World news | The Guardian14:33 Текст источника в новой вкладке
Latest World news news, comment and analysis from the Guardian, the world's leading liberal voice
Guardian News and Media Limited or its affiliated companies. All rights reserved. 2017

 
 
1. What's your reaction to the political situation in Germany?14:22[−]

Angela Merkel has failed to create a coalition government. We’d like you to share your thoughts and hopes for the future of Germany

Chancellor Angela Merkel has failed to forge a coalition between her Christian Democratic Union (CDU), its Bavarian sister party the Christian Social Union (CSU), the pro-business FDP and the Green party, following federal elections at the end of September.

Related: German coalition talks collapse after deadlock on migration and energy

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2. Poland faces €100,000-a-day fines over illegal logging in Bia?owie?a forest14:21[−]

Poland is given two weeks to end its destruction of the Unesco-protected forest in a landmark ruling by the European court of justice

Poland has been given two weeks to stop illegal deforestation in the Unesco-protected Bia?owie?a forest or face fines of at least €100,000 a day.

In a precedent-setting ruling that will echo across the EU, the European court of justice ordered Poland to show it was acting lawfully in the ancient woodland, or face a €36.5m (?32m) annual penalty.

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3. Nigeria mosque attack: teenage suicide bomber kills at least 50 people14:13[−]

Boko Haram thought to be behind attack in Adamawa state which neighbours the extremist group’s base in Borno

A teenage suicide bomber blew himself up as worshippers gathered for morning prayers at a mosque in north-eastern Nigeria, killing at least 50 people, police said on Tuesday, in one of the region’s deadliest attacks in years.

The blast happened during early morning prayers at the Madina mosque in the Unguwar Shuwa area of Mubi, some 200km (125 miles) by road from the Adamawa state capital, Yola.

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4. Zimbabwe's ousted vice-president calls for Robert Mugabe to quit13:41[−]

Emmerson Mnangagwa urges president to ‘accept will of the people’ as process to impeach Mugabe begins

Robert Mugabe’s most likely successor, the ousted vice-president Emmerson Mnangagwa, has broken more than a week of silence to call for the 93-year-old leader to “accept the will of the people” and step down immediately.

Zimbabwe’s ruling Zanu-PF party is expected to begin impeachment proceedings in parliament on Tuesday in an attempt to strip Mugabe of the presidency, as the political crisis triggered by a military takeover moves into a second week. Mugabe is accused of allowing his wife, Grace Mugabe, to “usurp constitutional power”.

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5. Explorer Benedict Allen: 'I was not lost and did not need to be rescued'12:33[−]

British explorer who went missing in Papua New Guinea says he only accepted offer of airlift to safety for sake of his family

The British explorer Benedict Allen, who went missing in Papua New Guinea, has said he didn’t need rescuing last week and was not lost.

In his first broadcast interview since he was airlifted to safety, in a helicopter paid for by the Daily Mail, Allen claimed he only accepted the offer for the sake of his family, who were worried after he failed to meet a planned flight out of the area earlier in the week.

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6. Germany's president to urge Green and FDP leaders to restart talks12:21[−]

Frank-Walter Steinmeier has called on them to rethink their positions after coalition talks with Merkel collapsed

Germany’s president is to meet party leaders after talks to form a new government between Chancellor Angela Merkel’s conservative bloc, the left-leaning Greens and pro-business Free Democrats broke down at the weekend.

The collapse of coalition talks poses the most serious threat to Merkel’s position since she became chancellor more than a decade ago.

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7. Tanya Plibersek attacks rightwing claims of patriotism: 'They’re wrong'12:20[−]

‘You can be a progressive and love your country: I do. You can cherish this nation and yet want to make it better,’ deputy Labor leader says

Labor’s deputy leader, Tanya Plibersek, says progressives can be patriots, and an intrinsic part of cherishing your nation is the desire to make it better.

Plibersek used the Wran lecture on Tuesday night to make the case for inclusive citizenship and to argue the cause of advancing rights must not be the preserve of “the already elite and powerful”.

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8. China rejects claims it had hand in efforts to oust Robert Mugabe12:01[−]

Beijing says suggestion it is meddling in Zimbabwe’s affairs is attempt to sully its reputation and derail China-Africa relations

Beijing has said speculation it had a hand in efforts to dethrone Robert Mugabe is an “evil” plot designed to sully its reputation and derail China-Africa relations.

A recent visit to Beijing by one of the architects of last week’s slow-burn coup has stoked suspicions China played some role in attempts to oust its longtime ally.

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9. G4S orders independent review into scandal-hit immigration centre11:50[−]

‘Attitude and behaviour’ of Brook House staff to be examined after Panorama claimed detainees were being abused

G4S has ordered an independent review into its running of an immigration removal centre, it has been reported, amid allegations of abuse of detainees by staff working there.

According to the BBC, the company has commissioned an investigation into the “attitude and behaviour” of its staff at Brook House, where an undercover investigation by the Panorama programme found evidence of a culture of “chaos, incompetence and abuse”.

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10. Syria military operation 'wrapping up', Putin tells Assad in Russia talks11:10[−]

Russian president meets Syrian counterpart publicly for first time in two years and praises their ‘joint work in fighting terrorism’

Vladimir Putin has hosted Bashar al-Assad for talks during which the two presidents agreed the focus in the Syrian conflict was switching from military operations to the search for a political solution.

