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Bernie Sanders says Joe Biden is doing what 'Republicans do' when it comes to his healthcare plan

Bernie Sanders says Joe Biden is doing what 'Republicans do' when it comes to his healthcare planBiden said Sanders' "Medicaid for All" plan would cost $3 trillion. Then Sanders called Biden's plan to expand Obamacare a Republican one.



Indiana police officer who fatally shot black man resigns

Indiana police officer who fatally shot black man resignsA white Indiana police officer who fatally shot a black man, sparking protests and roiling the presidential campaign of South Bend Mayor Pete Buttigieg, has resigned, the local police union announced Monday. The Fraternal Order of Police said Sgt. Ryan O'Neill's resignation from the South Bend Police Department was due to stress and media attention given to last month's shooting of Eric Logan.



Police: A 69-year-old Arizona woman is missing in California's Mojave Desert without supplies, cellphone

Police: A 69-year-old Arizona woman is missing in California's Mojave Desert without supplies, cellphoneAuthorities in California are searching for Barbara Thomas, a 69-year-old woman who went missing while hiking in the Mojave Desert.



Founder of neo-Nazi website should pay Jewish woman $14m for unleashing antisemitic 'troll storm' on her, judge rules

Founder of neo-Nazi website should pay Jewish woman $14m for unleashing antisemitic 'troll storm' on her, judge rulesThe founder and editor of the neo-Nazi website The Daily Stormer should be forced to pay more than $14m (£11.2m) to a Jewish woman targeted by a “troll storm” of abusive messages for months on end, a judge has said.The US magistrate called the campaign, launched by the website’s publisher Andrew Anglin, as “egregious and reprehensible” with Tanya Gersh, her husband and her 12-year-old son being flooded with vile phone calls, text messages, emails and social media posts that included death threats and antisemitic slurs.Ms Gersh, from Whitefish, Montana, said that she was told she should have perished in the Holocaust and that voicemails she received contained the sounds of guns firing again and again. The mother was left suffering from panic attacks that left her short of breath and vomiting.“I was frightened to the point that we couldn’t think straight,” Ms Gersh – a real estate agent – said after a recent court hearing. “We talked about waking our children in the middle of the night — to run from Nazis.”The abuse began in December 2016 after The Daily Stormer published, under Mr Anglin’s byline, a call to arms to readers. “Are y’all ready for an old fashioned Troll Storm?” the post said. “Because AYO — it’s that time, fam.” Ms Gersh’s contact details were posted online and followers were urged to “tell them you are sicked by the Jewish agenda”. There were also photographs of Ms Gersh and her son, photoshopped against an image of the Auschwitz concentration camp. The Daily Stormer claimed the posts were protected by free speech laws.Judge Jeremiah Lynch said that Mr Anglin had “acted with actual malice” in posting the contact details.The source of the abuse followed accusations from Mr Anglin and others that Ms Gersh had tried to extort the mother of prominent white nationalist Richard Spencer. Spencer has been widely denounced for telling supporters to “party like its 1933” – the year Adolf Hitler came to power – after the election of Donald Trump. Mr Spencer was also a featured speaker at the Unite the Right rally in Charlottesville, Virginia, where a civil rights activist was killed and 19 other people were injured in August 2017.Sherry Spencer, who owned a commercial property in Ms Gersh’s town of Whitefish, had faced scrutiny over her son’s extreme views and residents had discussed protesting outside the building.According to her lawsuit, Ms Gersh said that Ms Spencer had phoned her for advice after Ms Gersh had contacted friends in the building to tell them protests may be coming.Ms Gersh suggested that Ms Spencer sell the building and disavow her son’s views, with the lawsuit saying Ms Spencer had appeared receptive, but that changed.More than 30 articles naming Ms Gersh were then said to have appeared on The Daily Caller, according to the lawsuit filed on her behalf by the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC). The suit claims that Ms Gersh and her family received more than 700 hate-filled messages.With Mr Anglin having not appeared at a deposition in April, Judge Lynch recommended a default judgement against the publisher – but he went further. He recommended that Mr Anglin, who is in his mid-30s, be ordered to pay $4,042,438 in compensatory damages and $10 million, the maximum under Montana state law, in punitive damages for “the particularly egregious and reprehensible nature of Anglin’s conduct.” Judge Lynch's findings and recommendations must be approved by US District Judge Dana Christensen to take effect.Ms Gersh said that she may not receive the money, but Monday’s judgement has sent a message to others.“A clear message has been sent to Anglin and other extremists: No one should be terrorised for simply being who they are, and no one should ever be afraid for being who they are,” she said in a statement.“This lawsuit has always been about stopping others from enduring the terror I continue to live through at the hands of a neo-Nazi and his followers, and I wanted to make sure that this never happens to anyone else,” she added.Last month, Mr Anglin was ordered to pay $4.1 million after he failed to respond to a defamation lawsuit filed by the Muslim radio host and comedian Dean Obeidallah after The Daily Stormer falsely labelled him a terrorist.



