copa do Brasil
Humanidade esgotará os recursos renováveis de 2018 em 1° de agosto
Unresolvable
Partido governista anuncia conquista de todas as cadeiras no Parlamento do Camboja
Unresolvable
Três meses após desabamento, barracas no Paiçandu abrigam 'forasteiros'
Unresolvable
Indicador de incerteza da FGV cai 8,3 pontos em julho ante junho (116,8 pontos)
Unresolvable
Pequim e Londres contemplam acordo de livre comércio após Brexit
Unresolvable
IGP-M sobe 0,51% em julho ante 1,87% em junho, revela FGV
Unresolvable
Alguns livros para entender Portugal
Unresolvable
Cooperativas e fintechs se unem
Unresolvable
Hackers da inovação: evento reúne programadores para desenvolver soluções
Unresolvable
Pichação vermelha coloca Supremo em alerta
Unresolvable
Papa aceita renúncia de arcebispo australiano culpado de acobertar abusos sexuais
Unresolvable
Rio e o fracasso da guerra contra as drogas
Unresolvable
Dívida de emergentes atinge recorde de US$ 5,5 trilhões
Unresolvable

Estadao.com.br - Últimas manchetes

Últimas manchetes do Estadao.com.br

Portada de EL PAÍS

Portada de EL PAÍS
La huelga de taxis, últimas noticias en directo
Última hora de las protestas de taxistas contra las licencias VTC, que utilizan Uber y Cabify, en Madrid, Barcelona, Málaga, Valencia o Zaragoza
Por qué protestan los taxistas y otras claves del conflicto
El pulso entre los conductores de taxis por la proliferación de vehículos VTC se recrudece
Obscenidades románicas como pararrayos del Diablo
Historiadores del arte reunidos en un curso debaten sobre las múltiples interpretaciones de la iconografía sexual de unas iglesias que en España cuentan casi mil años
España pide más ayuda a Europa frente a la creciente llegada de inmigrantes
El Ejecutivo comunitario "está al corriente" y "sigue" la situación en la ruta del Mediterráneo occidental
Rivera acusa al Gobierno de hacer gestos que han provocado "un efecto llamada"
“La inmigración irregular es un problema, y si no lo vemos acabaremos con populistas en el gobierno”, asegura el líder de Ciudadanos desde Ceuta
La Complutense no ve anomalías en que Casado sacase la mitad de Derecho en cuatro meses
La universidad cierra la investigación abierta sobre el título del nuevo presidente del PP, investigado también por su máster en la Rey Juan Carlos
Escribir por el móvil al volante costará entre cuatro y seis puntos del carné
Pere Navarro plantea que las compañías telefónicas generalicen un modo coche para evitar las distracciones en carretera
Un caso de canibalismo galáctico en el vecindario de la Vía Láctea
Un grupo de astrónomos descubre lo que parecen los restos de una gran colisión entre una galaxia que ya no existe y Andrómeda
El feminismo planta cara a la campaña ‘Sé un hombre y cubre a tus mujeres’ en Marruecos
Una cruzada retrógrada contra la libertad de las mujeres en el vestir provoca la movilización de miles personas en las redes
El puente que simboliza la ambición expansionista de Putin
La pasarela de 19 kilómetros sobre el estrecho de Kerch, un viejo sueño del líder del Kremlin, acelera la integración de la península de Crimea con Rusia
La miseria que rodeó Madrid
Decenas de poblados chabolistas han crecido a la sombra de la capital. Muchos de ellos han desaparecido y otros continúan. Te mostramos una selección de imágenes, nunca antes digitalizadas, donde la pobreza y la marginación son las protagonistas
Lo que no dicen los ‘rankings’ educativos
El libro 'Gigantes de la Educación' recorre el mundo en busca de las historias personales de maestros y escuelas que no se reflejan en los exámenes ni en los informes
Carne de perro, ‘manjar’ estival en Corea del Norte
Las altas temperaturas en el país incrementan la demanda de una carne que forma parte de la tradición culinaria en la península coreana
"¿Qué ha pasado con todos los gimnasios de electroestimulación que había en mi barrio?"
Los expertos aseguran que la práctica puede dañar algunos órganos
Tres aliños japoneses para ensalada
¿Hasta el níspero de ensaladas de sota, caballo y rey? ¿No sabes con qué aliñar esos tomates que te dan la vida en verano? Estas tres vinagretas serán un soplo de aire fresco directo de Tokio.

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
Moncalieri, aggredita l’atleta italiana di origini africane Daisy Osakue. Lesioni all’occhio, Europei a rischio

Moncalieri, aggredita l’atleta italiana di origini africane Daisy Osakue. Lesioni all’occhio, Europei a rischio

Daisy Osakue colpita da un’auto in corsa. Intervento necessario per rimuovere frammenti di guscio d’uovo dall’occhio. Lei dice: «È razzismo». Ma i carabinieri escludono il movente razziale

Mattarella: «Migranti, i nuovi schiavi» Minori sfruttati per 12 euro nei campi

Mattarella: «Migranti, i nuovi schiavi» Minori sfruttati per 12 euro nei campi

Le parole del capo dello Stato: «Bisogna ribadire la condanna e la battaglia contro ogni forma di schiavitù, vecchia e nuova. Nessun Paese è immune

Alessandra Mussolini: «Lascio Forza Italia. Salvini? Mi piace, è un vero militante populista»

Alessandra Mussolini: «Lascio Forza Italia. Salvini? Mi piace, è un vero militante populista»

L’europarlamentare era già uscita dal Ppe. Ha comunicato la sua decisione a Silvio Berlusconi, in una nota ufficiale: «Il partito è affetto da una malattia autoimmune». Potrebbe passare alla Lega in vista delle Europee 2019

Aprilia, il marocchino inseguito colpito con un pugno. Gli indagati: «Siamo rovinati»

Aprilia, il marocchino inseguito colpito con un pugno. Gli indagati: «Siamo rovinati»

L’autopsia chiarirà i motivi della morte ma gli inquirenti parlano di una serie di «concause». la vittima potrebbe aver battuto la testa dopo essere stato colpito

Fontana: «Sui figli delle coppie gay applico la legge, e alle donne dico non abortite»

Fontana: «Sui figli delle coppie gay applico la legge, e alle donne dico non abortite»

Il ministro per la Famiglia e le disabilità in un’intervista a La Verità si schiera anche contro l’utero in affitto. E dice di stimare Orbàn e Putin: «Alle europee un terremoto». La replica di de Magistris: «I bambini sono tutti uguali e con gli stessi diritti»

Kora, tre mesi: la cucciola di Kaos sarà addestrata ai soccorsi

Kora, tre mesi: la cucciola di Kaos sarà addestrata ai soccorsi

La cucciola di tre mesi figlia del cane eroe di Amatrice verrà addestrata alle operazioni di soccorso

Virus West Nile, 12 casi in Veneto. Morto 77enne Perché può uccidere

 Virus West Nile,  12 casi in Veneto. Morto 77enne Perché può uccidere

Salgono a 12 i casi invece i casi in Veneto: la febbre portata dalla zanzara del Nilo è stata registrata in una donna del Veneziano. Il virus rilevato a Jesolo

«Non può stare qui»: il paese si mobilita contro il prete accusato di pedofilia | Il video

«Non può stare qui»: il paese si mobilita contro il prete accusato di pedofilia  | Il video

Gli abitanti di Fabbriche di Casabasciana hanno iniziato una raccolta firme per allontanare don Paolo, accusato di aver abusato di una bimba di dieci anni

Parigi, reagisce alle molestie in strada e viene schiaffeggiata

Parigi, reagisce alle molestie in strada e viene schiaffeggiata

È successo a una ragazza di 22 anni che passava davanti a un bar: l’intervento dei passanti per proteggerla

Il pitbull entra nel locale e gli operai fuggono terrorizzati. Ma ecco le vere intenzioni dell’animale

Il pitbull entra nel locale e gli operai fuggono terrorizzati. Ma ecco le vere intenzioni dell’animale

Il filmato girato la scorsa settimana a Rodnia, in Brasile

La coraggiosa Nicole Kidman cattura una tarantola in piscina tra le urla dei bambini

La coraggiosa Nicole Kidman cattura una tarantola in piscina tra le urla dei bambini

I figli spaventati le gridano: «Mamma, vieni via da lì...»

Andava a più di 170 kmh: salta dal guardrail e precipita dalla sopraelevata

Andava a più di 170 kmh: salta dal guardrail e precipita dalla sopraelevata

L’incidente sull’autostrada di Buenos Aires, in Argentina

Emma Bonino e il suo intervento appassionato interrotto dai fischi: «Io so che siete ostili, ma rispettate la democrazia»

Emma Bonino e il suo intervento appassionato interrotto dai fischi: «Io so che siete ostili, ma rispettate la democrazia»

La senatrice è stata travolta dagli insulti

Cane abbandonato in autostrada: ecco come è stato salvato

Cane abbandonato in autostrada: ecco come è stato salvato

Un automobilista è riuscito a bloccare il traffico

E con l’arrivo di Ronaldo  alla Juventus Torino si scopre città emotiva Foto |Video

E con l’arrivo di Ronaldo  alla Juventus  Torino  si scopre città emotiva   Foto |Video

CR7 conferma il valore internazionale del club

Casa, quando conviene comperarla per affittarla|L’Economia gratis in edicola

Casa, quando  conviene comperarla per affittarla|L’Economia gratis in edicola

Investire nel mattone per metterlo a reddito? Attenzione alle spese, alle tasse e alle zone. In media in semicentro il rendimento medio netto è del 2,1% nelle quattro maggiori città italiane. Meglio in periferia, e a Roma si guadagna più che a Milano

Presidenza Rai, Tajani: «Non voteremo Foa, delusi dal metodo»

Presidenza Rai, Tajani: «Non voteremo Foa, delusi dal metodo»

Il vicepresidente di Forza Italia: «Avevamo fatto proposte che avrebbero potuto raccogliere anche più voti, non siamo stati ascoltati»

Cda Ferrovie, scelti due manager interni: Battisti e Castelli al vertice

Cda Ferrovie, scelti due manager interni: Battisti e Castelli al vertice

Il ministro Toninelli annuncia due manager già in azienda sulle poltrone di ad e presidente

Albissola, tir sbanda e precipita da un cavalcavia della A10

Albissola, tir sbanda e precipita da un cavalcavia della A10

Il mezzo ha colpito un'automobile posteggiata in una strada comunale, mentre una passante camminava a pochi metri di distanza. Traffico in tilt per alcune ore

L’Iran blocca i marchi italiani E resta vuoto il mall extra-lusso

L’Iran blocca i marchi italiani E resta vuoto il mall extra-lusso

A rischio 60 milioni di euro di ordini e molti altri affari

Il traffico di bambini «rubati» corre con gli aerei di linea

Il traffico di bambini «rubati» corre con gli aerei di linea

Secondo l’Onu i trasferimenti illegali di minori avvengono prevalentemente in aereo. Da passeggeri è possibile vigilare e indicare casi sospetti

«Troppa incertezza:  cosa temono gli investitori esteri»

«Troppa incertezza:  cosa temono gli investitori esteri»

Rosa (Aibe): vedremo la legge di Bilancio

L’appello del padre di Iushura: «Piccola, sei forte e puoi farcela»

L’appello del padre di Iushura: «Piccola, sei forte e puoi farcela»

Scomparsa da 12 giorni,ieri sono state interrotte le ricerche nei boschiL’appello del padre:«Non ti abbandoneremo»

Borse deboli, sale lo spread La galassia Agnelli frena ancora 

Borse deboli, sale lo spread La galassia Agnelli frena ancora 

Apertura in negativo al -0,4% per Piazza Affari in linea con Parigi, Londra e Francoforte. Limano i prezzi Fca, Ferrari, Exor e Cnh. Su Mediaset

Arco, il sit-in della 83enne di fronte alla chiesa:  «Sì ai migranti»

Arco, il sit-in della 83enne di fronte alla chiesa:  «Sì ai migranti»