Related: Critical week for Syria as parallel talks get under way

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11. Chile faces new political landscape as leftwingers dent billionaire Pi?era's hopes11:00[−]

Sebasti?n Pi?era, the ex-president, fell short of a majority on Sunday. Now the future looks unpredictable, and the leftwing Frente Amplio could hold the key

Chile, so used to geological upheavals, faces a vastly changed political landscape after a progressive alliance surged ahead in Sunday’s general election, and left conservative presidential frontrunner Sebasti?n Pi?era facing a tough fight in December’s run-off.

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12. The haves and have-nots: four cities in crisis10:30[−]

On the surface, Ulaanbaatar, San Francisco, Calais and Jerusalem could not be more different – but for the people squeezed out by political upheaval or prohibitive rents, the urban 21st century looks disturbingly uniform

More than half of the world’s population now lives in cities, but many people are residing in a state of limbo, leading a precarious existence on the margins, excluded from the promises of urban life. The world’s population is on the move more than ever before, driven by conflict and persecution, by the threat of environmental catastrophe and the lure of a better life, but cities simply aren’t prepared to receive their new arrivals.

Over the last two decades, Guardian photographer David Levene has documented the ways that people are living and working in cities around the world, how they make do with the bare minimum of resources to carve out space for themselves and their families in the most precarious of circumstances, and how cities are being polarised into places of haves and have-nots, with the right to the city relentlessly eroded.

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13. Survivors of Sierra Leone mudslide face eviction from emergency shelters10:00[−]

Government help has been slow to reach hundreds of families displaced by the disaster in August, who fear they will have nowhere to go

The government of Sierra Leone has started closing down the emergency camps housing hundreds of families displaced by August’s deadly landslides, despite many people saying they still have nowhere to go.

After heavy rains triggered floods and a landslide in Freetown on 14 August, killing an estimated 1,000 people and displacing three times that number, survivors moved into temporary camps while awaiting permanent resettlement, as promised by the Sierra Leonean government.

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14. Tuesday briefing: EU leaves Britain – and Russia admits radiation leak09:31[−]

Two European agencies pull out of London … accident suspected at notorious Mayak nuclear site … and ‘sunshine vitamin’ can ease arthritis

Hello, I’m Warren Murray, and you might have been sleeping but the news has not.

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15. After the liberation of Mosul, an orgy of killing09:00[−]

In the dying days of the battle of Mosul, Ghaith Abdul-Ahad followed Iraqi soldiers during the last push against Isis. But following their victory, a new wave of savagery was unleashed

One hot and sticky evening in July, in the dying days of the battle for Mosul, a group of Iraqi army officers sat for dinner in a requisitioned civilian house not far from the ruins of the mosque where, three years earlier, the leader of Islamic State had announced the creation of a new caliphate.

At the head of the table sat the commander, large and burly, flanked by his two majors. The rest of the officers were seated according to rank, with the youngest officers placed at the far end. The commander, who was trying to lose weight, had banned his cook from serving meat at mealtimes, but tonight was a special occasion. The day before, his unit had liberated another block of streets in the Old City without suffering any casualties. In celebration, a feast of bread soaked in okra stew, and roasted meat shredded over heaps of rice flavoured with nuts and raisins, was laid out on a white plastic table.

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16. Trade in Dead Sea Scrolls awash with suspected forgeries, experts warn09:00[−]

Two experts say a significant number of fragments bought in multimillion-dollar trade are suspected fakes

A multimillion-dollar trade in fragments of the Dead Sea Scrolls fuelled by a surge in interest from wealthy evangelicals in the US includes a significant number of suspected forgeries, two prominent experts have said.

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17. Zimbabwe's strange crisis is a very modern kind of coup08:00[−]

Historically, African takeovers have been seismic and violent, but now participants are more wary of international opinion

It looked like a coup from a movie: a convoy of armoured vehicles, the president under house arrest, and the general on the nation’s screens talking of “restoring stability” in the small hours of the morning.

But since the military takeover in Zimbabwe a week ago events have departed from the script. President Robert Mugabe has not been harmed and remains in power, at least theoretically. When he refused to resign on live television on Sunday night, there were no repercussions. To oust him, parliament are using a cumbersome process of impeachment.

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18. Australia will have its own Weinstein reckoning. It's just a matter of time | Van Badham07:16[−]

The local stage and film industry is small and speaking out carries bigger risks. But behind closed doors, a storm is brewing

Did you hear about the stand-up comedian? High-profile, well-known – and banned from several local venues because he touches up the female comedians. No one’s gonna talk about it – “not until he dies in an alcohol-fuelled car accident”, a friend from the scene has said. But the women don’t like him. They don’t feel safe when he’s around.

What about the young male theatre maker? Before he started getting main stage gigs he was still doing shows on the fringe, and became obsessed with a woman also working with one of the theatres. He got her number, would not stop calling her, told her that he was in love with her, and one night, when she was at work, he cornered her. She just started bellowing until someone heard and intervened. She told the artistic director what happened; the man agreed to stop calling her, and to stay away from her when his show was on. But that was it.

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19. Argentina's navy says fresh noises are not from missing submarine04:06[−]
  • Sounds detected during search for ARA San Juan came from ‘biological source’
  • Search enters critical phase amid concern oxygen running out

Argentina’s navy has said sounds detected from the bottom of the ocean are not from the submarine which has been missing in rough seas for five days with 44 crew on board.

