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OCT
26
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Why India can't live without coal despite its negative environmental effects
subhar-guarkar-bhatali-coal

India is not yet ready to leave coal behind, a critical energy source that provides more than 70 percent of the developing country's power as well as 4 million jobs, even as those in coal-rich states struggle with water scarcity and pollution.


Sudanese prime minister held at general's home after military takeover
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Sudan's top general, Abdel Fattah al-Burhan, defended the army's seizure of power, saying on Tuesday he had ousted the transitional government of Prime Minister Abdalla Hamdok to avoid civil war.


New net-zero pledges push world close to 2 C target, UN finds
Wind turbines, Pugwash, NS

A report by the UN Environment Programme found recent announcements by dozens of countries to aim for "net-zero" emissions by 2050 could limit a global temperature rise to 2.2 degrees Celsius (4 F) by the end of the century.


Japan's Princess Mako marries for love, gives up money and title
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Japanese Princess Mako quietly married a commoner without traditional wedding celebrations Tuesday and said their marriage — delayed three years and opposed by some — "was a necessary choice to live while cherishing our hearts."


Queen Elizabeth carries out official duties following hospital stay
Britain Queen

Queen Elizabeth carried out her first official engagement on Tuesday since spending a night in hospital and being ordered to rest by her doctors.


Blue Origin, Boeing reveal plan to build 'business park' space station
Orbital Reef

Billionaire Jeff Bezos-owned Blue Origin has unveiled plans to develop a commercial space station called "Orbital Reef" with Boeing, aiming to launch the spacecraft in the second half of this decade.


Government data breach exposes Afghans to more danger
Afghanistan

The names of several hundred vulnerable Afghans seeking refuge from the Taliban were recently leaked in emails sent in error by Immigration, Refugees and Citizenship Canada, CBC News has learned. 


Coronavirus: What's happening in Canada and around the world Tuesday
Virus Outbreak New Zealand

New Zealand's government says it will expand a vaccine mandate to include thousands of workers who have close contact with their customers — including those at restaurants, bars, gyms and hair salons.