Un’anziana signora trentina, da sola, ha deciso manifestare così il suo spirito da «cristiana»: «Ho vissuto il fascismo, mi ricordo come odio e razzismo si sono insinuati nei cuori»

Appia Antica, la cantina del III  secolo «Pochi fondi, peccato»

Appia Antica, la cantina del III  secolo  «Pochi fondi, peccato»

Il complesso è composto di due ambienti per la lavorazione del vino e di due stanze gemelle per la raffinazione. Accanto un’altra sala, il «ninfeo del vino»

Terremoti: scossa magnitudo 3.7 al largo della costa ovest della Calabria

Terremoti: scossa magnitudo 3.7 al largo della costa ovest della Calabria

Il sisma si è verificato all’una di notte davanti alla provincia Vibo Valenzia. L’epicentro è a 13 chilometri da Ricadi. Non si segnalano danni a persone o cose

Terremoto in Indonesia, 16 morti Intrappolati 560 escursionisti Edifici distrutti, tanti sfollati: foto

Terremoto in Indonesia, 16 morti Intrappolati 560 escursionisti Edifici distrutti, tanti sfollati: foto

La scossa a Lombok ha causato il distacco di tonnellate di roccia e fango dal monte Rinjani, frequentato da appassionati di trekking di tutto il mondo

L’ipotesi di altro nervino nei parchi  di Londra: caccia alle fiale sospette

L’ipotesi di altro nervino nei parchi  di Londra: caccia alle fiale sospette

L’allarme degli investigatori britannici: è ancora letale

Milano, ricoverati anche se non serve. Gli sprechi in un dossier

Milano, ricoverati anche se non serve. Gli sprechi in un dossier

Controlli regionali sulle cartelle. Reumatologia, a rischio spreco 7 casi su 10

Apple verso quota «mille miliardi» di capitalizzazione a Wall Street

 Apple verso quota «mille miliardi» di capitalizzazione a Wall Street

Domani il colosso di Cupertino diffonderà i dati dell’ultima trimestrale. Se i numeri manterranno le attese, Apple ( a quota 938 miliardi) potrebbe essere la prima società a raggiungere la soglia. Segue Amazon con 881,7 miliardi. Ma il rischio è quello di deludere le attese come Facebook che ha perso 120 miliardi dopo la trimestrale

Genitori over 50 e rischi per i figli: ma gli uomini “possono” sempre?

Genitori over 50 e rischi per i figli: ma gli uomini “possono” sempre?

Dopo l’ultima annuncio di Richard Gere (futuro padre a 68 anni) ci si interroga su quali possano essere i pericoli per la salute del nascituro. È vero che per essere padre non c’è limite di età anche dal punto di vista della salute? E alle donne over 50 che partoriscono cosa succede?

«Raccolgo figurine di calciatori da quando ho 8 anni: la mia è la collezione più grande al mondo» 

«Raccolgo figurine di calciatori da quando ho 8 anni:   la mia è la collezione più grande al mondo» 

Gianni Bellini, 54 anni di San Felice sul Panaro, ha coinvolto tutta la famiglia nella sua passione. Agli album è dedicata una stanza di casa, con temperatura costante di 23°

Mondiali 2022,  il Qatar «sabotò»  le candidature dei Paesi avversari

Mondiali 2022,  il Qatar «sabotò»  le candidature dei Paesi avversari

Rivelato un piano per screditare Usa e Australia. Coinvolti ex agenti Cia

Abbado: vittoria postuma sul fisco per contenzioso del 1978

Abbado:  vittoria postuma sul fisco per contenzioso del 1978

La Cassazione: la notorietà del maestro non è prova del reddito

Dopo 15 giorni «liberata» dai rami l’auto della disabile|Foto

Dopo 15 giorni «liberata» dai rami l’auto della disabile|Foto

L’intervento del Comune per la denuncia del Corriere. La madre: «È bastata un’ora di lavoro»

Roma, palazzo Grazioli: si toglie la vita caporale  di 25 anni

Roma, palazzo Grazioli: si toglie la vita caporale  di 25 anni

Era in turno pomeridiano sabato 28 luglio: il caporal maggiore Enrico De Mattia si è ammazzato attorno alle 15, sparandosi alla testa con la pistola di ordinanza. Lavorava nell’operazione «strade sicure». È il terzo suicidio in sei mesi, il secondo nella Capitale

Gianni Vattimo: «Volevo sposare una donna ma suo padre non volle»

Gianni Vattimo: «Volevo sposare una donna ma suo padre non  volle»

Il filosofo: cercavo la normalità, poi mi sono innamorato. Da eurodeputato mi sono quasi rovinato, avevo il rimorso di guadagnare così tanto per non fare niente e in giro lasciavo mance enormi

Consigliere FdI definisce «Boldracca» Laura Boldrini

Consigliere FdI definisce «Boldracca» Laura Boldrini

Al centro della polemica Alberto Campanella, consigliere comunale a Genova. In un post definisce Laura Boldrini «Boldracca». E alle critiche e richieste di provvedimenti risponde: «Sono sotto attacco ma non mi fermo»

Ha un nome lo sciatore riemerso dai ghiacci del Cervino Video

Ha un nome lo sciatore riemerso dai ghiacci del Cervino Video

Scomparve nel marzo del ‘54: si chiamava Henri Joseph Leonce Le Masne, francese di 35 anni. Identificato con il test del Dna. Sua nipote Emma che vive a Parigi ha risposto all’appello su Facebook della polizia italiana

Orso polare ucciso alle isole Svalbard: aveva attaccato una guida

Orso polare ucciso alle isole Svalbard: aveva attaccato una guida

L'orso è stato ucciso dopo aver attaccato una guardia. Tutto è avvenuto durante una visita guidata di un gruppo di turisti di una nave da crociera

Caldo, l’estate dei 118 record In Italia superati i 40°| Il grafico Come difendersi? Le 8 strategie

Caldo, l’estate dei 118 record In Italia superati i 40°| Il grafico Come difendersi? Le 8 strategie

Incendi e piogge improvvise: gli effetti del riscaldamento globale

Troppo caldo, è record di frutta: consumi mai così alti da 10 anni

Troppo caldo, è record di frutta: consumi mai così alti da 10 anni

È quanto emerge da una analisi della Coldiretti sugli effetti del terzo anno più bollente in Italia dal 1800, in cui sono iniziate le rilevazioni, con una temperatura superiore di 1,40 gradi rispetto alla media storica

È morta Chiyo, la donna più vecchia del mondo: aveva 117 anni

È morta Chiyo, la donna più vecchia del mondo: aveva 117 anni

Giapponese, era nata il 2 maggio 1901. Aveva una passione per la calligrafia e amava il sushi. Adesso il primato passa a Kane Tanaka, che ha spento 115 candeline

«Offesa dal dipinto nazista» E Airbnb cancella la villa di lusso

«Offesa dal dipinto nazista» E Airbnb cancella la villa di lusso

Nella casa di lusso in collina, a Zola Predosa, un quadro sul Fuhrer dell’artista provocatorio Marcus Harvey, Un’americana ha chiesto il rimborso dicendo di essersi sentita offesa dal dipinto

La Juve ha Cr7, il Chievo aumenta i prezzi dei biglietti fino al 66%

La Juve ha Cr7, il Chievo aumenta i prezzi dei biglietti fino al 66%

La società scaligera ha comunicato le tariffe per la prima di campionato. Rispetto alla scorsa stagione poltronissime da 100 a 150 euro e curve da 30 a 50 euro

Ronaldo, la mega (doppia) villa di CR7: piscina coperta e palestra con Littizzetto come vicina

Ronaldo, la mega (doppia) villa di CR7: piscina coperta e palestra con Littizzetto come vicina

Il nuovo campione della Juventus ha scelta la sua abitazione: una struttura ultramoderna immersa in un bosco. Da settimane è controllata dalla vigilanza che non fa avvicinare i curiosi

L’addio in mare di Tina Turner al figlio suicida: «Il mio momento più triste come madre»

L’addio in mare di Tina Turner al figlio suicida: «Il mio momento più triste come madre»

La cantante posta una foto su Instagram in cui lascia cadere una rosa nelle acque a largo della California: «Aveva 59 anni quando è morto così tragicamente, ma sarà sempre il mio bambino»

Emma Marrone e il duetto con il tassista romano: «Estate» è virale

Emma Marrone e il duetto con il tassista romano: «Estate» è virale

La performance della cantante con Duca40 appassionato di musica

Le trasgressioni in vacanza non rovinano la dieta, ma devono essere pianificate

 Le trasgressioni in vacanza non rovinano la dieta, ma devono essere pianificate

Buone notizie: se vogliamo raggiungere un obiettivo a lungo termine come quello di perdere peso le eccezioni «sotto controllo» migliorano l’umore e rafforzano la capacità di resistenza ad altre tentazioni. Servono buoni motivi e bisogna deciderli prima

Il climatizzatore: occhio al rischio bronchite

Il climatizzatore: occhio al rischio bronchite

D’estate rinfrescare l’abitacolo dell’auto è una necessità (aumenta la sicurezza) e un piacere. Ma guai a esagerare. Temperature bassissime e ventole a manetta sono l’anticamera di molti dolori

«Temptation Island», ultime due puntate fra tradimenti e colpi di scena

«Temptation Island», ultime due puntate fra tradimenti e colpi di scena

Doppio appuntamento finale, lunedì e mercoledì, per il reality show di Canale 5. Le anticipazioni sulle coppie finaliste alle prese con prove di sincerità e tentazioni

Barbara d’Urso: un’estate tra il set, il mare e la cura dell’orto

Barbara d’Urso: un’estate tra il set, il mare e la cura dell’orto

La conduttrice è pronta a tornare in onda con i suoi programmi a settembre. Su Instagram svela poco della sua vita privata, ma si mostra anche in momenti di attività casalinga

Thomas Markle: «Meghan mi ignora, ma io non starò zitto»

Thomas Markle: «Meghan mi ignora, ma io non starò zitto»

Il padre della Duchessa di Sussex è tornato a parlare della figlia e della famiglia reale in una lunga intervista al «Mail On Sunday»

L'invasione dei minirobot: dalle mosche-laser ai coleotteri cyborg

L'invasione dei minirobot: dalle mosche-laser ai coleotteri cyborg

Possono volare, nuotare e camminare sull'acqua. Trovano persone disperse e riparano i motori degli aerei. E sono tutti grandi quanto una moneta

Sei una donna Leone? Ecco i 9 capi da avere nell’armadio

Sei una donna Leone? Ecco i 9 capi da avere nell’armadio

Regale per natura (zodiacale), detesti gli abbinamenti scontati e «cheap» e vuoi solo il meglio, in tutto

Menù gourmet e suite private. Ecco le compagnie aeree con la prima classe più lussuosa

Menù gourmet e suite private. Ecco le compagnie aeree con la prima classe più lussuosa

Skytrax ha rilasciato la sua classifica annuale sulle migliori esperienze in "first-class". Singapore Airlines batte tutti

Maurizio Costanzo: «Fiorello non è mai stato il mio amante»

Maurizio Costanzo: «Fiorello non è mai stato il mio amante»

Il giornalista, intervistato per i suoi 80 anni, ha parlato delle voci che lo riguardavano, compreso un ménage à trois con Maria De Filippi e Paola Barale

Higuain, Leonardo incontra oggi il fratello procuratore del Pipita

Higuain, Leonardo incontra oggi il fratello procuratore del Pipita

Il Milan vuole Gonzalo ma bisogna trovare la quadra sull’ingaggio (7,5 milioni la richiesta dell’attaccante) e soprattutto sulla formula del trasferimento

F1, Vettel tanti, troppi errori: ma ecco perché può ancora vincere il Mondiale

F1, Vettel tanti, troppi errori: ma ecco perché può ancora vincere il Mondiale

A Spa o a Monza debutterà il terzo motore dell’anno, dovrebbe garantire un ulteriore salto di qualità. E ci potrebbero essere altre novità in ambito aerodinamico

Idee geniali in giro per il mondo

Idee geniali in giro per il mondo

Dall'ascensore con i tasti da prendere a calci all'altalena per papà e figli, ecco oggetti, elettrodomestici e utensili resi «speciali» solo con qualche piccola modifica