Spokesman Enrique Balbi said “a biological source” was behind the noises which were picked up by two Argentinian navy ships searching for ARA San Juan and by sonar buoys dropped by a US P8 surveillance plane.

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20. Dashcam video shows plane crash-landing in Florida – video02:37[−]

Two police dashcam videos captured the moment a small plane crash-landed on a busy Florida road. Pinellas County Sheriff’s office said officers were responding to a call on the North Keene Road in Clearwater when they saw the single-engine Rockwell Commander 112 flying low before crashing into the road. The 61-year-old pilot and 55-year-old passenger were both uninjured. The pilot had reported engine trouble shortly after refuelling, the sheriff’s office said.

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21. 'Get out of the way!' Bus parks directly in front of stadium implosion – video02:35[−]

An Atlanta commuter bus ruins a painstaking livestream of the demolition of the iconic Georgia Dome, by making a stop at exactly the wrong moment. A crowd of onlookers can be seen lined up to watch the demolition, as a voice slowly counts down. Seconds after the first plume of smoke appears, a large bus slowly enters the frame. “No bus! Go away!” a man can be heard to shout.



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22. No British judge on world court for first time in its 71-year history02:21[−]

Indian candidate fills 15th and final place on bench of international court of justice after UK withdraws its pick for post

The UK will not have a judge on the bench of the international court of justice for the first time in its 71-year history after the British candidate withdrew following an acrimonious competition.

Minutes after an 11th round of voting was scheduled to begin in New York on Monday, a letter was released by the UK mission to the UN announcing that Sir Christopher Greenwood would accept defeat and allow the rival Indian candidate, Dalveer Bhandari, to fill the final vacancy on the ICJ.

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23. CBS suspends Charlie Rose after sexual harassment and groping allegations02:18[−]
  • Veteran TV host and journalist, 75, accused by eight women
  • CBS suspends Rose in wake of news and PBS halts distribution of show

Charlie Rose has been suspended by CBS News after becoming the latest media figure to be accused of sexual harassment when eight women came forward to describe unwanted advances, including lewd phone calls, parading naked, and groping their breasts, buttocks or genital areas.

Related: Russell Simmons accused of sexual assault alongside Brett Ratner

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24. Leigh Corfman on her encounter with Roy Moore at age 14 - video01:07[−]

The woman who first spoke out to accuse Alabama Senate candidate Roy Moore of sexually assaulting her when she was 14 said on Monday it took her a long time to get her self-esteem back after she blamed herself for what she says happened. Leigh Corfman was 14 in 1979 when she alleges Moore, then 32, took her to his house, removed most of her clothes, groped her and put her hand on his genitals. He took her back to her home when she told him she was uncomfortable and wanted to leave, but she was emotionally scarred for decades after, she said.

Moore denies the allegations.

Roy Moore sexual assault accuser tells of struggle to regain self-esteem

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25. Justice department aims to block AT&T's $85bn takeover of Time Warner01:00[−]

AT&T has already signaled it will go to court if the deal is blocked, potentially setting up one of the biggest legal battles over a corporate merger in decades

The US Department of Justice on Monday moved to block AT&T’s $85bn takeover of Time Warner, one of the largest media deals ever announced.

Related: Trump administration uses CNN as bargaining chip in Time Warner-AT&T deal

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26. Donald Trump plans to declare North Korea a state sponsor of terror00:12[−]
  • President says move is part of US ‘maximum pressure campaign’
  • US officials cite killing of Kim Jong-un’s half-brother at Malaysian airport

Donald Trump has announced that the US will designate North Korea as a state sponsor of terror amid heightened nuclear tensions on the Korean peninsula.

Trump said the designation will impose further penalties on the country. He called it a long overdue step and part of the US “maximum pressure campaign” against Pyongyang. North Korea would join Iran, Sudan and Syria on the list of state sponsors of terror.

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27. Babies may be able to link certain words and concepts, research suggestsПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Study indicates infants as young as six months old may realise certain words are related – and that interaction with adults boosts understanding

Babies as young as six months old may have an inkling that certain words and concepts are related to each other, say scientists in research that sheds new light on how infants learn.

The study also found that babies who were more often exposed to adults talking to them about items in their vicinity did better at identifying a picture of an object when the item was said out loud.

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28. London loses EU agencies to Paris and Amsterdam in Brexit relocationПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Paris takes European Banking Authority and European Medicines Agency goes to Amsterdam as EU’s chief negotiator mocks Theresa May’s ‘Brexit means Brexit’ stance

London is losing the European Medicines Agency to Amsterdam and the European Banking Authority to Paris, in one of the first concrete signs of Brexit as the UK prepares to leave the European Union.

The two cities won the agencies after tie breaks that saw the winner selected by drawing lots from a large goldfish-style bowl.

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29. Canadian American family on surviving Taliban captivity: 'We tried to make it fun'Пн., 20 нояб.[−]

Caitlan Coleman and Joshua Boyle used lessons about British history and constellations to help their children after being abducted in Afghanistan

An American woman kidnapped in Afghanistan and held for five years said she and her Canadian husband did all they could to make captivity as fun as possible for their three children, concocting games out of garbage and teaching their eldest son British history to diminish his fears around beheadings.

“We tried to make it fun for them, as best we could,” Caitlan Coleman, 31, told ABC News in an interview released on Monday. “We would just teach them to use things like bottle caps, or bits of cardboard – garbage essentially – but what we could find to play with, tell them these are toys, we can make a game with this.”