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  World : NPR Show All 
Meet Skimpflation: A Reason Inflation Is Worse Than The Government Says It Is
The economy is malfunctioning. We're spending more and getting less. The problem is bigger than just standard inflation.
Japan's Princess Mako marries a commoner and loses her royal status
Princess Mako married her commoner fiancé Tuesday, in a wedding delayed by controversy. The pair skipped a formal ceremony, and registered the marriage at a government office.
Japan's Princess Mako will relocate to New York after marrying non-royal
Mako has married her boyfriend Kei Komuro, a commoner, and taken his surname. The couple skipped a formal ceremony and instead registered their union at a local government office.
The coup in Sudan could threaten U.S. influence in a strategically important region
After overthrowing dictator Omar al-Bashir in 2019, Sudan's joint civilian-military transitional government seemed to be stabilizing the nation. Monday's coup took American officials by surprise.
What the U.S. can — and cannot — do for vaccine equity per the State Department
The U.S. has pledged to deliver 1.1 billion doses of COVID vaccines to countries in need. Billions more are needed. NPR interviewed the State Department's global vaccine coordinator to learn more.
Sikh men created a lifeline using turbans and jackets to rescue hikers at a park
A group of Sikh men broke religious protocol to help hikers stuck near raging waters at a Canadian park. The men created a makeshift rope using turbans and jackets.
Biden issues new rules for international travelers
The Biden administration is lifting its ban on international travelers on Nov. 8. On Monday, it released some of the details of the new rules.
Sudan's military has staged a coup, detaining the prime minister
There's been an apparent coup in Sudan. The military has seized power, dissolved the government and arrested the prime minister. Two years ago, a revolution ousted longtime autocrat Omar al-Bashir.
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Amid a cascade of crises, Haiti's fuel shortage could be the worst
An eerie silence lingers over Hospital Universitaire de la Paix in the Delmas neighborhood of Port-au-Prince.
German ISIS bride sentenced to 10 years in prison over death of Yazidi girl left to die in sun
A German woman who joined ISIS was sentenced to 10 years in prison on Monday over the death of a 5-year-old Yazidi girl.
Travel industry leaders donate more than 20,000 flights for Afghan evacuees
Seven airlines, along with other travel industry leaders, are donating more than 20,000 airline tickets to Afghan evacuees to get to their final destinations in the US, matching an additional 20,000 flights contributed by the publ
The military has taken over in Sudan. Here's what happened
Sudan has descended into crisis after the military dissolved the country's power-sharing government and declared a state of emergency on Monday.
Ex-Saudi intel official describes Crown Prince as a 'psychopath'
Saudi crown prince Mohammed bin Salman (MBS) is a "psychopath," who "poses a threat to his people, to the Americans and to the planet," a former top Saudi intelligence official who is now living in exile in Canada has said.
Jeff Bezos' Blue Origin wants to build a tourism space station nearly as big as the ISS
Blue Origin, the rocket and space tourism company founded by Jeff Bezos, is proposing a massive new commercial space station called "Orbital Reef" that could be used to host science experiments, vacation getaways, and potentially
Wall Street's $1 trillion club is growing. Don't pop the champagne
The exclusive group of American companies worth more than $1 trillion just added another member.
Oil surpasses $85 for the first time in seven years
The oil rally hit another milestone Monday, with crude topping $85 a barrel for the first time in seven years.
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  NYT > World Show All 
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Climate change: UN emissions gap report a 'thundering wake-up call'
Current carbon-cutting plans from nations would lead the world to climate catastrophe, says the UN.
Can Lego help save Singapore's coral reefs?
Scientists in Singapore are using the popular building block in an effort to rejuvenate its reefs.
Japan's Princess Mako finally marries commoner boyfriend Kei Komuro
She will lose her royal status and has declined a $1.3m payment for leaving the family.
Sudan army seized power to prevent civil war - coup leader
Gen Burhan also said he had taken the deposed prime minister to his house "for his own safety."
Crimean gold must return to Ukraine - Dutch court
The legal wrangle has dragged on for seven years, since Russia annexed the peninsula from Ukraine.
Drone captures sewage pumped into sea for days
A photographer captures a pipe pumping filtered sewage into Langstone Harbour in Hampshire.
Climate change: Australia pledges net zero emissions by 2050
The target controversially omits new short-term goals and cuts to fossil fuel industries.
Afghan baby girl sold for $500 by starving family
The BBC’s Yogita Limaye witnesses first-hand the extreme poverty engulfing millions in Afghanistan.
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Goodnight, and good luck
A valedictory note from Al Jazeera America on what we tried to bring to the online news landscape

A long road to reintegration for Rwandan ex-combatants
Despite programs aimed at helping former fighters recover and rebuild, many struggle to find their place in society

The Cabula 12: Brazils police war against the black community
Brazil's anti-police movement continues to fight for the soul of Cabula, even as death threats intensify

Nevada governor says he doesn't want Supreme Court consideration
Republican Brian Sandoval, reportedly under consideration by Obama for the nation's top court, says he's not interested

Elegy for a website where Native voices mattered
AJAM reported on tribal communities and offered coverage on Indian Country that few could match

As thousands enter Europe, EU flails in anti-smuggling efforts
Why did Frontex, the EU border agency, abruptly cancel a successful anti-smuggling pilot program in Greece?

New Orleanians see tourism bias in post-Katrina public transport
While 62 percent of transportation has been restored, locals say bus service has been left behind

The cancer cluster of Piketon, Ohio
How the legacy of the Cold War poisons people still