Elon Musk mette in vendita una tavola da surf di Tesla a 1.500 dollari: le idee più assurde

Elon Musk mette in vendita una tavola da surf di Tesla a 1.500 dollari: le idee più assurde

Il design come le auto elettriche, il logo su entrambi i lati: una nuova operazione di marketing di successo. Le tavole sono andate sold out in pochissimo tempo

Lara, la cucciola nata dal cane sepolto vivo. «L’abbiamo adottata, vuole dormire attaccata al cuore»

Lara, la cucciola nata dal cane sepolto vivo. «L’abbiamo adottata, vuole dormire attaccata al cuore»

Ha appena due mesi e non si stacca mai da Margherita, la sua nuova padrona. «Per lei abbiamo cambiato le vacanze estive». La storia della mamma Luce, uccisa dalla crudeltà umana

Dal Grande Museo Egizio al nuovo aeroporto di Istanbul. Ecco i 17 edifici più avveniristici del 2018

Dal Grande Museo Egizio al nuovo aeroporto di Istanbul. Ecco i 17 edifici più avveniristici del 2018

Nell'anno in corso sono previste le inaugurazioni di incredibili opera ideate dai maggiori architetti internazionali

Kean segna ed esulta come Balotelli ma la sua doppietta non basta

Kean segna ed esulta come Balotelli ma la sua doppietta non basta

L’Italia under19 battuta ai supplementari dal Portogallo nella finale dell’Europeo

Theresa May sul Garda, Sirmione «blindata» per la premier inglese in vacanza

Theresa May sul Garda, Sirmione «blindata» per la premier inglese in vacanza

Un ritorno nella località bresciana dove ha trascorso le vacanze anche l’anno scorso, insieme al marito Philip. I due trascorreranno una settimana al Villa Cortine Palace HotelInsieme al marito Philip per una settimana di relax, prima di tornare agli impegni istituzionali. Domenica la visita a Desenzano

Maria Elena Boschi in Maremma con le amiche, Daniela Santanchè al mare: l'estate della politica

Maria Elena Boschi in Maremma con le amiche, Daniela Santanchè al mare: l'estate della politica

L'ex ministro tra selfie e sorrisi insieme alle amiche, Santanché in costume in Versilia

Depressione dopo i reality show, la denuncia delle ex concorrenti

Depressione dopo i reality show, la denuncia delle ex concorrenti

Da star della televisione al dimenticatoio, alcune ex partecipanti raccontano i problemi di ansia e attacchi di panico e chiedono maggior supporto psicologico nelle trasmissioni

L’Oroscopo di Simon & the Stars. Favoriti gli Ariete: «La mossa di Luke Skywalker»

L’Oroscopo di Simon & the Stars. Favoriti gli Ariete: «La mossa di Luke Skywalker»

Come il giovane eroe di Guerra Stellari, anche il vostro cielo è giunto a una svolta, simile a quella di Luke che distrugge la base nemica. Usate anche voi la «forza». Vergine: grane da risolvere. Sagittario: non potrete sottrarvi alla chiamata delle famiglia

Frullati e centrifugati, 5 falsi miti

Frullati e centrifugati, 5 falsi miti

Tante le virtù dei frullati, che piacciono molto ai grandi e anche ai bambini. Ma attenzione, perché questi preparati possono nascondere anche qualche insidia. Al contrario di ciò che comunemente si crede, non fanno dimagrire, non sono detossinanti e non sono nemmeno adatti a sostituire il pranzo. Ecco i falsi miti più comuni che li riguardano e qualche consiglio per prepararli e assumerli nel modo giusto.

Perché siamo sempre stanchi (anche se dormiamo)? Ecco 15 spiegazioni

Perché siamo sempre stanchi (anche se dormiamo)? Ecco 15 spiegazioni

Capita di sentirsi esausti anche dopo otto ore di sonno, questo perché stanchezza e sonnolenza non sono la stessa cosa e la prima può manifestarsi indipendentemente dalla presenza della seconda. In altre parole, si può avvertire una mancanza di forze fisiche e mentali senza però sentire il bisogno di dormire per una serie di ragioni, non tutte scontate.

Coi fiori, il marsupio o a righe: la riscossa delle ciabatte di gomma (Zuckerberg docet)

Coi fiori, il marsupio o a righe: la riscossa delle ciabatte di gomma (Zuckerberg docet)

Nate per soddisfare le esigenze dei calciatori negli spogliatoi, oggi sono un trend per uomini e donne. Da portare anche con le calze e con i piedi ben curati

David Silva e la malattia del figlio: «Non puoi pensare al calcio quando hai un problema di questo tipo»

David Silva e la malattia del figlio: «Non puoi pensare al calcio quando hai un problema di questo tipo»

Il centrocampista del City che ha avuto il permesso da Guardiola di lasciare la squadra per 8 partite si confessa al «Sun»: «La malattia di Mateo mi ha aiutato ad essere più forte»

Meno urla  (e condivisioni)  per i prossimi quindici giorni

Meno urla  (e condivisioni)  per i prossimi quindici giorni

Una scelta di Sinistra: arginare il «progressO»

Una scelta di Sinistra: arginare il «progressO»

Nel cervello dei razzisti: cosa succede quando riteniamo gli altri «oggetti»

Nel cervello dei razzisti: cosa succede quando riteniamo gli altri «oggetti»

Considerare qualcuno sgradevole non è lo stesso che togliergli qualsiasi attributo umano e pensare che sia feccia. Come ridurre i conflitti fra persone che si odiano

La ricchissima miseria di San Francisco: viaggio nelle contraddizioni della Silicon Valley

La ricchissima miseria di San Francisco: viaggio nelle contraddizioni della Silicon Valley

La città che ha inventato Uber, Twitter e Airbnb, a due passi dalla Silicon Valley, è diventata la più cara d’America, ma è anche la capitale dei senzatetto: ne sono stati censiti 7.500

La vita che non ti aspetti

La vita che non ti aspetti

Intervista a Gaja Pellegrini Bettoli che ha deciso di raccontare quotidianità e imprevisti dalla regione più tribolata del mondo

Donatella Di Pietrantonio, la scrittrice e il papà contadino

Donatella Di Pietrantonio, la scrittrice e il papà contadino

Sabatino è il padre della scrittrice-dentista che ha vinto il Premio Campiello con «L’arminuta». Ha preso dalla mamma: la chiamavano «la letterata»

Rossellini uscì per le sigarette e volò da Ingrid Bergman

Rossellini uscì per le sigarette e volò da Ingrid Bergman

Nel 1949 il regista lascia Anna Magnani per la star svedese e gira con lei un film a Stromboli. Contro i due amanti le critiche dall’America al Vaticano. E «Nannarella» sbarca a Vulcano per un film simile

Le caratteristiche dell’epatite B: come riconoscerla e prevenirla

Le caratteristiche dell’epatite B: come riconoscerla e prevenirla

Quali sono le possibilità di contagio e chi è coperto dai vaccini

I 7 errori più comuni quando si misura la pressione del sangue (che risulta più alta)

I 7 errori più comuni quando si misura la pressione del sangue (che risulta più alta)

Dall’accavallare le gambe al parlare proprio nel bel mezzo della procedura, sono sette gli errori più comuni ed evitabili quando si misura la pressione. Errori che possono portare a una lettura sbagliata, tendenzialmente più alta, con conseguenze che possono riguardare anche la somministrazione e il dosaggio dei farmaci, che magari viene aumentato senza che ce ne sia bisogno. A identificarli e diffonderli, in occasione, negli Usa, del National High Blood Pressure Education Month proprio nel mese di maggio, è l’American Heart AssociationAccava.

Il segreto di Giulio il perfetto  nel romanzo de «la Lettura»

 Il segreto di Giulio il perfetto  nel romanzo de «la Lettura»

Silvia Avallone scrive la seconda puntata della storia collettiva a staffetta  La nuova sezione «Universi» si occupa delle origini dell’Homo sapiens Il supplemento rinnovato, con più pagine, in edicola a 1 euro (acquisto facoltativo)

...verso il Tempo delle Donne Più forti dopo un trauma

...verso il Tempo delle Donne Più forti dopo un trauma

Lutti, malattie gravi o incidenti: il 71 per cento delle donne e il 64 per cento degli uomini dichiara di «sentirsi più forte» al termine di esperienze difficili. Come rifondare il futuro?

Le lezioni svizzere per Bruxelles (con il permesso dei leghisti locali)

Le lezioni svizzere per Bruxelles (con il permesso dei leghisti locali)

Oltreconfine ci sono voci sovraniste, ma l’esperienza federale resta un capitale al quale varrebbe la pena attingere