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30. Jana Novotna on Wimbledon defeat and the Duchess of Kent's comforting words - archive videoПн., 20 нояб.[−]

The Czech tennis player, who has died of cancer at 49, recalls the time she began crying after being defeated by Steffi Graf at Wimbledon in 1993, before the Duchess of Kent put an arm around her and whispered: 'Don’t worry, you’ll win this one day.'

Jana Novotna, former Wimbledon tennis champion, dies at 49

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31. Argentinian navy releases video of search for missing submarine – videoПн., 20 нояб.[−]

A vast search by a multinational taskforce for an Argentinian submarine that went missing in the South Atlantic with 44 crew members four days ago has failed to provide details of its possible location. A total of 13 ships and six aeroplanes are braving strong winds and high waves over an area of 66,000 sq km (25,500 sq miles) more than 400 km (250 miles) east of the bay of San Jorge off the coast of Patagonia in southern Argentina. Argentina’s navy said it was not sure what had happened to the submarine but said it was now convinced the ship was beneath the surface and not adrift on choppy seas, as was previously thought

Search for missing Argentinian submarine fails to find any clues

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32. Second woman comes forward to say Al Franken inappropriately touched herПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Lindsay Menz, 33, said the senator grabbed her buttocks in 2010 while the two were posing together for a photo at a state fair in Minnesota

A second woman has come forward and accused Al Franken of inappropriately touching her, this time since he took office as senator from Minnesota.

According to CNN, Lindsay Menz, 33, said Franken grabbed her buttocks in 2010 while the two were posing together for a photo at a state fair in Minnesota.

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33. Children in the UK feel more disempowered than those in IndiaПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Unicef says young people feel their voices are unheard on global issues, as study finds prospects for 180 million worldwide bleaker than those of their parents

A poll of children from 14 countries reveals how deeply worried they are about terrorism, poverty and poor education, and how mistrustful of adults and leaders in making good decisions for them.

Children in Britain and South Africa feel the most disenfranchised when it comes to decisions made that affect them, while those in India feel the most empowered, according to the Unicef survey. Analysis by the UN agency, released on Monday, also found that despite global progress, one in 12 children – or 180 million worldwide – still live in countries where their futures look bleaker than those of their parents.

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34. Holocaust survivor, 102, meets nephew after thinking all family died in war - videoПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Eliahu Pietruszka escaped from Poland at the beginning of the second world war thinking his entire family had perished. But two weeks ago he discovered that a younger brother had also survived and that his brother’s son, 66-year-old Alexandre, was flying from Russia to see him.

The reunion was made possible by a comprehensive online database of victims created by Yad Vashem, Israel’s official memorial to the victims of the Holocaust.

Given the dwindling number of survivors and their advanced ages, the event seemed likely to be among the last of its kind

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35. Eurotunnel renamed Getlink in preparation for post-Brexit eraПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Company says rebrand to ‘very Anglo-Saxon’ name is needed because it owns businesses beyond the Channel Tunnel

Eurotunnel is preparing for the post-Brexit era with a corporate rebrand, with the company being renamed Getlink.

The French company, which operates the Channel Tunnel, has chosen the admirably Anglo-Saxon name to “mark the group’s passage into an exciting new era for mobility infrastructures”.

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36. Call to stub out on-screen smoking in French filmsПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Injecting morality into films is ‘like pouring cola into a Ch?teau Lafite’, one critic of idea declares

The French actor Jean-Paul Belmondo spent almost an entire film – the 1960s classic ? Bout du Souffle (Breathless) – with a Gauloise dangling from his lips. Audrey Tautou portrayed the designer Coco Chanel pinning haute couture dresses while smoking. Jacques Tati was rarely without his pipe and Brigitte Bardot, Jeanne Moreau, Catherine Deneuve, G?rard Depardieu and Alain Delon all puffed their way through decades of movies.

Hardly surprising then that a call for French directors to stub out smoking on screen has been greeted with a mix of disbelief and outright ridicule. It has also prompted the existential question: what would French cinema be without the cigarette?

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37. Collapse of German coalition talks underlines Merkel's weaknessesПн., 20 нояб.[−]

The FDP’s Lindner has been painted as the villain but the chancellor must bear some responsibility for other parties’ reluctance to work with her CDU

After exploratory talks to form Germany’s next government collapsed in dramatic fashion shortly before midnight on Sunday, the culprit was quickly found: Christian Lindner, the cocksure leader of the pro-business Free Democratic party (FDP) who had staged a well-orchestrated walkout, makes an all-too convincing villain of the piece.

But in the coming weeks German media will have to ask whether the real reason for the political paralysis in Europe’s biggest economy ultimately lies with another politician: Angela Merkel, the incumbent chancellor.

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38. Jacinda Ardern or Trudeau's wife? New Zealand PM regrets 'yarn' about TrumpПн., 20 нояб.[−]

As reports circulate that Donald Trump may have been confused about Ardern’s identity, she says she won’t share backstage stories again

New Zealand’s prime minister, Jacinda Ardern, has expressed regret over gossiping about a meeting with Donald Trump after it was reported the US president may have mistaken her for Justin Trudeau’s wife.

Ardern was visibly uncomfortable when asked about reports that she had revealed details of the encounter at the East Asia summit in Vietnam last week to a friend who later went public.

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39. Turkish LGBTI activists condemn 'illegal' ban on events in AnkaraПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Authorities’ move follows ban on a festival of German-language gay films in Turkish capital

Rights groups have condemned as illegal and discriminatory a ban on LGBTI events in the Turkish capital one week after President Recep Tayyip Erdo?an described empowering gay people as being “against the values of our nation”.