Susan Rice Calls Chinese Diplomat a ‘Racist Disgrace’ on Twitter

Susan Rice Calls Chinese Diplomat a ‘Racist Disgrace’ on Twitter(Bloomberg) -- Sign up for Next China, a weekly email on where the nation stands now and where it's going next.Former U.S. National Security Advisor Susan Rice sparred with a senior Chinese diplomat on Twitter in an unusual and heated dispute over race in Washington.In a series of Tweets apparently aimed at making a broader point about diplomatic divisions over the mass detention of Muslims in China’s Xinjiang province, Lijian Zhao, a diplomat posted in Islamabad, said on Sunday that if “you’re in Washington, D.C., you know the white never go” to the southeastern part of the U.S. capital.“You are a racist disgrace. And shockingly ignorant too,” Rice told Zhao on Twitter. Likely assuming that Zhao was posted in China’s mission in Washington, she then addressed her next comment to China’s ambassador to the U.S., Cui Tiankai. “Ambassador Cui, I expect better of you and your team. Please do the right thing and send him home.”Zhao, who is deputy chief of mission at the Chinese embassy in Pakistan’s capital, is often vocal on Twitter against critics of China’s infrastructure-building projects in Pakistan and other parts of Asia. Beijing has invested tens of billions of dollars in Pakistan, whose leader Imran Khan has previously dodged questions about the issue.‘Shockingly Ignorant’“You are such a disgrace, too. And shockingly ignorant, too. I am based in Islamabad. Truth hurts. I am simply telling the truth,” Zhao fired back at Rice on Monday. “To label someone who speak the truth that you don’t want to hear a racist, is disgraceful & disgusting.”Read More: How China Is Defending Its Detention of Muslims to the WorldZhao didn’t immediately respond to phone calls, an email and a direct message on Twitter seeking comment.In a string of messages that appeared aimed at highlighting U.S. hypocrisy on human rights, Zhao referred to everything from income inequality and school shootings in the U.S. to immigration officers separating children from parents.He tweeted a list of mostly-Western nations that condemned China for its actions in Xinjiang as well as a separate list of other countries -- including Pakistan, Cuba, Tajikistan and Nigeria -- that wrote a joint letter to the United Nations supporting Beijing, which Zhao called “a big slap on the face of U.S. & its western cohorts.”Outspoken DiplomatsChina’s diplomats have become increasingly vocal and outspoken. This month, China’s ambassador to London, Liu Xiaoming, gave a rare televised statement accusing the British government of meddling in Hong Kong, the scene of mass protests against Beijing’s rule.Earlier this year, China’s envoy to Canada publicly accused his hosts of “white supremacy,” while the country’s chief envoy in South Africa said President Donald Trump’s policies were making the U.S. “the enemy of the whole world.”Asked about the Twitter dispute on Monday, China’s foreign ministry spokesman Geng Shuang didn’t comment directly.“I don’t know the specific situation,” he said. However, he added, “we resolutely oppose the interference of the U.S. and individual Western countries in interfering in China’s internal affairs with the Xinjiang issue.”To contact the reporters on this story: Iain Marlow in New Delhi at imarlow1@bloomberg.net;Dandan Li in Beijing at dli395@bloomberg.netTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Brendan Scott at bscott66@bloomberg.net, Chris Kay, Gregory TurkFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.