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

NYT > Home Page

Donald Trump, Pakistan, Baseball Hall of Fame: Your Monday Briefing
Here’s what you need to know to start your day.
New York Today: New York Today: The City’s Bystander Effect
Monday: A common phenomenon in New York, and staples for a city picnic.
G.O.P. Faces Another Midterm Threat as Trump Plays the Shutdown Card
In a tweet, the president said he would be willing to shut down the government if Democrats do not give him money for his border wall.
Trump Owns the Booming Economy. Republicans on the Trail Barely Mention It.
The new tax law was supposed to mobilize Republican voters and help the party keep the House, but that is not how it is playing out on the campaign trail.
New York Times Publisher and Trump Clash Over President’s Threats Against Journalism
The Times publisher, A.G. Sulzberger, disputed how President Trump characterized a meeting between the two, and Mr. Trump accused newspapers of putting lives at risk.
News Analysis: With Imran Khan as New Leader, Pakistan Could Reshape Its Image
Pakistan has long been associated with terrorism and dysfunction. Mr. Khan, the presumed new leader, could alter the narrative.
A $100 Billion Train: The Future of California or a Boondoggle?
In the face of sharp opposition and questions about how to pay for it, construction of California’s high-speed rail line is roaring ahead.
Dogs Took Over the Internet. Our Souls Are at Stake.
Dogs are order. Cats are chaos. Dogs are loyal and compliant. Cats are … not. Why has the internet suddenly switched its allegiance?
INTERNETTING with amanda hess: Dogs Took Over the Internet. Our Souls Are at Stake.
Dogs are order. Cats are chaos. Dogs are loyal and compliant. Cats are … not. Why has the internet suddenly switched its allegiance? Episode 1 of our video series.
‘Lopping,’ ‘Tips’ and the ‘Z-List’: Bias Lawsuit Explores Harvard’s Admissions Secrets
The suit, which accuses the university of discriminating against Asian-Americans, has shed light on little-known aspects of Harvard’s selection process.
For Sale: Survey Data on Millions of High School Students
College-planning surveys give a peek into the opaque and little-regulated market of data-mining of minors.
How Record Heat Wreaked Havoc on Four Continents
We talked to people who found themselves on the front lines of climate change this year. Here are their stories.
Drought Relief Is Coming. Australia’s Farmers Say It’s Nowhere Near Enough.
Farmers in Australia, where a drought is drying out an area larger than Texas, are demanding more help than the government is offering.
In Myanmar, Flood Warnings Come After the Floods
This year’s monsoon season has brought crippling floods to Southeast Asia, in some cases worsened by a lack of emergency preparations by governments.
How Trump Lost Re-election in 2020
A sneak peek at The Times’s news analysis from Nov. 4, 2020.
City vs. Country Is Not Our Deep Political Fault Line
The key difference is among regional cultures tracing back to the nation’s colonization.
Michael Cohen Takes a Bullet
If Trump’s personal lawyer really puts family and country first, he could earn a sliver of redemption.
How to Talk to a Racist
White liberals, you’re doing it all wrong.
Think Summer Child Care Is Tough? Low-Income Families Deal With That All Year
It can be a second job to find safe, let alone enriching, supervision for kids.
How Trump Won Re-election in 2020
A sneak peek at the Times’s news analysis from Nov. 4, 2020.
More Cities and States Should Divest From Private Prisons
The industry running many immigrant detention facilities is morally abhorrent and fails a basic risk assessment.
A New Batsman for Pakistan
Imran Khan, cricket-star-turned-politician, promises a new path for Pakistan. But his ties to the military, and his own at-times erratic behavior, may stand in the way.
Pressing Pause on Pot Convictions
We’ve imposed moratoriums on pot prosecution. What are the rest of the states waiting for?
How Health Care Makes Disability a Trap
I have multiple sclerosis. Why can’t I move to be closer to my son?
My Gay Voice
When I talk, people assume a lot about me. For a long time I thought I had to hide.
I Wanted a Dog. I Bake Bread Instead.
Like a puppy, a sourdough starter is a living organism. Unlike a puppy, you get to eat it.
Paris, Chicago and Beyond: How to Have a Luxury Trip for Much Less Than You Think
A high-end vacation doesn’t have to mean spending big dollars. Here are 10 cities where you can have upscale experiences without paying premium prices.
An Artist Honors Tamir Rice, One Orange Object at a Time
Can you remove a color from an entire city? Michael Rakowitz is trying, and is asking Clevelanders to participate in his community-based art project.
After 30 Years, She’s Turning In Her Keys to the Montauk Lighthouse
As the lighthouse resident, Margaret A. Winski has watched her share of lightning storms and turned away gate jumpers at night. It’s a job that’s not for everyone.
Carr Fire in California Claims Another Victim, Bringing Death Toll to 6
Fire officials said they were “optimistic” in their battle against the wildfire, which has been ravaging the region for nearly a week.
CBS Board to Meet on Les Moonves’s Role After Misconduct Allegations
Members spent much of the weekend discussing what immediate actions it should take after sexual misconduct allegations against the C.E.O. were published by The New Yorker.
Jeremy Hunt, U.K. Foreign Secretary, Calls Chinese Wife Japanese on Beijing Visit
The gaffe will do nothing to dispel the idea that Prime Minister Theresa May’s government is stumbling in foreign affairs.
Fate of Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 Remains a Mystery, Panel Says
Family members say a 495-page report offers no closure four years after a flight bound for Beijing vanished.
Paul Manafort’s Trial Starts Tuesday. Here Are the Charges and the Stakes.
Questions about Russian involvement in President Trump’s 2016 campaign are not on the docket but hang heavily over the proceedings.
11 and Married: Malaysia Spars Over Child Brides
An 11-year-old girl’s marriage to a 41-year-old man — the father of her best friend — has reignited debate in this modern multiethnic democracy about the persistence of an age-old Islamic practice.
Have a Cryptocurrency Company? Bermuda, Malta or Gibraltar Wants You
With their eyes on blockchain jobs and revenue, small countries and territories are competing to become the go-to destinations for entrepreneurs and projects.
The Azmi Sisters Go Hard in Ball Hockey. Don’t Act So Surprised.
Six young Muslim sisters with hijabs and hockey sticks are forcing Canadian sports fans to expand their view of who athletes can be and what they can wear.
Your Ride Has Arrived for the Ticker-Tape Parade
New York City’s official parade car, a 1952 Chrysler Imperial Parade Phaeton, has carried kings and queens, presidents, celebrities and the Yankees.
How to Beat F.O.B.O., From the Expert Who Coined It
The Fear of Better Options is always out there, but you can get around it.
Wealth Matters: Should You Get a Divorce Now or Later?
The new tax law may determine whether it’s better to complete a divorce by Dec. 31 or wait until next year.
Playlist: The Playlist: Blood Orange’s Fragile Pop, and 11 More New Songs
Hear tracks from Tinashe, Jon Batiste, ASAP Rocky and Tyler, the Creator, and others.
Editors’ Choice: 10 New Books We Recommend This Week
Suggested reading from critics and editors at The New York Times.
Montreal Dispatch: Where Churches Have Become Temples of Cheese, Fitness and Eroticism
Dozens of churches in Quebec have been repurposed into reading rooms, luxury condos, cheese emporiums and upmarket fitness centers in a Canadian province where the Catholic Church is in decline.
Ties: When Being a Good ‘Dad’ Gets You Promoted to ‘Mommy’
“He’s so involved,” say the collective “they” when Dad surprisingly goes off gender script by packing lunches or joining the P.T.A.
Advertising: When Is a Burrito More Than Just a Burrito? When It’s a Lifestyle
Chipotle is marketing itself as a “purpose-driven lifestyle brand” at a time when brands are trying to enter their customers’ daily lives.
Natasha Lyonne Cracks a Few Crossword Jokes
What kind of a pillow does Will Shortz sleep on?
Fiction: A Debut Novel Satirizes Contemporary High School Culture
Lexi Freiman’s “Inappropriation” sets perennial teenage angst against the backdrop of today’s digital culture.
What Is a Genetically Modified Crop? A European Ruling Sows Confusion
In Europe, plants created with gene-editing technologies will be stringently regulated as G.M.O.’s. But older crops whose DNA has been altered will be left alone.
The New Old Age: Medicare Advantage Is About to Change. Here’s What You Should Know.
Medicare Advantage plans will be allowed to cover adult day care, home modifications and other new benefits. But they may not be available to all enrollees every year.
The Checkup: When Medicines Affect a Child’s Mind and Behavior
What doctors and parents should discuss about medicating a child for A.D.H.D., anxiety or depression.
Feature: What the Mystery of the Tick-Borne Meat Allergy Could Reveal
Unraveling why tick bites are suddenly causing a strange reaction in some people who eat meat could help scientists better understand how all allergies work.

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.
The Afghan air force is growing. So are questions about its actions in combat.
The U.S.-trained air force is busier than ever, but it’s facing allegations of civilian casualties. An investigation by the United Nations Assistance Mission in Afghanistan found that an April airstrike in the Dasht-e Archi district targeting Taliban leaders killed at least 30 children.
Trump carries on U.S. tradition by coddling Egypt's strongman
Despite human rights concerns, the United States has given Egypt more than $47 billion in military aid and $24 billion in economic assistance over the past four decades.
Erdogan dismisses Trump’s threat of sanctions over detained American pastor   
The Turkish president denied that he had offered to release Andrew Brunson after President Trump helped free a Turkish citizen held by Israel.  
Pope Francis accepts resignation of Australian archbishop convicted of sex abuse coverup
The move against Archbishop Philip Wilson comes three days after the former archbishop of Washington, Theodore McCarrick, became the first cardinal in history to step down due to allegations of sexual abuse.
Can anti-media rhetoric spark violence? These German researchers reached a startling conclusion.
New York Times publisher A.G. Sulzberger has warned Trump that his attacks on the media may result in violence.
Zimbabweans head to polls to vote in first election without Robert Mugabe
There have been few reports of irregularities, though opposition and civil rights groups have documented widespread state-sponsored intimidation and vote-buying.
The Afghan air force is growing. So are questions about its actions in combat.
The U.S.-trained force is busier than ever but is facing allegations of civilian casualties.
Trump carries on U.S. tradition by coddling Egypt's strongman
The Obama administration played a key role in enabling Egypt's authoritarian backslide.
Can anti-media rhetoric spark violence? These German researchers reached a startling conclusion.
New York Times publisher A.G. Sulzberger has warned Trump that his attacks on the media may result in violence.
Trump carries on U.S. tradition by coddling Egypt's strongman
The Obama administration played a key role in enabling Egypt's authoritarian backslide.
In Mali, fear of violence may deter voters in presidential election
The incumbent is expected to win, and observers fear low voter turnout.
A viral photo of lovers kissing offended many in Bangladesh. The man who took it says he was beaten and fired.
A photographer was fired after he snapped a photo of kissing lovers in Bangladesh, offending public sentiment.
Americans, Poles meet in Va. to plan how to save a nearly forgotten Nazi POW camp
On Saturday night, an event space in a hotel became a war room in the fight against forgetting a brutal piece of WWII history.
British farmers worry: Who will pick the fruit after Brexit?
Agriculture has depended on seasonal workers from elsewhere in the E.U.
Recruited by Iran to fight for Syrian regime, young Afghans bring home cash and scars
Interviews with Afghan Shiite combat veterans offer a rare glimpse into the multinational fight in Syria.
Erdogan dismisses Trump’s threat of sanctions over detained American pastor   
The Turkish president denied that he had offered to release Andrew Brunson after President Trump helped free a Turkish citizen held by Israel.  
Khan’s victory in Pakistan prompts wave of euphoria — and ripples of skepticism
Even some of his many supporters worry that corruption and other ills may thwart his efforts to bring change.
Palestinian teen protester Ahed Tamimi leaves Israeli prison
Ahed Tamimi served an 8-month sentence for aggravated assault and other charges after she kicked and slapped two armed Israeli soldiers.
Mugabe denounces his own party on eve of first Zimbabwe election without him
In doing so, Mugabe all but announced his support for the opposition he long suppressed.
‘My vote is useless’: Some refuse to cast ballots in Cambodian election
The election has widely been decried as a sham effort engineered to extend the run of one of the world’s longest-serving rulers. 
A U.S. soldier dressed as St. Nick for kids in war-torn Luxembourg. They never forgot him.
Richard Brookins, who handed out treats to children during World War II, remains famous in Luxembourg. European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker reminded the world about him this week.
In Mali, fear of violence may deter voters in presidential election
The incumbent is expected to win, and observers fear low voter turnout.
Trump prepares to meet with Italy’s new prime minister in a moment of spiritual alignment
They offer a rare example of transatlantic cooperation.
Trump chairs election security meeting but gives no new orders to repel Russian interference
The president has been criticized for his comments downplaying assessments of the threat.
With Mugabe’s former allies in power, Zimbabweans question whether election will be ‘free and fair’
Both candidates have promised to abide by democratic principles, keeping hopes high that this time it will be different.
A viral photo of lovers kissing offended many in Bangladesh. The man who took it says he was beaten and fired.
A photographer was fired after he snapped a photo of kissing lovers in Bangladesh, offending public sentiment.
Cambodia cracks down on election boycott by opposition
Leading opposition politicians, barred from the election since the dissolution of their party, called on voters to boycott the polls. 
Eritrea and Somalia restore ties, want UN sanctions lifted
Eritrea and Somalia have agreed to restore diplomatic relations, both countries announced Monday in another thaw in the restive Horn of Africa region, while Somalia’s leader called for sanctions on Eritrea to be removed.
4th victim of van attack in Germany dies from injuries
German authorities say a fourth person has died from injuries suffered when a man drove his van into a crowd in the northwestern city of Muenster almost four months ago.
After #MeToo, in Germany comes #MeTwo
After #MeToo comes #MeTwo.
Cruise ship guards first tried to scare polar bear away
Norwegian authorities on Monday defended the actions of guards from a German cruise ship that killed a polar bear that had attacked and injured a crew member, saying they at first tried to scare it away.
The Latest: Zimbabwe opposition warns urban vote blocked
The Latest on Zimbabwe’s election (all times local):
Australian bishop convicted of sex abuse cover-up resigns
Pope Francis on Monday accepted the resignation of an Australian archbishop convicted in criminal court of covering up the sexual abuse of children by a priest, taking action after coming under mounting pressure from ordinary Catholics, priests and even the Australian prime minister.

The Guardian

Latest international news, sport and comment from the Guardian
Zimbabwe election: polls open in first vote since Robert Mugabe's removal

Long lines form at polling stations for election pitting President Emmerson Mnangagwa against MDC’s Nelson Chamisa

Millions of people are voting in Zimbabwe’s first election since the removal of its former president Robert Mugabe, a watershed poll that will determine the former British colony’s future for decades.

Related: Robert Mugabe: I won't vote for Zanu-PF in Zimbabwe election

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India: 4 million excluded from Assam's draft list of citizens

Plan to identify ‘foreigners’ living in state of Assam creates panic among those who could be left without citizenship rights

About 4 million people who live in the Indian border state of Assam have been excluded from a draft list of citizens, as Bengali-speaking Muslims fear they will be sent to detention centres or deported.

The state government has put stringent security in place while the chief minister, Sarbananda Sonowal, has told Indian media that those finding themselves stateless overnight should not worry. Sonowal said they would be given a chance to prove their claim of citizenship, that none of the 4 million would be sent to a detention camp, and that “no one will be treated as a foreigner”. Sonowal told the Hindustan Times that “ample opportunity will be given to applicants to prove their eligibility”.