The Ankara governor’s office said on Sunday night it was imposing a ban on all LGBTI cultural events until further notice, citing threats to “public order” and the fear of “provoking reactions within certain segments of society,” days after it banned a festival on German-language gay films in the capital city.

The ban is the latest in a series of attempts by the ruling Justice and Development (AK) party to curtail the activities of Turkey’s LGBTI rights movement, and to impose what critics say is a public morality rooted in Islam.

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40. Aid workers and sexual harassment: share your experiencesПн., 20 нояб.[−]

As allegations of abuse come to light concerning the UN and charities, we want to hear your stories of working in the humanitarian sector

Allegations of sexual harassment and abuse have hit Hollywood and politicians, and the #MeToo movement has gathered momentum. Now, international charities and humanitarian agencies are coming under scrutiny.

Last week, Save the Children announced it had fired 16 members of staff over reports of sexual harassment in the past year. This follows an announcement by Oxfam that it had dismissed 22 people over similar allegations. Earlier this month the United Nations revealed that it had received 31 new cases alleging sexual abuse or exploitation by UN personnel between July and September. Of these cases, 12 involved military personnel from peacekeeping operations.

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41. Robert Mugabe: life of a dictator – video profileПн., 20 нояб.[−]

The Zimbabwean president, Robert Mugabe, is under house arrest in Harare following a military takeover. The 93-year-old has led Zimbabwe's since independence from Britain. In recent years disastrous policies have led to hyperinflation, international sanctions and economic ruin

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42. 'I don't want to cause a diplomatic incident': New Zealand PM explains Trump comments – videoПн., 20 нояб.[−]

As reports circulate that Donald Trump may have been confused about Jacinda Ardern’s identity, she says she won’t share backstage ‘yarns’ again

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43. Family of detained Briton Laura Plummer apologise to EgyptПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Relatives express gratitude for ‘fairness’ justice system has shown towards woman accused of trafficking painkillers

The family of the detained British citizen Laura Plummer have issued an apology to the Egyptian government.

Speaking to the Guardian, Plummer’s sister Rachel presented a statement on behalf of her family. “I would like to place on record our gratitude for the fairness and just manner the Egyptian justice system has shown Laura,” it says.

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44. Behind the 'Medell?n miracle': why the smart kids are going to hip-hop schoolПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Every night across the world’s former murder capital, young boys and girls study the four elements of hip-hop to transform a generation – and rehabilitate a city

“When my family moved to Medell?n, all I could see was drugs, violence and prostitution,” says Zuleima P?rez, 21. “My best hope was to get married, have kids and find some basic job. This school allowed me to think bigger.”

Around us, in the graffitied courtyard of a high school in Aranjuez – formerly the most notorious of Medell?n’s barrios – kids of all ages mill about. Bass spills from the adjoining classrooms. In one room, an exasperated teacher is leading infants in a warm-up; in another, teens are being marshalled in breakdancing exercises with the intensity of a military drill. Upstairs, a group of twentysomethings contort to a remix of Notorious BIG’s Kick in the Door.

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45. Charles Manson – a life in picturesПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Charles Milles Manson, the leader of a band of hippie followers known as the Manson Family who committed a string of murders in California in the late 1960s, has died aged 83

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46. The night Barbuda died: how Hurricane Irma created a Caribbean ghost townПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Two and a half months after Barbuda was battered by 185mph winds, the island remains ruined and largely uninhabitated. Now locals are questioning if people will ever return

Walking the streets of the small Caribbean island of Barbuda on a Friday afternoon, you are likely to see more goats than humans.

Dogs, cats and horses, all of which roam freely about the island now that fences are down, also seem to outnumber people. The streets are empty and the houses – at least the ones still standing – are abandoned. The island is like a ghost town.

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47. Hong Kong: 20% of residents live in povertyПн., 20 нояб.[−]

The number of people living below the poverty line rose to 1.35 million in 2016, despite economic growth

A record number of Hong Kong residents live in poverty, with one fifth of the population falling below the poverty line despite economic growth, according to new government figures.

The number of people living below the poverty line rose to 1.35 million in 2016, about 20% of the city’s population. The number is the highest number of poor since the government began publishing statistics in 2009.

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48. EU to push for 40% quota for women on company boardsПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Proposals from European commission would compel businesses to positively discriminate when hiring new executives until quota is reached

The European commission is to push for a quota for women on company boards to address the slow progress to gender equality in the senior ranks of publicly listed businesses.

Under the proposals, companies whose non-executive directors are more than 60% male would be required to prioritise women when candidates of equal merit were being considered for a post.

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49. Mugabe's live TV address where he failed to resign – videoПн., 20 нояб.[−]

Zimbabwean president Robert Mugabe defies his own Zanu-PF party by pledging on television to preside over the party's next congress in December, in an address which ended with him apologising for delivering a 'long' or 'wrong' speech

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50. The Guardian view on Brexit and the Irish border: Britain’s shameful dereliction | EditorialВс., 19 нояб.[−]
From the referendum campaign onwards, Brexiters have ignored the dire implications for Ireland. The neglect is a political and moral failure alike

Throughout his career, Gerry Adams relentlessly singled out the British government for the blame in Ireland’s troubles. In truth, the responsibility for Northern Ireland’s miseries was widely shared, not least with the IRA and Sinn F?in, of which Mr Adams has been for so long the chief strategist. Yet it is ironic that the Sinn F?in leader announced his retirement from frontline politics at the weekend. For Mr Adams is stepping down at the very moment when a British government is unambiguously the sole cause of a massively hostile act against Ireland, north and south, in the form of a hard Brexit.