India Says Russia's Missiles Don't Work (And Wants to Buy Israeli Ones Instead)

India Says Russia's Missiles Don't Work (And Wants to Buy Israeli Ones Instead)India is now looking to Israel, from whom it has purchased numerous weapons, such as the Heron drone and the Derby, a radar-guided, beyond-visual-range air-to-air missile with a range of 50 kilometers (31 miles).After losing one of its fighters to Pakistani jets armed with American-made missiles, India is not happy with its Russian-made missiles.In fact, it wants to replace its Russian air-to-air missiles with Israeli weapons, according to Indian news site NDTV.“In two years from now, the Indian Air Force's frontline Sukhoi-30 fighters may be re-armed with Israeli Derby air-to-air missiles after the jet's Russian-made R-77 missiles were found wanting in air combat operations over the Line of Control on February 27 this year,” NDTV said.During air battles along the Kashmir border on February 26 and 27, an Indian Air Force (IAF) MiG-21 was shot down, apparently by a U.S.-made AIM-120 AMRAAM (Advanced Medium-Range Air-to-Air Missile) fired by one of Pakistan Air Force’s (PAF) American-built F-16 fighters. India claims to have downed a Pakistani fighter – which Pakistan denies – but India was still embarrassed by the capture of its MiG-21 pilot, who was shown on Pakistani television and later returned.



Michael Flynn’s Ex-Business Partner Points the Finger at Him in Court

Michael Flynn’s Ex-Business Partner Points the Finger at Him in CourtPhoto Illustration by Lyne Lucien/The Daily Beast/GettyIf there is a question of who worked on behalf of the Turkish government to influence the 2016 Donald Trump campaign, then the court should look no further than former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn, lawyers for Bijan Kian, the Iranian-American businessman and former Flynn partner, told jurors in the Eastern District of Virginia Monday. Kian is charged with two felonies—illegally lobbying on behalf of the Turkish government and conspiring covertly to influence U.S. politics about Fethullah Gulen, a Turkish cleric who is now living in Pennsylvania. He faces a maximum of 15 years in prison if convicted. But Kian’s team of attorneys said in their opening statements Monday that their client “did not conspire with anyone” to work on behalf of the Turkish government in the U.S. When questioning the Turkish government’s influence operations in the U.S., the jury should look at the newly announced cache of evidence the government has on Flynn, said attorney Bob Trout. Kian isn’t referenced in any of it, Trout said. Michael Flynn Putting Mueller Deal at Risk in ‘Dangerous’ New TrialIn the opening statements Monday the Kian legal team spent the majority of their time arguing that their client did not work on behalf of the Turkish government when he attempted to influence public opinion in the U.S. about Turkish cleric Fethullah Gulen. Gulen currently lives in Pennsylvania and is wanted by the Turkish government for allegedly planning a military coup in the country in 2016. Kian instead worked on behalf of a Turkish-Dutch businessman named Ekim Alptekin, Trout said. (Alptekin is named as a defendant in the Kian case but will likely avoid appearance because he is living in Istanbul.) Toward the end of his statements, Trout tried to create a degree of separation between Kian and Flynn who is currently awaiting sentencing in Washington for crimes carried out during his time working with the Trump team. He pointed to the government’s evidence, which was mentioned in a hearing last week, and said that prosecutors had all but conceded that Kian was not involved. The jurors have not seen the evidence yet and the details of what the government currently has in its position is unclear.According to a government indictment filed last year, Flynn and Kian worked together throughout the fall of 2016, when Flynn was an advisor to then candidate Trump, on a project to try and extradite Gulen back to Turkey. Prosecutors said the two took hundreds of thousands of dollars from the Turkish government to execute the plan. Flynn was also at the time accused of lying about his communications with Russian Ambassador Sergei Kislyak. He entered into a cooperation deal with Special Counsel Robert Mueller and admitted to lying about the communications and about his consulting firm’s business with the Turkish government. He said that the registration he filed for the Turkey-focused project in 2017 contained several inaccuracies, though his lawyers maintain that Flynn did not intentionally lie on the documents. As part of his deal with the government, Flynn was supposed to testify against Kian and his sentencing in Washington was postponed so he could appear as a witness in Virginia.That all changed last week when the government removed Flynn from the witness list and instead named him as a co-conspirator in the case. The government also said it had extensive information that the Turkish government attempted to influence the Trump campaign through Flynn. It was the first mention of an additional set of materials that show how Flynn was being extensively involved in the Turkish lobbying.It’s that evidence that lies at the heart of who really committed the crime of illegally lobbying for Turkey, Kian’s lawyers said Monday. Kian “didn’t know” about the alleged separate communications between Alptekin and Flynn that are in the government’s possession, Trout said.For its part, the government in its opening statement barely mentioned the former national security adviser, instead referring several times to Kian’s business team members as “associates.” The government focused on Kian’s email correspondences, including with Flynn, about the Gulen project and attempted to lay out for the jury how the money that flowed into Kian’s account for services rendered connected back to the Turkish government.After nearly an hour and a half of opening statements, both of which were at times tangled and difficult to follow, the jury seemed to fade by 5:30 p.m. Several individuals closed their eyes and appeared to be sleeping.They’re due back in court Tuesday morning for testimony, including evidence to be entered into the record and for witness examinations.Read more at The Daily Beast.Get our top stories in your inbox every day. Sign up now!Daily Beast Membership: Beast Inside goes deeper on the stories that matter to you. Learn more.