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Brexit: UK warns EU of tit-for-tat measures over financial services

Exclusive: London threatens retaliation if Brussels refuses to change position on City

UK negotiators have told their counterparts in Brussels that about 7,000 European-based investment funds that rely on British clients for their cash and profits will be hit by regulators unless the EU changes its position on the City of London after Brexit.

As frustration grows within Whitehall at what is seen as a dogmatic position taken by the EU’s chief negotiator, Michel Barnier, the British side has upped the ante by making an implicit threat to EU interests.

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California wildfires: sixth victim found as thousands forced to flee

More than 4,500 buildings at risk, officials say, with at least one arrest on suspicion of stealing from evacuated homes

Thousands more people have fled their homes after wildfires surged near a small lake town in northern California as crews, stretched to their limits across the state, fight flames that have claimed the lives of both firefighters and civilians.

Residents of the waterfront town of Lakeport fled on Sunday after a major flare-up of two fires that combined across Mendocino and Lake counties destroyed at least four homes. Lakeport, home to about 5,000, is around 120 miles (192km) north of San Francisco.

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Flight MH370 report: 'unlawful interference by third party' not ruled out

Families’ hopes dashed as report fails to provide concrete conclusions for why plane disappeared in March 2014

A safety report into the disappearance of flight MH370 has concluded that the plane was manually turned around mid-air, rather than being under the control of autopilot, and that “unlawful interference by a third party” could not be ruled out.

It also disproved theories that had suggested the pilot and first officer brought the plane down in a suicide mission, and accusations of mechanical failure.

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Anger in Italy after earthquake 'hero dog' killed in poisoning

Call for tougher animal cruelty laws following death of Kaos, who found quake survivors

Animal rights activists in Italy have called for tougher penalties against animal cruelty after a rescue dog that saved people in a major earthquake was poisoned and killed.

Kaos, a German shepherd, was hailed Italy’s “hero dog” after finding survivors buried beneath the rubble in the hours after a 6.2-magnitude earthquake struck the hilltop town of Amatrice in central Italy in August 2016, killing 230 people. Alongside his owner, Fabiano Ettore, Kaos was among the first to arrive at the scene and worked relentlessly over the next few weeks to assist rescue workers.

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South Korea to investigate North Korean women's 'defection'

National Human Rights Commission to investigate whether 12 restaurant workers were brought to South against their will

South Korea’s human rights watchdog is to investigate whether 12 North Korean restaurant workers were brought to the country against their will by their manager, the latest twist in a mass defection dogged by controversy.

The move by Seoul’s National Human Rights Commission comes less than a month after a United Nations official called for an investigation, saying some of the women were deceived into travelling to the South.

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Adelaide archbishop Philip Wilson resigns after sentence for concealing child abuse

Pope accepts resignation from Wilson, who is appealing his conviction

The Pope has accepted the resignation of Adelaide Catholic archbishop Philip Wilson after he was convicted of concealing child abuse in May.

Wilson became the most senior Catholic cleric to be convicted of not disclosing to police abuse by another priest.

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Jeremy Hunt makes 'terrible' gaffe about his wife in China

British foreign secretary refers to his Chinese wife as Japanese during debut visit to Beijing

Jeremy Hunt, Britain’s new foreign secretary, has made an awkward debut in China when he sought to curry favour with his hosts by mentioning his Chinese wife, but accidentally referred to her as “Japanese”.

China and Japan have been traditional rivals for centuries. Although relations have improved somewhat recently, they remain touchy due to issues such as Japan’s bloody occupation of parts of China in the 1930s and 40s.

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French skier lost 64 years ago in Alps identified with help of social media

Italian police Facebook post helps solve mystery of Henri Le Masne who disappeared near the Swiss-Italian border

A French skier who went missing more than 60 years ago has finally been identified after details of a probe into his disappearance were posted on social media, Italian police said Sunday.

Human remains and ski equipment were found in 2005 more than 3,000 metres (10,000 feet) up the Cime Bianche in the Valtournenche valley of the Aosta region near the Swiss border in northern Italy.

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Follow the New Silk Road

Jon Watts traces China’s Belt and Road as it flows from the steppes of Central Asia down to the Black Sea and into Europe, creating ports, railways and entire cities from scratch and radically remaking the lives of the people in its path

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The Black Panthers still in prison: after 46 years, will they ever be set free?

Over two years, Ed Pilkington has interviewed eight people imprisoned since the 1970s black liberation struggle that rocked the US. As they near 50 years inside, will America’s black radicals ever be freed?

Antoinette Russell vividly recalls the first time she was led to believe she would finally meet her father as a free man. He called her up on a prison phone, his voice shaking with excitement, and told her: “I’m coming home!”

That was 17 years ago. Since then, every two years, she’s been put through the same agonizing drill. “He’d call saying the same thing: ‘I’m coming home,’” she said, speaking at her home in Montgomery, Alabama.

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'If I go back they'll kill me': Nicaraguan dissenters flee south to survive

As Daniel Ortega’s violent crackdown intensifies, the tide of refugees escaping to Costa Rica has become a wave

Tears filled Ricardo Pineda’s bloodshot eyes as he relived the solitude and paranoia of his 13-day march to safety.

Five hours earlier, after almost a fortnight on the run, he had slipped over Nicaragua’s southern border, flagged down a taxi and taken his phone off flight mode for the first time since fleeing Managua.

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Accidents at Amazon: workers left to suffer after warehouse injuries

Guardian investigation reveals numerous cases of Amazon workers being treated in ways that leave them homeless, unable to work or bereft of income after workplace accidents

Vickie Shannon Allen, 49, started working at Amazon as a counter in a fulfillment warehouse at Hazle, Texas in May 2017. At first, like many employees, Allen was excited by the idea of working for one of the fastest growing corporations in the world. That feeling dissipated quickly after a few months.

Related: Amazon posts record $2.5bn profit fueled by ad and cloud businesses

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'This one has heat stress': the shocking reality of live animal exports

The global demand for meat means more animals are moved around the world than ever before. Activists say the conditions they endure are intolerable – and we are all turning a blind eye

At the Kapikule border crossing between Turkey and Bulgaria, Lesley Moffat charges forward, clipboard in hand, marching alongside the parked lorries loaded with live cows and sheep waiting in this no man’s land to be exported from the EU. Sometimes, the animals are left on the lorries for days, stuck inside metallic freight containers barely shielded from the blinding sun as truckers, bureaucrats, importers and exporters haggle over paperwork and fees.

The cows struggle to bring their heads close to the fresh air. Their containers are filled with urine and manure, levels of ammonia steadily rising inside the trailers as journeys wear on. Moffat – the founder of the Dutch-based charity Eyes on Animals – sticks her hand through the grating of one lorry to check the animals’ water supply. “Look at this,” she says, grabbing at the hay stuck into the water trough and pointing to the dung clogging it. “It gets full of dirty straw and shit, and they can never drink from it,” she says. “The drivers need to give them water in buckets.”

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The Swedish town on the frontline of the Arctic wildfires

A sleepy Lapland fire station is calling in help from all corners to fight the unprecedented wildfires sweeping the region

Until this month, nobody would have imagined that the bucolic Lapland town of Jokkmokk could be home to one of the world’s busiest fire brigades.

Nestled beside a bank of pink willowherb and the start line of the Arctic 220km ski marathon, the fire station normally has just three full-time staff and a team of volunteers. During the dark, freezing winters, that is enough hands to deal with the usual electric fires and traffic accidents. During the 24-hour sunlight of the summer, they can usually manage with the aftermath of lightning strikes and barbecue accidents.

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Kiki challenge: police warn against dangerous viral dance

Videos show people inspired by Drake song In My Feelings stepping out of moving cars, sometimes with terrible results

Police around the world have warned people against doing the “Kiki challenge”, after multiple people attempting the viral dance have been injured.

The “Kiki challenge”, also known as the “In My Feelings challenge”, involves jumping out of a moving car and dancing alongside it to Drake’s hit In My Feelings, while the car continues moving.

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Why is Paul Manafort risking it all to face Mueller charges in court?

The decision to take his chances at trial has startled observers, and raised question as to whom he might be protecting

Donald Trump’s former presidential campaign chairman will this week risk spending the rest of his life in prison, rather than help Robert Mueller’s investigation into possible collusion with Russia.

Paul Manafort is due to stand trial in Virginia from Wednesday on charges of bank fraud, tax evasion and conspiracy. Manafort, 69, faces prison sentences totalling up to 305 years if convicted on all counts. Then he is due to stand trial on separate charges in Washington.

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The Zimbabwe election isn't just about who wins, but how it's won | Wilf Mbanga

The post-Mugabe era will be run by one of two candidates. But key to Zimbabwe’s progress is showing it can run a fair election

“Mugabe has gone. Things will never be the same again.” For pretty much the average life expectancy of many Zimbabweans, one man has ruled the country with an iron fist. Eight elections were held during his rule – and every time, that fist ensured victory for Robert Mugabe.

On Monday Zimbabweans go to the polls to elect his successor. The current president, Emmerson Mnangagwa, 75, the man who finally ousted Mugabe in a bloodless coup last November, has also crushed his enemies ruthlessly in the past – but his iron fist lies within a well-padded velvet glove.

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As a fat, pregnant woman, I refuse to panic about my baby’s health | Nanna Arnadottir

Ignore the scaremongering: the risks of being overweight are overplayed. Anxiety, on the other hand, does cause problems

Pregnant women who “allow” themselves to become overweight are “criminal”, and placing needless strain on the healthcare system. That is the verdict of the Finnish TV doctor Eva Orsmond.

“Women who allow themselves to be overweight when pregnant are criminal and are putting their lives and the life of their baby to be put in danger due to serious health complications when in labour,” said Orsmond, who now lives in Dublin.

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What solitary confinement did to Moochie – but not Paul Manafort | Issac Bailey

The Trump aide received ‘VIP’ treatment in jail. For ordinary prisoners, isolation leaves lasting marks

I once believed the South Carolina Department of Corrections had done my oldest brother, Moochie, a great favor when it decided to place him in solitary confinement. Naively, I thought it would keep him safe, away from being raped or attacked by other prisoners.

Related: My Brother Moochie review: a masterpiece of race, injustice and forgiveness

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Behind the Isis ‘Beatle’ Elsheikh is a story of breakdown and despair | Nesrine Malik

I am distantly connected to El Shafee Elsheikh, and I know his execution would do nothing to solve the root causes of radicalisation

The first time I saw El Shafee Elsheikh’s name in the British media, it took me a while to make the link between this Islamic State terrorist – said to be a member of the so-called Isis Beatles – and the stories I’d heard about the misfortunes of a Sudanese woman called Maha whose boys were losing their way in London.

The Elsheikhs were a distant part of my extended family circle in Sudan before they sought asylum in the UK. I never met any of them, but they were spoken of often, long before the brothers were radicalised, as a family that had fallen through the cracks in exile. The irony in the Elsheikh story is that the parents were communists who fled to the UK from the persecution of an Islamist regime that came to power in Sudan in 1989. A whole middle-class generation left the country in the early 90s, either out of fear for their safety after they refused to support the regime, or because they were too liberal and progressive. Many struggled to thrive once they fled.

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Trump's next target? The endangered species that define America

To weaken protections for our unique animals in favor of industry is short-term thinking at its very worst

The Trump administration and its conservative allies in Congress have consistently touted their efforts to “free” the American economy by rolling back regulations. The vice-president, Mike Pence, has said that the administration will deregulate so aggressively that we should all “buckle up”. Pence must have forgotten that seatbelts were instituted as a safety regulation that has saved countless people from injury and death.

So far, the push for regulatory rollbacks has focused mainly on public health, safety and worker protections. (These vaunted rollbacks are still in progress – or held up in the courts – rather than accomplished.) If anti-regulation politicians and lobbyists are successful, they will significantly reduce restrictions on air and water pollution, industrial waste, toxic chemicals, and hazards in the workplace.