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  World : NPR Show All 
Meet Skimpflation: A Reason Inflation Is Worse Than The Government Says It Is
The economy is malfunctioning. We're spending more and getting less. The problem is bigger than just standard inflation.
Japan's Princess Mako marries a commoner and loses her royal status
Princess Mako married her commoner fiancé Tuesday, in a wedding delayed by controversy. The pair skipped a formal ceremony, and registered the marriage at a government office.
Japan's Princess Mako will relocate to New York after marrying non-royal
Mako has married her boyfriend Kei Komuro, a commoner, and taken his surname. The couple skipped a formal ceremony and instead registered their union at a local government office.
The coup in Sudan could threaten U.S. influence in a strategically important region
After overthrowing dictator Omar al-Bashir in 2019, Sudan's joint civilian-military transitional government seemed to be stabilizing the nation. Monday's coup took American officials by surprise.
What the U.S. can — and cannot — do for vaccine equity per the State Department
The U.S. has pledged to deliver 1.1 billion doses of COVID vaccines to countries in need. Billions more are needed. NPR interviewed the State Department's global vaccine coordinator to learn more.
Sikh men created a lifeline using turbans and jackets to rescue hikers at a park
A group of Sikh men broke religious protocol to help hikers stuck near raging waters at a Canadian park. The men created a makeshift rope using turbans and jackets.
Biden issues new rules for international travelers
The Biden administration is lifting its ban on international travelers on Nov. 8. On Monday, it released some of the details of the new rules.
Sudan's military has staged a coup, detaining the prime minister
There's been an apparent coup in Sudan. The military has seized power, dissolved the government and arrested the prime minister. Two years ago, a revolution ousted longtime autocrat Omar al-Bashir.
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Podcast: Stuck for days in L.A.'s biggest traffic jam

Sailors on cargo ships spend months at sea. Now, a shipping bottleneck and lack of access to COVID vaccines have them stuck on their vessels.


Border agents in Facebook groups with bigoted posts saw little discipline

Most agents received significantly reduced discipline, according to a report released Monday by the U.S. House of Representatives.


Three generations of Black women overcome boundaries and setbacks with love

The story of the Little family women is one of perseverance, of pushing further than the previous generation and yet still starting from behind.


Title 42 explained: The obscure public health policy at the center of a U.S. border fight

Title 42 is a public health policy that's being used to determine whether immigrants can cross the border. Here's how it works.


Column: Why is Trump running for president again? To stay out of jail

The former president hopes to run out the clock on investigations and raise money off his legal difficulties.


Magnitude 6.2 quake hits Taiwan

A magnitude 6.2 earthquake was reported Saturday evening at 10:11 p.m. Pacific time 13 miles from Yilan, Taiwan, according to the U.S. Geological Survey.


'Shaken all of us to the very core': New Mexico film community mourns Halyna Hutchins

Hundreds gathered to mourn the cinematographer Saturday night in Albuquerque.


It's OK to mix and match COVID-19 booster shoots. Which one should I get?

The FDA and CDC say it's OK to mix and match COVID-19 vaccines and booster shots, and in some cases it's preferred.


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  World Time Show All 
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  TIME Show All 
Making Breast Cancer Care More Inclusive
Dr. Laura Esserman is aiming to increase awareness and education about clinical trials among Black women, who already have a deep mistrust of the medical system
Why Princess Diana Is So Hard To Get Right Onscreen
Princess Diana is ubiquitous in pop culture right now. She's also more enigmatic than ever, as filmmakers struggle to capture her essence
The Return to the Workplace Means New Rules for Office Dressing
Getting dressed for the return to the office comes with new rules, writes S. Mitra Kalita
Emily Ratajkowski: How I Learned to Let Go
Growing up, I believed that my thoughts had an effect on everything, from the role I would get in the school play, to what my future would hold, to how tall I would grow. This habit of magical thinking has persisted. Some of my su
It’s All About Spending, Stupid. The Dems Blew Their Moment by Obsessing Over Taxes
After months of false starts and internal divisions, it appears that President Biden and Congressional Democrats are on the verge of agreeing to a spending package to address climate change, childcare, housing, paid family leave a
Princess Mako’s Wedding to Commoner Kei Komuro Puts a Spotlight on the Japanese Monarchy’s Succession Problem
The princess becomes the latest to lose her royal status, shrinking the potential pool of heirs
Facebook Yanks Jair Bolsonaro Video Claiming COVID-19 Vaccines Cause AIDS
Facebook said the content was removed because it violated Facebook policy regarding COVID-19 vaccines
Bitcoin Is Still Concentrated in a Few Hands, Study Finds
Bitcoin is dominated by "concentrated players, be it large miners, Bitcoin holders or exchanges,” researchers wrote

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