From start to finish, Conservative Brexiters have shown that they simply could not care less about Ireland. In the referendum campaign, few gave even a passing thought to the impact of a leave vote on the relationship between Northern Ireland, the rest of the UK and the republic. When the vote went their way – though they lost in Northern Ireland – the Brexiters then gave bland assurances that the decision would make absolutely no difference to the island’s soft border, the legacy of the peace process, or north-south and east-west cooperation.

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51. This is redistribution for Zimbabwe’s elite, not revolution in a ruined nation | Jason BurkeВс., 19 нояб.[−]

Comrade Bob and Grace may go, but little good will come if power is retained in the hands of Zanu-PF septuagenarians

Drive any distance anywhere in Zimbabwe beyond the upmarket Borrowdale neighbourhood in Harare, where Robert Mugabe and his wife Grace are detained in their sprawling mansion, and the scale of the challenges facing what was once one of the wealthiest countries in Africa is evident.

In the capital, the roads are potholed, outside they are cracked and crumbling. Banks are so short of cash that people wait hours to withdraw even tiny sums. The only jobs are in government service, yet salaries are rarely paid. The best and the brightest have long fled abroad. Warehouses are empty, fields lie fallow. The busiest store in rural villages is the “bottle shop”, selling dirt-cheap spirits.

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52. Can Trump spare us his outrage on sexual harassment? | Jessica ValentiСб., 18 нояб.[−]

This is a man who has been accused of sexual assault, harassment, groping, overt misogyny and more dozens of times over. His hypocrisy is galling

As if it weren’t enough that every day is bringing a new allegation of harassment or assault against a powerful man, the most powerful serial harasser in the country decided to weigh in over Twitter. This is a man who has been accused of sexual assault, harassment, groping, overt misogyny and more dozens of times over.

A man who has called his daughter a “piece of ass,” who walked into the dressing rooms of teenagers and who said he found Paris Hilton attractive when she was 12 years old. How dare he, truly.

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53. Who wins and loses in Trump's tax plan?Сб., 18 нояб.[−]

Congress has yet to settle on a final draft of a tax-cut bill but if you’re rich, a corporation or your name is Donald Trump you could be in luck

Over the Thanksgiving break Congress will have time to start digesting Donald Trump’s plans to implement the largest tax overhaul in a generation. It already has Trump’s critics – and several leading Republicans – reaching for the Tums.

According to the president, the tax plans had some simple aims: to spur business investment by cutting corporate taxes, give middle-class America a tax break and simplify a byzantine tax system. It hasn’t proved quite so simple, or palatable. With two versions of the bill now under discussion in Congress, the final shape of the plan is still unclear but some losers and winners are emerging. The clear winners? Rich people and corporations. The clear losers? Poor people, the vulnerable. And America.

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54. Tracking Trump: president tries his best to befriend Kim Jong-unСб., 18 нояб.[−]

Trump bemoans his inability to buddy up to the North Korean leader, as his son and son-in-law face more trouble in the Russia inquiry

  • Each week, Trump seems to make more news than most presidents do in a lifetime. The Guardian is keeping track of it all in this series, every Saturday

Do you remember coming home from school to tell your mother or father another kid had been nasty to you in the playground? And all you wanted was to be his friend?

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55. How Tot? Riina’s war on the Italian state almost destroyed Cosa NostraСб., 18 нояб.[−]

After a crackdown by law enforcement, mafia clans have turned from violence and intimidation to corruption and collusion

“Riina was still the boss of Cosa Nostra when he died. No one had taken his place after his arrest. It is unprecedented for the position not to be filled when the boss is arrested,” said Roberto Saviano, the author of Gomorrah.

That Tot? Riina held on to his position as “boss of bosses” while in isolation in prison for the last 24 years of his life is remarkable. But in mafia culture, symbolism is important, and Riina, who died on Friday, was able to make his views known via signals, messages and intermediaries. From prison, he issued threats against the anti-mafia prosecutor Nino Di Matteo, who now lives under armed protection. Riina’s sons, one of whom has been convicted of four murders, have allegedly found ways to communicate on behalf of their father.

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56. The Guardian view on Yemen: a catastrophe that shames Britain | EditorialПт., 17 нояб.[−]
The world’s worst humanitarian crisis is deteriorating as a Saudi blockade prevents desperately needed food, fuel and medicine from entering the country. London’s unstinting support for Riyadh makes the UK complicit

Twenty years ago, Tony Blair acknowledged the British government’s responsibility for the Irish famine that killed one million people: a healing gesture needed because, even after a century and a half, pain and anger endured and the responsibility of “those who governed in London” remained glaring. Now we are on the brink of another famine – perhaps the worst for decades, says a UN aid chief – and Britain must again bear blame. The UN called Yemen the world’s worst humanitarian crisis even before Saudi Arabia decided to blockade the country a week and a half ago, shutting out food and medicine. Now the heads of three key agencies have warned that millions are on the brink of starvation. Unicef fears that 150,000 children could die by the end of the year. A cholera outbreak that has already affected 900,000 is expected to flare up again, as the lack of fuel shuts off water and sewage systems. Twenty million people, more than two-thirds of the population, are in urgent need of humanitarian supplies.