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Socialism is no longer a dirty word in the US – and that’s scary for some | Arwa Mahdawi

Since Trump took power, membership of the Democratic Socialists of America has leapt from 6,000 to 47,000 – and even conservatives are struggling to articulate what is so bad about free education and healthcare

Here’s a fun game to play with a right-leaning American: say the word “socialism” and count the number of seconds it takes for them to scream “VENEZUELA” in response. It is unclear how many conservative Americans could identify Venezuela on a map but, boy, they all seem keen to inform you that the beleaguered country is a shining example of why socialism will never work, certainly not in the US.

For a recent example of how Republicans go completely Caracas at the mere mention of the S-word, please see Meghan McCain, the daughter of the 2008 presidential candidate John McCain. Last week, Meghan McCain had a meltdown on the daytime television chatshow The View when the subject of Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez, the 28-year-old Democratic Socialist who recently unseated a 10-term New York congressman, came up.

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Tour de France victory has given Geraint Thomas desire for more big wins

• ‘It’s insane - I’ve certainly got the taste for it,’ says Welshman
• Next month’s Vuelta a España likely to be a step too far

Geraint Thomas says his first Tour de France victory has given him a “taste” for more grand tour successes, although he appears unlikely to tackle the Vuelta a España despite being pencilled in for next month’s race.

The 32-year-old could barely contain his excitement after crossing the line, draping the Welsh flag around his shoulders on the podium and calling it the best day of his life after his marriage to his wife Sara.

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Premier League 2018-19 preview No1: Arsenal

Arsène Wenger has gone, Unai Emery is in charge and it is time for a new dawn to begin. It could be bumpy at the start and fans have no option but to trust in the new man

Guardian writers’ predicted position: 5th (NB: this is not necessarily Jacob Steinberg’s prediction but the average of our writers’ tips)

Last season’s position: 6th

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'When it all goes right': Canada's Alphonso Davies is living the dream

The Canadian teenager’s rise from a Ghanaian refugee camp to newly minted Bayern Munich signee is a modern fairy-tale

Last month, dozens of grey-haired men in dark suits congregated in a sprawling space at Moscow’s Expocentre for a five-hour Fifa Congress marathon. The big business was selecting the hosts of the 2026 World Cup and both bids were given a 15-minute presentation opportunity to make a final pitch to voters.

The United bid, composing of the United States, Mexico and Canada, were up first. Their opening gambit came from a young man dressed in a bright red tracksuit top who strode confidently towards the microphone before detailing his personal story. He told the crowd that his parents had fled relentless violence in Liberia and that he had been born in a Ghanaian refugee camp.

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England’s 1,000th Test: Guardian writers pick their favourite so far

As England prepare to play their milestone Test against India six writers recall their most memorable of the previous 999

England won by two wickets

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Bands FC: where music and football badges collide

In the space of little more than a month, Bands FC has become a Twitter phenomenon. Created by Mark Liptrott of Concrete Studio and Nick Fraser, who sells merchandise for the Charlatans, they bring together football and music by pairing iconic identities from both worlds. The idea is simple: combine football team badges with band logos. Or, in their own words: ‘Bands as football teams and football teams as bands’

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Talking Horses: Limini and Ruby Walsh return to action at Galway

Willie Mullins’s mare hasn’t been seen for more than a year but punters fancy her chances for Monday’s return to Flat racing

Chris Cook: Limini, who won the mares’ novice hurdle at the Cheltenham Festival a couple of years ago, returns to action at Galway on Monday evening after more than a year on the sidelines. She’s evidently a warm order for the 7.40pm race, having been cut to 7-4 for that 20-runner handicap.

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Lewis Hamilton delighted after Hungarian win extends title lead

• Championship leader takes second successive victory
• Hamilton heads into summer break with 24-point lead

Lewis Hamilton has said how pleased he was to come away with a win at the Hungarian Grand Prix, having entered the weekend expecting to drop points to Sebastian Vettel and Ferrari.

The British driver warned that his Mercedes team could not afford to let up in their fight with the Scuderia but he was optimistic that they would be strong in the second half of the season.

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Manchester United back José Mourinho despite manager's transfer frustrations
  • Board tell manager that finances are available for signings
  • Mourinho frustrated by player absences after the World Cup

José Mourinho retains the full backing of Manchester United’s board, with the hierarchy understanding the manager’s frustrations regarding signings and the number of players missing from the US tour.

Related: 'In trouble': José Mourinho lashes out at Manchester United transfer process

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Carrie on forever – should Star Wars' Leia be allowed to die?

The death of Carrie Fisher didn’t end her role in the space saga and she’ll be back in Episode IX. But now may be the time for her to ‘drown in moonlight’

‘If you die when you’re fat, are you a fat ghost? Or do they go back to a flattering time?” so mused Carrie Fisher in the documentary Bright Lights, while exercising furiously in preparation for “Star Wars Episode Seven … ty Two”.

After the “force ghost” visitations of Yoda, Obi-Wan Kenobi and Anakin Skywalker in Return of the Jedi, imagining how she might appear as Leia Organa after her death clearly amused Fisher. On Friday, Lucasfilm announced that she will feature posthumously in Star Wars Episode IX, which prompts the question: when will Disney let Leia die?

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Ant-Man’s Agent Woo: do superhero films have a sidekick race problem?

Funny? Puny? Person of colour? Hollywood’s problematic stereotype is seen in Ant-Man and the Wasp, Deadpool 2 and more

As the comic-book movie machine churns on, spinning myriad variations on a limited set of themes, similarities are bound to emerge. Watching the new Ant-Man and the Wasp brought home a fresh one to me: the civilian sidekick. This is the character who’s a loyal friend of the hero but possesses no superpowers of their own. They often wish they did, but you know they never will. Their ordinariness and incomprehension is there to throw the superhero’s transformation into comic relief.

Related: Sign up to our Film Today and Close Up emails

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Rest in Power review – Jay-Z's Trayvon Martin series is a triumph

The ambitious six-part documentary series examines staggering racial injustice in America with skill and packs an almighty punch

Internalizing the notion that “my son is your son” is perhaps the ideal goal of the struggle for racial equality in the United States. It was the impassioned plea of Trayvon Martin’s mother, Sybrina Fulton, as she summoned all the courage she had to reflect her feelings about her son’s death at the hands of George Zimmerman at a rally in New York. And it’s this remark that serves as the cornerstone for Rest in Power.

Related: ‘There are more Trayvon Martins than Obamas’: the Jay-Z docuseries exposing America

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Spike Lee: ‘This guy in the White House has given the green light for the Klan'

The director’s award-winning new film is the story of a black detective who went undercover with the KKK. He talks ‘wokeness’, vindication and Trump’s America

Spike Lee has heard all his film-making life that he is preoccupied with race. Sometimes the criticism has not come from obvious voices. Back in 2000, when Lee suggested that a lot of African American comedy and music – including gangsta rap – was not far removed from minstrel shows, the actor Jamie Foxx observed: “I think it’s getting to the point where nobody cares, because he talks about it so much that now he’s just become the angry guy, the angry black man.”

For a long time, Lee has been proposing an idea of America – that its stories should be told in the context of its violently racist past – that not everyone wanted to hear. In the present political moment, however, with the president that he calls Agent Orange in the White House, he is, obviously, unrepentant. People are rethinking films of his, he suggests, that they previously might have dismissed. And having mostly been ignored by the major award juries for the past 30 years, Lee, aged 61, is once again picking up prizes.

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Women can be killers, not adulterers: Hollywood's heroine problem

After two decades of film producers fretting over her taboo-breaking book Layover, novelist Lisa Zeidner asks if Hollywood is finally ready for a bed-hopping woman

When my novel Layover was first optioned for film in 1999, my agent joked: “It’ll be cheap to shoot. All you need is a bed.” That’s not entirely fair. You also need an airport, a couple of hotel lobbies and a lingerie shop dressing room.

Layover follows a travelling saleswoman who uses her sexuality to challenge expectations for middle-aged women and to propel herself out of grief. The novel has been optioned for 19 straight years, by five different teams. This latest attempt is slated to start in early 2019. What has remained constant over these years is the small number of movies that feature a female protagonist, and the shockingly stringent limits on how she can be portrayed.

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YouTube ‘found footage’ docs: urban legends in their own words
From bogeyman memes to Trump fans, film-makers are mining user-generated video to examine complex online ‘truths’

Is a documentary still a documentary if no original material has been shot for it? Some intriguing new releases comprising “found” YouTube clips and other online video ephemera suggest it definitely is. The resulting films can be profound and disturbing comments on how our obsession with online video is creating subcultures where myths and legends are shared and amplified. What’s really true in the “real” world doesn’t matter.

Dan Schoenbrun’s A Self-Induced Hallucination delves into the phenomenon of Slenderman, a shadowy fictional figure that started as an internet meme and is linked to some very real violence, notably the attempted murder of a 12-year-old girl in Wisconsin in 2014. Making a film about Slenderman isn’t an original idea: there’s a feature coming out in August, and HBO released the documentary Beware the Slenderman in 2016. Schoenbrun’s film is clever in being about the phenomenon itself, featuring an array of YouTube videos where freaked-out contributors riff on Slenderman’s significance in their life. Some have drunk the Kool-Aid and see its influence everywhere, delivering rapturous whispered monologues. Others are sceptics, or are disturbed by the reaction to Slenderman rather than the character himself.

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Thomasina Miers’ recipe for roasted aubergine and tomato salad with black beans

Fresh oregano lends a robust flavour to this smoky dish, tossed with a refreshing salsa

Have you noticed there’s a quiet vinegar revolution happening? Ever since we learned the importance of good gut bacteria, delicious, good-quality vinegars have started to reach a wider audience. I now know at least a dozen chefs, including myself, making their own at home with the dregs of wine (see Cult Vinegar or Vinegar Shed for starter kits). Good vinegar adds a magic sparkle to cooking – once you discover this, you’ll never look back.

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My partner is no longer sexually active, but doesn’t seem bothered

This has happened because of medication he is taking, but he isn’t doing anything about it even though it affects me greatly

My partner of five years is no longer sexually active because of medication he has been taking. It has been affecting me greatly, but he doesn’t seem to be bothered. I have asked him to visit a specialist, but he just says he hasn’t had time and will do it in the near future. I feel that I need to move on, but am reluctant to leave what was a fantastic partnership.

Get his attention by letting him know that this is a relationship crisis, and insist that he respect your concerns and listen to your needs. There are many questions here and you really need to have more information.

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Seven ways to manage asthma

One in 12 adults in the UK have asthma, but although it is a long-term condition, doctors now believe that, with the right precautions, most people can live active lives

Asthma attacks kill three people every day in the UK, but two-thirds of these deaths are thought to be preventable. Asthma symptoms can be controlled with inhalers and oral medications, but, in case you have a severe attack, it is advisable to have a reliever inhaler on hand as it can act rapidly to relax straining airways. If you have to use a reliever inhaler three times a week or more, this is a sign that your asthma isn’t well managed and you should see your doctor to review your medication regime.

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Pineapple tacos, duck doughnuts and apple beer: how cancer patients are being tempted to eat well

Chemotherapy can ruin people’s experience of food. Now chefs and scientists are devising healthy recipes to counter the treatment’s effects

“My dad made a spag bol one day and said he couldn’t taste anything,” says Tom Cenci. For Cenci, who is now executive chef at the London restaurant the Duck and Waffle, it was particularly painful to see his father, Michael, who was undergoing chemotherapy for prostate cancer, go through this: “Food is one of life’s little joys, isn’t it, and if you can’t taste, then that makes an incredibly hard situation even worse,” he says.

When he met his nextdoor neighbour, Ryan Riley, in 2016, they were both chefs and also the children of cancer patients. Cenci was aware of the work Riley was doing with Life Kitchen, a non-profit cooking initiative to help people with cancer and those caring for them, offering free cookery classes to chemotherapy patients at restaurants including River Cottage in Devon. Riley’s work was inspired by his experience of caring for his late mother, and Cenci was moved to help.