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FACTBOX-U.S. police officers who kill unarmed black men often avoid criminal liability

FACTBOX-U.S. police officers who kill unarmed black men often avoid criminal liabilityA New York City policeman became the latest example of a law enforcement officer to face no criminal liability for killing an unarmed black man when the U.S. Department of Justice said on Tuesday it would not prosecute him in the July 17, 2014 killing of Eric Garner with a prohibited chokehold. Garner, 43, died after Daniel Pantaleo, a white police officer, used a chokehold as police attempted to arrest him on suspicion of selling loose, untaxed cigarettes on a sidewalk. The following are outcomes of some other highly publicized cases in recent years: TERENCE CRUTCHER Betty Shelby, a white police officer, was captured on video fatally shooting a 40-year-old black man, Terence Crutcher, as he stood near his car on Sept. 16, 2016, in Tulsa, Oklahoma.



Neil Armstrong's Apollo 11 spacesuit unveiled at Smithsonian

Neil Armstrong's Apollo 11 spacesuit unveiled at SmithsonianThe spacesuit astronaut Neil Armstrong wore during his mission to the moon went on public display for the first time in 13 years on Tuesday, at the Smithsonian's Air and Space Museum exactly 50 years to the day when Apollo 11 launched into space. Armstrong's son Rick unveiled the suit along with U.S. Vice President Mike Pence who recalled how the country was deeply divided in the late 1960s but came together in pride when Armstrong became the first man to walk on the moon. "On top of the contributions to science and human understanding, for that brief moment, the man who wore this suit, brought together our nation and the world," Pence said.



UPDATE 1-South African musician Johnny Clegg dead at 66

UPDATE 1-South African musician Johnny Clegg dead at 66South African singer and songwriter Johnny Clegg, one of the few white artists to openly confront the apartheid government in the late 1970s and 1980s, died on Tuesday aged 66, his agent said. A Grammy nominee and Billboard music award winner, British-born Clegg was known by many South Africans as "umlungu omnyama", or "the black white person". On its official Twitter page, South Africa's government paid tribute to Clegg's achievements.



Neil Armstrong's Apollo 11 spacesuit unveiled at Smithsonian

Neil Armstrong's Apollo 11 spacesuit unveiled at SmithsonianThe spacesuit astronaut Neil Armstrong wore during his mission to the moon went on public display for the first time in 13 years on Tuesday, at the Smithsonian's Air and Space Museum exactly 50 years to the day when Apollo 11 launched into space. Armstrong's son Rick unveiled the suit along with U.S. Vice President Mike Pence who recalled how the country was deeply divided in the late 1960s but came together in pride when Armstrong became the first man to walk on the moon. Armstrong's suit was displayed for about 30 years at the Smithsonian before it was taken down in 2006 because curators were concerned about deterioration.



Victims of domestic abuse in rural areas stay with their partners longer than city counterparts, says study