An impoverished country has been destroyed by what is both a civil and a proxy war. Houthi rebels, allied to Iran, drove out the internationally recognised president Abd-Rabbu Mansour Hadi, allying with his predecessor who had been ousted in the Arab spring. Since then, 10,000 lives have been lost, many to heavy bombing by the Saudi Arabian-led coalition, with arms and military support from the US, UK and others. The blockade has taken this terrible, futile conflict to a new depth. It seeks to starve a population into submission – a crime against humanity horrifically familiar from its ongoing use in Syria as well as elsewhere. Britain’s staunch support for Riyadh makes it complicit.

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57. Aid given in cash improves health and spurs school attendance, say researchersПт., 17 нояб.[−]

Cash handouts bring major benefits to world’s poorest people, allowing them to live with greater dignity, claims international study

Foreign aid in the form of cash transfers with no strings attached can improve health and increase school attendance, a study has found.

Earlier this year, Downing Street was forced to defend the use of controversial cash transfers when press reports claimed ?300m had been spent on a poverty reduction scheme in Pakistan dogged by claims of corruption.

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58. ‘We lost a great leader’: Berta C?ceres still inspires as murder case takes fresh twist | Liz FordПт., 17 нояб.[−]

As friends and followers of the late Honduran activist continue her battle for indigenous land rights, their cause has been boosted by a damning legal report

Mar?a Santos Dom?nguez heard about the death of her good friend Berta C?ceres on the radio. She had just given birth to her youngest daughter, so she wasn’t with C?ceres the week she was murdered.

“It was a double blow because we were very close, we worked together in the communities,” said Santos Dom?nguez, a coordinator for the Civic Council of Popular and Indigenous Organisations of Honduras ( Copinh), the organisation C?ceres co-founded 24 years ago to stop the state selling off the country’s ancestral lands to multinational companies.

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59. Cycling downhill: has Copenhagen hit peak bike?Пт., 17 нояб.[−]

The share of trips taken by bike in Denmark’s capital has fallen. With ever more cars on the road and a new metro line about to open, can Copenhagen reach its target to have half of all journeys made by bike?

It’s 8am on a rainy weekday morning on Copenhagen’s N?rrebrogade street and the stream of cyclists making their way into city centre is already getting jammed.

Cyclists often have to wait through two or three rounds of green lights before they can get past. At Dronning Louise Bridge – one of the busiest cycle routes in the world, with 48,400 bikes crossing each day – newly installed information boards remind riders to pas p? hinanden, or be aware of each other.

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60. The demise of the opposition sounds the death knell for democracy in Cambodia | Mu SochuaПт., 17 нояб.[−]

In crushing the party of which I was vice-president, Cambodia’s prime minister has revealed himself as a brutal dictator intent on prolonging his oppressive rule

Democracy was on trial this week in Cambodia, and it lost. Demonstrating its complete subservience to Prime Minister Hun Sen, the Cambodian supreme court ruled to dissolve my political party, the Cambodia National Rescue party (CNRP). It also banned me and more than 100 of my colleagues from politics for the next five years.

As the only opposition party capable of mounting a serious challenge to the ruling party in national elections – scheduled for July – the CNRP posed a threat to the continuance of more than three decades of Hun Sen’s brutal, strongman rule.

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61. UK under fire as new figures show aid spending by broad range of ministriesЧт., 16 нояб.[−]

Aid experts speak out after official statistics reveal that about a quarter of UK aid budget was spent outside Department for International Development in 2016

The proportion of Britain’s ?13.4bn aid budget spent by government ministries other than the Department for International Development rose by almost 50% last year, sparking concerns about transparency and poverty reduction.

Roughly a quarter of the aid budget, which met the 0.7% target set by the government, was spent by non-DfID departments, official figures show.

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62. Uganda brought to its knees as doctors' strike paralyses health serviceЧт., 16 нояб.[−]

Government failure to address low pay and lack of medical supplies drives staff to walk out, as patients’ groups warn that lives of most vulnerable are at risk

Public health services across Uganda have been brought to a standstill as doctors strike over pay and poor working conditions.

Members of the Uganda Medical Association (UMA) began nationwide action on 6 November over the government’s failure to meet their demands for salary and allowance increases, as well as for a review of the supply of medicines and other equipment in health centres.

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63. Congo crisis on a par with Iraq, Syria and Yemen – and getting worse by the dayЧт., 16 нояб.[−]

UN warns that conflict, cholera and internal tumult have forced 4 million people and counting from their homes, with aid increasingly hard to deliver

Violence and ethnic and political unrest in the Democratic Republic of the Congo have propelled the country to the same level of crisis as Iraq, Syria and Yemen.

Cholera is raging at a rate never before seen in DRC and nearly 4 million people have been displaced from their homes by fighting, a quarter of them from the conflict-hit Kasai region alone. The UN refugee agency, the UNHCR, which revealed last month that the situation had been declared a “level-three emergency”, the highest grade of crisis, has warned that those numbers are likely to rise in the coming weeks.

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64. Raze, rebuild, repeat: why Japan knocks down its houses after 30 yearsЧт., 16 нояб.[−]

Unlike in other countries, Japanese homes become valueless over time – but as the population shrinks, can its cities finally learn to slow down and refurb?