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A local’s guide to Genoa: 10 top tips

Once the richest city in the world, famous for its seafaring prowess, La Superba’s glories can still be seen in its medieval gates, fine palazzi and renowned cuisine

Birthplace of blue jeans, Christopher Columbus and the cross of Saint George, Genoa was one of the world’s greatest trading powers in medieval times. The legacy of that wealth can still be seen in the city gates, fine palazzi and austere churches with lavish interiors. But it’s a city on a human scale – walkable for those with good legs to cope with districts that spread up not just steep hills but sheer cliffs. Over-tourism is not an issue here. For years most visitors would fly in to Genoa airport and head straight for the Cinque Terre, but in recent years the authorities have started using history, culture and, above all, food to tempt people to stop and appreciate the glories of the city called La Superba.

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How can I get my confidence back after having children?

Stop judging yourself, says Sharmadean Reid: you’ve done the most important job of all. Just use the internet to catch up

I had my two young children close together and decided to go freelance (working occasionally, until now). It’s been four years since I’ve been in full-time work and my confidence has dipped. How can I get it back?

I am obsessed with working and I’m switched on 24/7, but I’ve never understood why we often make our careers the be-all and end-all; confidence is too often linked to professional performance.

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Trump blasts back after New York Times publisher decries 'enemy of the people' attacks
  • President and Sulzberger each say other is damaging America
  • Rhetoric also criticized by Washington Post’s Marty Baron

Hours after saying he had a “very good meeting” with the publisher of the New York Times about his labelling the press the “enemy of the people”, Donald Trump launched a blistering attack on “anti-Trump haters in the dying newspaper industry”.

Related: Giuliani: 180 tapes seized from Cohen but Trump only speaks on one

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Jacinda Ardern prepares to return as PM: 'I’m multitasking like every parent'

New Zealand PM releases home video in which she says baby Neve has ‘no routine’ but is doing really well

Jacinda Ardern has said she will return to work as New Zealand’s prime minister in about a week’s time, issuing the announcement via a homemade video made during her maternity leave.

Ardern is only the second world leader to give birth while in office, and started maternity leave on 17 June before giving birth to daughter Neve on 21 June.

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Lombok earthquake: 500 trapped climbers make way down Indonesian peak

Key route to summit of Mount Rinjani cleared after landslides caused by Sunday’s quake

Hundreds of people are making their way down Mount Rinjani after becoming trapped when a 6.4-magnitude earthquake that killed 17 people struck the Indonesian tourist island of Lombok.

Rescuers set off on Monday morning to help nearly 700 trekkers and climbers who became stranded at two points on the mountain, Indonesia’s disaster agency said, after landslides caused by the earthquake blocked some trails off the peak.

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'Flaming feminist' Ruth Bader Ginsburg wants five more years – at least

The supreme court justice, a hero to liberals as Trump’s second nominee threatens a right turn, spoke in New York on Sunday

Supreme court justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg called herself a “flaming feminist” on Sunday, and said she plans to spend “at least another five years” on the bench.

Related: Trump blasts back after Times publisher decries 'enemy of the people' attacks

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Markets cautious after tech sell-off and ahead of central bank meetings - business live

Investors nervous after Facebook and Twitter declines and await interest rate news this week from UK, US and Japan

Germany’s inflation rate remained steady in July, above the European Central Bank’s target of 2%.

Consumer prices rose 2.1% year on year, the same as the previous month, according to the Federal Statistics Office. That was the figure harmonised with the rest of the European Union - without that it was within the 2% target and down from 2.1% the previous month.

Based on the results of seven regional states, German headline inflation recorded another marginal drop and slowed down to 2.0% year on year in July, from 2.1.% YoY in June and 2.2% YoY in May. Measured by the harmonized European consumer price index, headline inflation remained unchanged at 2.1%, suggesting that headline inflation in the entire Eurozone (to be released tomorrow) could have hit the 2%-mark for the fourth time in the last five years.

Returning to Germany, headline inflation at around 2% YoY, however, is still less the result of the ECB’s ultra-loose monetary policy but rather the result of higher energy prices. In fact, where available, regional core inflation measures remained broadly unchanged and only slightly above 1%, indicating that underlying inflationary pressures in the German economy remain low. Judging from the available components, German inflation data still tells a two-sided story: while prices for consumer goods have gradually accelerated in recent months, inflation on services has slowed down and has even been negative for a couple of months for communication. Also, whether it was the World Cup effect or just the ordinary sales season is hard to tell, but prices for clothing and shoes were the biggest drag on headline inflation.

Oil prices are moving higher, helped by last week’s strong growth figures from the US.

The prospects of sanctions on Iran denting supply is also supporting the market, although the continuing trade tensions between the US and China are a dampening influence.

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UK judges no longer required to rule on removing life-support

Supreme court decision on people in minimally conscious states could affect thousands

Judges will no longer need to be consulted when doctors and relatives of patients in a vegetative or minimally conscious state agree life-support treatment should end.

The ruling by the supreme court on Monday could affect the care of thousands of people every year who are kept alive in nursing homes and hospitals by medical interventions.

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Arctic cruise ship guard shoots polar bear dead for injuring colleague

Firm operating MS Bremen in Svalbard claims ‘self defence’ as critics online condemn killing and wildlife tourism

A polar bear has been shot dead after injuring a guard working for cruise ship tourists visiting an Arctic archipelago in Norway.

The bear was shot dead by another employee, the cruise company said after the incident on Saturday.

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Pennsylvania man convicted in death of daughter from bullet that hit him first

Ciara Meyer, 12, was killed when a constable serving eviction papers fired on Donald Meyer Jr, who pointed a loaded rifle

A Pennsylvania man was convicted on all charges in the death of his 12-year-old daughter, who was shot by a constable serving eviction papers with a bullet that went through her father’s arm.

Perry county authorities said that in January 2016 Donald Meyer Jr, 60, pointed a loaded rifle at the constable. The officer fired and the bullet wounded Meyer but killed Ciara Meyer, who was standing behind him.

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Tom Daley: ‘If I hadn’t met Lance, I don’t know if I’d be diving now’

From being objectified at 14 to coming out five years later, the diver has lived his life in public. Still only 24, he talks about his marriage to Lance Black, fatherhood – and why he’s speaking out about gay rights around the world

You could say this about any famous athlete, but Tom Daley more than most: you’re so used to seeing him in some outlandish endeavour – superhuman, ethereal, from such a young age, on such a vast stage, a Peter Pan without the wires – that it is incredibly confusing to see him sitting, like a regular person, in a regular London office (his publisher’s), in regular clothes, talking about mindfulness. He is about to publish Tom’s Daily Goals, subtitled “Never feel hungry or tired again”, which is a bit rum from this beacon of good living, yet of course, hard physical graft for many hours of most days means that he probably knows better than most what hunger and tiredness mean.

“I’ve toned this book towards imagining what my mum would be able to do, and what people would have time to do,” he says. Besides, he says, it’s not like the old days, when he could eat anything and do anything: most mornings, he wakes up and something hurts. He is still recovering from a shin injury, which itself is related to a hip problem, which itself is about a “lack of thoracic mobility. As I’ve gotten older as a diver, I have to really focus on doing everything I can to make my body younger.” He turned 24 in May, but, of course, elite athletes live time differently, do as much to themselves in a year as everyone else does in a decade; yet even leaving aside the brute physical endeavour, he has lived a lot of life; at 14, he was the youngest British competitor in the 2008 Olympics, dragging his sport with him on to the front pages. He still wears a ring of the Olympic rings that his parents got him, in lieu of what he really wanted. “They were, like: ‘We know you’re going to get a tattoo, but you know, we can’t let our 14-year-old get a tattoo. Imagine what your brothers would ask for.’” (He now has them tattooed on the inside of his upper right arm.)

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Yoga, herbs and sunshine: New Zealand opens 'humane' jail for most violent inmates

A $300m high-security prison in Auckland offers holistic and therapeutic programs

New Zealand’s most violent and disturbed inmates will soon be able to walk on real grass, take sun baths and practise yoga in their cells as the country opens its first “humane” prison for maximum-security offenders.

The NZ$300m prison has just been completed on the outskirts of Auckland and, when it opens, will be the only specialist facility for maximum- and high-security male prisoners in the country. The prison has been designed to operate as a “de facto mental health unit” as the number of mentally ill incarcerated men continues to soar.

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Book lifts lid on litany of mistakes in Ebola outbreak that killed 11,300 people

A British doctor and Irish diplomat who worked on the frontline of the crisis in west Africa in 2014 say failures by international aid agencies and donors exacerbated the catastrophe

The World Health Organization and other global agencies have failed to learn sufficient lessons from the 2014 Ebola outbreak that killed more than 11,300 people in west Africa, a British doctor at the centre of the battle in Sierra Leone has said.

Although the response to the most recent Ebola outbreak in the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC) was swift and effective, the international community’s long-term strategies have only marginally changed, said Oliver Johnson, who in a book with Irish diplomat Sinead Walsh lifts the lid on the extraordinary behind-the-scene failures four years ago.

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The robot will see you now: could computers take over medicine entirely?

They already perform remotely controlled operations – now robots look set to be the physicians of the future

Like all everyday miracles of technology, the longer you watch a robot perform surgery on a human being, the more it begins to look like an inevitable natural wonder.

Earlier this month I was in an operating theatre at University College Hospital in central London watching a 59-year-old man from Potters Bar having his cancerous prostate gland removed by the four dexterous metal arms of an American-made machine, in what is likely a glimpse of the future of most surgical procedures.

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My IVF life: let's talk money. At $12,000 out of pocket, it's a bargain

Jean Hannah Edelstein explains why she was lucky to find coverage at work, but many IVF patients are not so fortunate

E and I pay a bit more than $12,000 out of pocket for IVF, and that is a bargain. Most of the $12,000 is for genetic testing, which is the whole reason that we are doing IVF, and which our insurance does not cover. They send us a form letter explaining why: because Lynch syndrome, the genetic issue that we are screening the embryos for, is statistically unlikely to cause cancer in children. Only adults. Hence, the insurance company wouldn’t have to pay for cancer treatment if we have a child born with Lynch, because the child would no longer be our dependent if they got a Lynch-related cancer.

It’s a cruel calculation.

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Origin of the species: where did Darwin's finches come from?

Galápagos finches have been the subject of a plethora of evolutionary studies, but where did the first ones come from?

When the first of the Galápagos Islands arose from the ocean floor around 3m years ago, they were naked, angry, lava-spewing cones devoid of life. Now, millions of years later, they are alive with some of the world’s most iconic animals. Giant tortoises. Sea iguanas. Flightless cormorants. And those finches equipped with Swiss army knife beaks.

The Galápagos finches are probably one of the most well-known examples of evolution and will forever be tightly linked to Charles Darwin’s voyage and his theory of natural selection (although you may be surprised to learn that the Galápagos finches were not as central to Darwin’s theory as we like to think). With their diversity of bill sizes and shapes, each species has adapted to a specific type of food; the ground-finch (Geospiza) has a thick beak adapted to feeding on a variety of crunchy seeds and arthropods, whereas the warbler finch (Certhidea olivacea) developed a slender, pointy bill to catch tasty insects hiding between the foliage. The woodpecker finch (Camarhynchus pallidus) even uses twigs or cactus spines to pry arthropods out of treeholes.

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Nine activists defending the Earth from violent assault

On a planet of billions, nine represent the strong minority battling murder in the global corruption of land rights

Individually, they are stories of courage and tragedy. Together, they tell a tale of a natural world under ever more violent assault.

The portraits in this series are of nine people who are risking their lives to defend the land and environment in some of the planet’s most remote or conflict-riven regions.

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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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Songbird: a virtual moment of extinction in Hawaii - 360° video

Hawaii is the extinct bird capital of the world. Many native birds are endangered, but for some it's too late. The fabled ?o?o (songbird) was last seen in 1985. Set amid the cloud forest of Kauai, Songbird takes you back in time to meet the legendary species and hear its last song.