Victims of domestic abuse in rural areas stay with their partners longer than city counterparts, says studyDomestic violence victims in rural areas stay with their partners longer than their city counterparts because their abusers exploit the isolation of being in the countryside, says a report. Research by the National Rural Crime Network found victims stay with their abusive partners on average 3 years before seeking help compared to 2.6 years in urban areas. It claims that while the number of domestic violence offences recorded per 1,000 people in rural areas is lower, this is because victims are less likely to report the crime to police. The report said it was more difficult to access support services in the countryside, which often had poor public transport, and that abusers were drawn to rural areas so that they could keep their victim isolated. It concluded: "Rurality is a weapon that increases isolation, stigma and shame in small, often closed communities, and which creates barriers that, without pro-active intervention, will prevent many victims accessing support. How to spot signs of domestic abuse "The implications of this are serious. Victims and survivors are being let down, and are lacking support that could mean the difference between life and death. "There is an urgent need for change, which needs to be considered seriously by policymakers and commissioners, and by frontline agencies and services in rural communities." The researchers interviewed 67 victims from seven different areas of England, as well as reviewing existing literature on domestic violence. Luke Hart, whose controlling father murdered his sister Charlotte, 19, and mother Claire, 50, in Lincolnshire in 2016, said: "Isolation was one of the key tactics our father used to control us. "When I was three, he took us to the middle of nowhere into an old barn house where our parents didn't work for a decade. In fact, perpetrators will often move to rural communities precisely to isolate their victims "Rural communities themselves don't have the same level of shared resources that urban communities do - such as public transport for example. "Rural communities therefore offer a much easier opportunity for an abuser to economically abuse a victim and control their access to resources and their movements. A police officer's view: 'I know what domestic abuse in Britain really looks like' "Our father controlled the car and monitored exactly where our mother went and checked how many miles she drove. "We never realised we were suffering domestic abuse because no one ever spoke about it in the area - most likely because people assumed, or didn't want it, to be a problem. "Rural life is supposed to be idyllic and peaceful, so people often try to make it look that way, whether it's the case or not." The report will be launched at the Houses of Parliament on Wednesday. Chairwoman of the National Rural Crime Network Julia Mulligan said: "This report is clear - domestic abuse is hidden under our noses, hidden by abusers who like to keep it that way and on a scale of abuse hitherto unseen. "All parties with a duty to help victims; the police, support services, charities, Police and Crime Commissioners, health services, and many others, need to understand that we have missed this. We have let victims and survivors down. "We have collectively failed. We need to put that right. And for all of that, let me be the first to apologise to those we have failed." The report includes 2016 crime data from 11 forces analysed by Dyfed Powys police which found that 9.23 domestic abuse offences per 1,000 people were reported in rural areas compared to 17.92 in cities and towns. The report authors claim that the rates should be a similar number, and that the difference is because fewer victims in rural areas contact police. Data from the 2017 Crime Survey for England and Wales, based on victims' experiences rather than police figures, showed that rates were similar for urban and rural areas



Police: 2-year-old girl missing in Michigan woods found safe

Police: 2-year-old girl missing in Michigan woods found safeA missing 2-year-old girl was reunited with her family Tuesday morning, more than 24 hours after she wandered away from a woodland campsite in northern Michigan, prompting a massive search involving law enforcement dogs and a helicopter, police said. After spending a night outside, Gabriella Roselynn Vitale walked up to a home in Oscoda County around 11:30 a.m. and a woman who lived there notified authorities, state police Lt. Travis House told reporters. Gabriella's family told police that they lost track of her around 8:15 a.m. Monday while they were packing up at the Comins Township campsite, about 170 miles (275 kilometers) northwest of Detroit.



Venezuela's opposition congress names ad-hoc central bank board

Venezuela's opposition congress names ad-hoc central bank boardVenezuela's opposition-controlled National Assembly on Tuesday appointed an ad-hoc board for the country's central bank with the aim of "protecting its international reserves" from President Nicolas Maduro's government. The assembly head, Juan Guaido, named five people to the ad-hoc board. Most western nations recognize Guaido as Venezuela's legitimate president, though Maduro retains control of the state, including the central bank.



Woman pleads not guilty in Las Vegas manicurist murder case

Woman pleads not guilty in Las Vegas manicurist murder caseA woman who authorities say ran down a salon worker trying to stop her from skipping out on a $35 manicure pleaded not guilty Tuesday to murder and other charges and lost a bid to be freed from jail pending trial. A judge in Las Vegas told Krystal Whipple, standing in shackles, that "proof is evident and the presumption is great" that she was involved in a homicide. Police said Whipple tried to pay for her Dec. 29, 2018, manicure with a fraudulent credit card before telling Ngoc Quynh Nhu Nguyen that she was going to her car to get cash.