In the suburban neighbourhood of Midorigaoka, about an hour by train outside Kobe, Japan, all the houses were built by the same company in the same factory. Steel frames fitted out with panel walls and ceilings, these homes were clustered by the hundreds into what was once a brand new commuter town. But they weren’t built to last.

Daiwa House, one of the biggest prefabricated housing manufacturers in Japan, built this town in the 60s during a postwar housing boom. It’s not unlike the suburban subdivisions of the western world, with porches, balconies and rooflines that shift and repeat up and down blocks of gently curving roads. Most of those houses built in the 60s are no longer standing, having long since been replaced by newer models, finished with fake brick ceramic siding in beiges, pinks and browns. In the end, most of these prefabricated houses – and indeed most houses in Japan – have a lifespan of only about 30 years.

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65. Punta Arenas in the spotlight: Chile's oil-rich gateway city to the AntarcticПн., 13 нояб.[−]

It once hosted Captain Scott and serves as a jumping-off point for expeditions to the icy wastes to the south. Global investment lies ahead – and better housing for the city’s indigenous population

When Robert Scott’s frozen remains were recovered 105 years ago this week, Antarctic exploration was a European-only affair. Now it’s a bustling global concern, poised to open up even more as the ice caps recede. Chile’s southernmost city, Punta Arenas, a wind-bitten port of nearly 130,000 on the Strait of Magellan, is jostling for position as gateway city to the Antarctic.

It welcomed Scott himself in July 1904 when the Englishman sent 400 letters announcing the safe return of his Discovery expedition at the post office on Plaza Mu?oz Gamero. One of his officers pronounced the city a “wretched-looking place”. Not so much now, with Punta Arenas hosting the national Antarctic programmes of 20 countries and becoming one of Chile’s fastest-growing cities in the process.

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66. S?, seniors: the Chilean city with grand plans to be the best place to grow oldПн., 13 нояб.[−]

Promising supervised flats, nursing homes and levelled streets, Valdivia’s Gerontological Hub project is tackling Chile’s ageing crisis head-on. Can it offset the country’s shockingly low privatised pensions?

Imagine a city that allows you to live your final years with grace and dignity. Where, if you’re alone and facing challenges but still physically and mentally independent, you can move into an apartment complex with a supervisor to provide support and organise workshops and gatherings in a community room. Where there’s an affordable transport system adapted to your needs, along with well-lit and maintained streets that won’t cause falls, as well as extended crossing times at traffic lights, roofs over the pavements to shelter you from the rain and attractive plazas and parks offering exercise equipment.

If your health is impaired, you can receive home visits from caregivers, priority healthcare at clinics and hospitals, and access to rehabilitation centres. Where there are flexible opportunities to re-enter the labour market if your pension isn’t enough. And if you can’t care for yourself and have no support network, there are well-equipped and staffed nursing homes.

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67. The stereo cycles of Sicily: Palermo teens pump up the velo – in picturesПт., 10 нояб.[−]

Bici Palermo Tuning – a group of teenagers from the Sicilian capital – spend anything up to €1,300 customising their bikes with car batteries and multiple speakers to develop thunderous sound systems. The police are not impressed

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68. 'If I'm stratum 3, that's who I am': inside Bogot?'s social stratification systemЧт., 09 нояб.[−]

Every district in Colombia’s capital is rated 1 to 6 for affluence, and its services subsidised accordingly. But is a laudable idea creating division and stigma?

“It’s good quality for the price,” says Carlos Jim?nez, a construction worker, as he sips his coffee and leans against the polished counter in Tostao’, a coffee shop in Bogot?’s bustling working-class district of Tunjuelito.

Despite being one of the world’s biggest coffee producers, Colombia has traditionally exported its best beans, and the few chains that do sell it are expensive; Colombians have instead developed a taste for tinto, a sweet brew made out of leftover beans.

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69. Bids are in for Amazon's HQ2. Now the contest begins – but will it be worth it?Ср., 08 нояб.[−]

US cities from Tucson to Atlanta have been vying to host the e-tailing giant’s new mega-complex. Few seem to have considered what they will get in return

The deadline has passed, but the competition has just begun. Since early September, US cities have been promoting their attributes, beautifying their reputations and putting on elaborate displays of civic seduction – all in an effort to convince Jeff Bezos and his team at Amazon to select them as the site of the e-tailing behemoth’s second headquarters.

Tucson sent a 21ft cactus. New York lit up the Empire State Building in the brand’s shade of orange. The mayor of the Atlanta suburb of Stonecrest said his city would use 345 acres of industrial land to create an entirely new city called Amazon.

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70. Hitler's holiday camp: how the sprawling resort of Prora met a truly modern fateПн., 06 нояб.[−]

Having stood for decades as a relic of Nazi hubris, the immense site of the ‘Strength Through Joy’ camp at Prora is being redeveloped and will soon serve its original purpose – housing holidaymakers

“You’d have thought there would have been a big hall or something,” declares a disappointed American voice on leaving the Prora Documentation Centre, a museum on the edge of a half-disused, half-renovated holiday camp in north-east Germany. What he was hoping for, in the largest single surviving remnant of the Third Reich, is some hint of the past. But there is little of that here today.

The Third Reich destroyed many cities, but it never built one. It began some – notably the industrial city of Wolfsburg – and it planned many others. But mostly, its ideas about what they called the Volksgemeinschaft (“people’s community”) went unrealised. With one exception: the Strength Through Joy (Kraft durch Freude) resort of Prora, on the Isle of R?gen.

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