  • Songbird is available as a 360° interactive virtual reality experience for Daydream and HTC Vive, as a stereoscopic 360° film for Google Cardboard and as a 360° monoscopic film for YouTube. 
  • To view this 360° film of Songbird on mobile you'll need to download the YouTube app for the full 360° experience. If you're viewing this film on desktop you'll need the latest version of your web browser. 
  • To view Songbird on the Daydream platform, download the free Guardian VR app for Daydream and watch with a Daydream View headset and Daydream-ready phone.
  • To view Songbird on Cardboard, download the free Guardian VR app for iOS or Android to your smartphone and watch with a Google Cardboard headset.
  • For more information on the Guardian VR, please go to www.theguardian.com/vr
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Wildfires continue to rip through northern California – video

Over 12 people are reported missing as wildfires continue to engulf northern California. The fires have been fed by high temperatures and low humidity – conditions that are expected to continue for at least another week. Two firefighters have been killed, hundreds of buildings destroyed and thousands of people forced to flee their homes

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'The only way out is through Jesus’: The El Salvador pastors saving MS-13 gang members - video

In El Salvador, where brutal gangs like MS-13 and 18th Street have given the country the world’s highest murder rate, the only way out for members is to become born-again Christians. In this intimate look at the lives of former gang members, we follow two pastors from the rival gangs as they convert gang members to stop them falling back into violent ways

  • Reporting made possible by the Pulitzer Center on Crisis Reporting
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Gay, black and HIV positive: America's hidden epidemic – video

If you are a black, gay man in America, your risk of contracting HIV is one in two. Leah Green travels to Atlanta, Georgia, which has the largest gay and black community in the country. She finds out how stigma, education and structural racism continue to feed into this startling statistic

*Contains strong language

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After you: the psychology of queues and how to beat them - video explainer

Queues are simple: you join at the back and wait your turn. But there's a whole branch of psychology devoted to studying how they work. Wimbledon publishes a guidebook on how to queue and major brands are obsessed with stopping you leaving to go elsewhere. The Guardian's science editor, Ian Sample, explains

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Life in the shadow of Guatemala's Volcano of Fire - video

On 3 June, the Fuego volcano in Guatemala erupted, killing at least 113 people and leaving 332 missing. Thousands of victims have been displaced and are still living in temporary shelters. Questions are being asked about what the government's disaster prevention agency is doing to help victims. The Guardian journalist Iman Amrani found out how people were coping, and what lessons need to be learned from the disaster

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Can these people convince you that the economy is interesting? – video

Nearly 90% of people feel bored or confused when politicians use jargon to talk about economics, according to the charity Economy, which holds free classes across the country to help take away the barriers to understanding and change how people think

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Chinese factory builds AI sex dolls – in pictures

Amid Beijing’s push to turn the country into an artificial intelligence powerhouse and embed the technology in all facets of life, some Chinese entrepreneurs are taking the expertise to a new frontier: sex dolls

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Rain hits UK and a traffic light ballet: the weekend's best photos

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

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Tour de France: the best images from the 2018 race

After 21 stages of racing over 3,351 km, this year’s Tour comes to an end in Paris with Geraint Thomas having secured a historic victory, so it’s a good time for us to bring you some of our favourite images from three weeks of two-wheel action

How Geraint Thomas sealed his historic Tour de France victory

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Can you spot dead coral? – in pictures

Coral bleaching is affecting the world’s largest coral reef system, the Great Barrier Reef, but what does a dying reef look like? These images from the Climate Council and Great Barrier Reef Legacy show the difference in what they should look like and what happens as they move from bleached to dead

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California wildfires burn across state – in pictures

Huge wildfire in northern California prompts evacuation orders for thousands while fires also burn in southern California

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Candy-coloured funfair photography – in pictures

For his colourful Chroma series, Australian artist Ben Thomas photographs urban cityscapes: funfair rides and hot-dog stands are shot in pastel tones and edited in a fantastical way that makes them look hardly real. Creating the images requires “a lot of technical hoo-ha”, but his technique basically consists of finding the right weather conditions (bright summer days) and then editing the photos. “One of the primary goals for the series was to give each scene a sense of abstraction, almost hyperreal,” he says. Thomas distorts reality in his work and is a fan of tilt-shift photography, a technique that makes even the biggest subjects appear shrunken. “For me at the time, the whole concept was magical: you could really transform a picture into something mind-blowing. It was amazing to see reactions to the work, particularly when people realised it was real and not a model.”

See more of Thomas’s work on Instagram

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Nationalismus in Indien: Hindu-Regierung erklärt vier Millionen Bengalen für illegal
Im indischen Bundesstaat Assam müssen bis zu vier Millionen Angehörige der bengalischen Minderheit - die meisten von ihnen Muslime - beweisen, dass sie schon 1971 in Indien lebten. Falls sie das nicht können, droht die Abschiebung.
Teuerung: Deutsche Inflationsrate sinkt im Juli auf 2,0 Prozent
Die Inflation schwächt sich in Deutschland überraschend ab: Die Verbraucherpreise lagen im Juli im Schnitt 2,0 Prozent über dem Niveau des Vorjahresmonats.
Handelsstreit und Brexit: Britischer Notenbankchef warnt vor Protektionismus
Zölle und eine Abschottungspolitik sieht Großbritanniens Notenbankchef Mark Carney als Gefahr für die Wirtschaft. Ein ungeordneter Brexit könnte die Banken schwer treffen.
Abschlussbericht von Malaysias Regierung: Rätsel von Flug MH370 bleibt ungelöst
Es ist eines der größten Rätsel der Luftfahrtgeschichte: 2014 verschwindet ein Flugzeug von Malaysia Airlines mit 239 Menschen an Bord. Jetzt liegt der Abschlussbericht vor - und bleibt Antworten schuldig.
Austritt aus der EU: Nur gut ein Viertel der Briten für harten Brexit
Nur noch acht Monate bis zum EU-Austritt, und kein Plan: 78 Prozent der Briten sind der Meinung, dass die Regierung schlecht verhandelt. Und jeder Zweite würde gern erneut abstimmen.
Ernteausfälle: "Starke Trockenschäden"
Landwirte leiden extrem unter Hitze und Trockenheit, der Deutsche Bauerbverband fordert eine Milliarde Euro Soforthilfe vom Staat. Bund und Ländern wollen am Dienstag darüber beraten. Einige Lebensmittel dürften jetzt teurer werden.
Nordrhein-Westfalen: Viertes Todesopfer nach Amokfahrt in Münster
Ein weiteres Opfer des Amokfahrers von Münster ist gestorben. Ein 56-jähriger Niederländer erlag fast vier Monate nach der Tat seinen schweren Verletzungen.
Verzicht auf Preiserhöhungen: Deutsche Pharmakonzerne beugen sich Trump
US-Präsident Trump hat an den Arzneimittelpreisen der Pharmakonzerne scharfe Kritik geäußert. Jetzt knicken auch Merck und Bayer ein. Bis Ende des Jahres wollen sie ihre Preise in den USA nicht erhöhen.
Erdbeben auf Lombok: Hunderte Wanderer saßen auf indonesischem Vulkan fest
Mindestens 16 Menschen sind bei einem Erdbeben auf der indonesischen Insel Lombok ums Leben gekommen. Schlamm- und Gerölllawinen haben mehr als 500 Wanderern den Rückweg von einem Vulkan abgeschnitten.
Münster: Mann stirbt nach Sprung von Brücke in Kanal
In Münster ist ein Mann von einer Brücke in den Dortmund-Ems-Kanal gesprungen und nicht wieder aufgetaucht. Retter konnten den 25-Jährigen finden, in der Klinik erlag er jedoch seinen Verletzungen.
Anlagenotstand: Negativzinsen bescheren Rentenversicherung Verluste
Die Niedrigzinspolitik der Europäischen Zentralbank trifft die Gesetzliche Rentenversicherung hart. Sie muss für angelegte Gelder Strafzinsen zahlen, statt wie früher Zinsen zu bekommen. Es entstehen Verluste in Millionenhöhe.
Wahlen "weder frei noch fair": USA kündigen Sanktionen gegen Kambodscha an
Bei einer Wahl, die den Namen nicht verdient, wurde der kambodschanische Langzeit-Premier Hun im Amt bestätigt. Nun hat die US-Regierung angekündigt, Einreisesperren für Regierungsmitglieder einzuführen.
Norwegische Langläuferin: Olympiasiegerin Skofterud tot aufgefunden
Sie gewann mit der Langlauf-Staffel olympisches Gold, war zweifache Weltmeisterin. Nun ist Vibeke Skofterud mit 38 Jahren ums Leben gekommen. Als Ursache wird ein Unfall vermutet.
Blockade des US-Haushalts: Trump droht im Streit über Einwanderung mit "Shutdown"
Entweder ihr unterstützt meine Einwanderungspolitik, oder ich lege die Regierung lahm: US-Präsident Trump droht den Demokraten im Streit über seine Mexiko-Mauer mit einer Blockade des Haushalts.
Treffen zwischen Sulzberger und US-Präsident: "New York Times"-Verleger warnt Trump
"New York Times"-Herausgeber A.G. Sulzberger hat sich mit US-Präsident Trump getroffen. Und ihn direkt kritisiert: Dessen Sprache führe zu Gewalt. Trump wiederum erklärte, warum er Medien als "Feinde des Volks" betrachte.
Recep Tayyip Erdogan: Kritik an Staatsbesuchplänen in Deutschland
Der türkische Präsident plant offenbar, für einen Staatsbesuch nach Deutschland zu kommen. Erdogan dürfe nicht wie "ein normaler Präsident in einer Demokratie" empfangen werden, fordert Grünenpolitiker Özdemir.
"Spaltung der Gesellschaft": Initiativen lehnen Nominierung für Preis ab - weil Seehofer Schirmherr ist
Zwei Initiativen aus Köln und Berlin lehnen eine Nominierung für den Deutschen Nachbarschaftspreis ab - weil Innenminister Horst Seehofer Schirmherr ist.
Schlussetappe der Tour de France: Kristoff gewinnt bei Thomas' Triumphfahrt
Geraint Thomas hat die letzte Etappe gut überstanden und ist damit Gesamtsieger der 105. Tour de France. Den prestigeträchtigen Erfolg in Paris sicherte sich der Norweger Alexander Kristoff.
Zu viel Solarstrom: Hoover-Damm soll Mega-Batterie werden
Tagsüber produziert Kalifornien gigantische Mengen Solarstrom - doch nachts müssen klassische Kraftwerke einspringen. Seit Jahren suchen Firmen und Politik nach geeigneten Riesenspeichern. Nun sind sie fündig geworden.
Erfurt: Polizei nimmt mutmaßlichen Messerstecher fest
Nach der Geiselnahme in Erfurt hat die Polizei einen Verdächtigen festgenommen. Der Mann soll seine Ex-Freundin bedroht und anschließend mit einem Messer auf einen Passanten eingestochen haben.
Weniger Gebühren ab 1. August: In diesen Bundesländern werden Kita-Eltern jetzt entlastet
Mehrere Hundert Euro pro Monat - oder gar nichts: In Deutschland entscheidet vor allem der Wohnort, wie viel ein Kitaplatz kostet. Berlin ist nun das erste Bundesland, das die Gebühren komplett abschafft.
Dresden: Geschwister tot aufgefunden - Vater in Haft
Ein Vater steht unter Verdacht, seine drei und sechs Jahre alten Töchter ermordet zu haben. Polizisten hatten die leblosen Kinder in seiner Wohnung in Dresden-Gorbitz gefunden.
New Orleans: Angreifer schießen in Menschengruppe - drei Tote
Bei einer Schießerei in der US-Metropole New Orleans sind drei Menschen ums Leben gekommen. Sieben weitere wurden verletzt. Die Täter konnten fliehen.
Formel 1: Hamilton triumphiert in Ungarn
Lewis Hamilton hat seine Führung in der WM-Wertung ausgebaut. Der Mercedes-Pilot feierte beim Großen Preis von Ungarn einen Start-Ziel-Sieg. Sebastian Vettel sicherte sich mit einem spektakulären Manöver Platz zwei.
+++ Liveticker Tour de France 2018 +++: Wer ist der Schnellste auf den Champs-Élysées?
Für Geraint Thomas, den Mann in Gelb, wird es die große Siegesfahrt durch Paris. Für die wenigen verbliebenen Sprinter geht es um den prestigeträchtigen Erfolg am Triumphbogen. Das Finale der Tour im Liveticker.
 
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