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The Disney heiress says she found workers struggling when she recently visited the park undercover
Disneyland calls itself "The Happiest Place on Earth," but family heiress Abigail Disney said she found workers struggling when she recently visited the park undercover.
Disney heiress: Billionaires don't share the same planet
Disney heiress Abigail Disney explains to CNN's Don Lemon why she's a proponent of a federal wealth tax to help address income inequality.
Abigail Disney tells Congress companies must change the way they 'practice capitalism'
Abigail Disney took her criticism of the pay gap between CEOs and workers to Capitol Hill Wednesday, telling lawmakers that the country needs to rethink the system.
Abigail Disney puts spotlight on income inequality
After calling out Disney CEO Bob Iger's pay as "insane," the Disney heiress called on the company to give half of the bonuses its executives earn to the lowest-paid employees.
Analysis: Abigail Disney has a point. Paying rank-and-file workers more can boost a company's productivity
It's not new that the pay gap between CEOs and their employees is huge and getting bigger.
Roy Disney's granddaughter thinks Bob Iger's paycheck is 'insane'
Disney CEO Bob Iger made nearly $66 million last year, and a Disney family member thinks that's "insane."
Disney heir calls on company to give 50% of exec bonuses to lowest-paid employees
Abigail Disney is doubling down on her criticism of executive pay at her family's company.
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Amid Furor Over Racist Tweets, White House Announces Immigration Bill
The White House has been quietly working to draft a bill that aims to unite Republicans on the issue. It doesn't deal with the millions currently in the country.
Chance The Snapper Is Snared: Alligator Caught After A Wild Week In Chicago Park
It took some 36 hours of looking in Humboldt Park's lagoon, but a Florida alligator specialist finally brought in an animal that had become something of a celebrity in Chicago.
Irate Over Military Exercises, North Korea Threatens To Resume Nuclear, Missile Tests
Pyongyang accused the U.S. of "unilaterally reneging on its commitments" and said North Korea is "gradually losing our justification to follow through" on its own promises.
NYPD Officer Will Not Face Federal Criminal Charges In Eric Garner's Death
Officer Daniel Pantaleo could still face disciplinary action by the New York Police Department. In 2014, Garner's dying words, "I can't breathe," became a rallying cry in national protests.
Justice Dept Will Not Bring Federal Charges Against Officer In Eric Garner Death
The Justice Department will not bring federal charges against a New York City police officer in the death of Eric Garner. Garner was an unarmed black man whose death was caught on cell phone videos.
Police In Puerto Rico Fire Tear Gas At Thousands Of Protesters
It was the third day of demonstrations against the governor, who's seen his political fortunes plummet after the publication of private text messages that used misogynistic and homophobic language.
Colorado Senior Citizens Apartment Complex Urges 'Library Level Voices'
A management memo says residents should avoid "loud laughter." Channel 9 News noted a practical problem: The residents are seniors — some are hard of hearing.
Missouri Woman Refuses To Be A Victim After Her Car Is Stolen
Danielle Reno called police after her car was stolen. She also tracked the thief by watching where her credit cards were being used. She found the thief, stole her car back and called police again.
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Louisiana police arrest suspect in murder of civil rights activist
Police in Louisiana on Tuesday said they arrested a suspect in the murder of a Baton Rouge civil rights activist whose body was found in the trunk of her car on Friday.
No federal charges for New York policeman in 2014 'I can't breathe' death
The New York police officer who put Eric Garner in a fatal chokehold during an attempted 2014 arrest, fueling the rise of the Black Lives Matter movement, will not face federal criminal charges, Brooklyn's top federal prosecutor s
Factbox: U.S. police officers who kill unarmed black men often avoid criminal liability
A New York City policeman became the latest example of a law enforcement officer to face no criminal liability for killing an unarmed black man when the U.S. Department of Justice said on Tuesday it would not prosecute him in the
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Trump: I don't have a racist bone in my body
The US president hits back after his controversial attack on four minority Democratic congresswomen.
What Americans make of Trump 'go back' tweets
Some in the US state of Virginia are appalled by the president’s tweets about lawmakers - but others stand by him.
Storm Area 51: US Air Force warns over Facebook event
More than a million people RSVP to an event calling for people to break into the Nevada base.
Apollo 11: Michael Collins returns to launch site on 50th anniversary
Michael Collins visits the exact spot the first human mission to the moon launched from 50 years ago.
Facebook's Libra cryptocurrency attacked at Senate hearing
The tech giant's Libra digital currency is attacked by senators who say the company is not trusted.
Eric Garner: No charges against officer in 2014 chokehold death
Garner's last words, "I can't breathe", became a rallying cry for police brutality protesters.
Trump bans family planning clinics from abortion referrals
The Trump administration says federally funded clinics must stop referring women for abortions.
Emmys: Killing Eve stars Jodie Comer and Sandra Oh go head-to-head
The Killing Eve actresses are both up for best actress in a drama series at this year's Emmy TV awards.
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The U.S. Helped Defeat Ebola in 2014. Now, We’re Watching a Crisis Become a Catastrophe
The current outbreak in the DRC could be even worse than five years ago
Mitch McConnell Says President Trump Is ‘Not a Racist’ Despite Controversial Tweets
McConnell said Tuesday that political rhetoric has gotten 'way overheated'
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