Thursday, December 4, 2014

Vladmir Putin compares the West with Adolf Hitler as prime minister sleeps during speech | Lavrov, Kerry Discuss Ukraine, Iran, Syria at OSCE Ministerial Council

Lavrov, Kerry Discuss Ukraine, Iran, Syria at OSCE Ministerial Council / Sputnik International

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(updated 21:24 04.12.2014)
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WASHINGTON, December 4 (Sputnik) — Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov and US Secretary of State John Kerry 
have discussed
 the Ukrainian situation, plans for the Iranian talks, Syrian crisis and the anti-Islamic State (IS) campaign during the ongoing OSCE Ministerial Council in Basel, Switzerland, the US State Department said Thursday.
"On Ukraine, they discussed ongoing efforts to negotiate a ceasefire on the touchline, and the Secretary urged a return to serious discussions about full implementation of Minsk," a press release issued by the State Department said.
Kerry and Lavrov held bilateral meeting on the sidelines of the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe's (OSCE) Council of Foreign Ministers meeting in Basel, Switzerland.
© AP Photo/ Mohammed Zaatari
The two officials also talked about the ongoing crisis in Syria, the plans for representatives of the
P5+1 and Iran
 to meet in the coming weeks, as well as the next steps in the talks, according to the release.
It added that Kerry updated Lavrov on the anti-IS coalition conference in Brussels, as well as his “ongoing diplomatic efforts with Israelis and the Palestinians given the political and security situation on the ground.”
The 21st OSCE Ministerial Council is taking place in Basel, Switzerland on December 4-5. The two-day high-level meeting will aim to evaluate the progress made and decide on new commitments. About 20 draft declarations will likely be discussed during the Ministerial Council, according to the OSCE.

Lavrov, Kerry Discuss Ukraine, Iran, Syria at OSCE Ministerial Council - Sputnik International

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Lavrov, Kerry Discuss Ukraine, Iran, Syria at OSCE Ministerial Council
Sputnik International
According to the the US State Department Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov and US Secretary of State John Kerry held bilateral meeting on the sidelines of the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe's Council of Foreign Ministers meeting ...

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Vladmir Putin compares the West with Adolf Hitler as prime minister sleeps during speech

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  • A defiant Putin accused opponents of trying to erect a new Iron Curtain 
  • Russian prime minister Dmitri Medvedev appeared to be having a nap
  • Putin justified his country's actions in Crimea and Ukraine
  • Vowed not to change course despite the threat of isolation
  • Putin also vowed to tackle economic problems gripping Russia  
Published: 07:16 EST, 4 December 2014 Updated: 12:52 EST, 4 December 2014
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Vladimir Putin compared his foreign opponents to Adolf Hitler and accused them of trying to erect a new Iron Curtain around Russia, but his stirring state-of the-nation address seemed to bore the country's prime minister who used to occasion to have a little snooze.
In a defiant speech to the Russian parliament, Putin said: 'Hitler also failed when, with his hateful ideas, he was going to destroy Russia, throw us back behind the Urals. Everyone should remember how it ended.
'We will stand up for the diversity of the world,' he told the room a full room of cabinet ministers, politicians and community leaders at the Grand Kremlin Palace.
'We will deliver truth to people abroad... And we will do this even in those cases when governments of some countries are trying to build around Russia something next to a new Iron Curtain.' 
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In a defiant speech, Russian president Vladimir Putin defended his country's action in Ukraine during his annual state-of-the-nation address at Moscow's Grand Kremlin Palace 
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In a defiant speech, Russian president Vladimir Putin defended his country's action in Ukraine during his annual state-of-the-nation address at Moscow's Grand Kremlin Palace 
With his eyes closed, Russian prime minister Dmitri Medvedev appears to be having a nap during Putin's speech
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With his eyes closed, Russian prime minister Dmitri Medvedev appears to be having a nap during Putin's speech
Hundreds of cabinet ministers, politicians and community leaders gathered to listen to Putin as he outlined his plans for Russia's future
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Hundreds of cabinet ministers, politicians and community leaders gathered to listen to Putin as he outlined his plans for Russia's future
'No one will succeed in defeating Russia militarily,' he boasted. 'They would have been delighted to let us go the way of Yugoslavia and the dismemberment of the Russian peoples, with all the tragic consequences. But it did not happen. We did not allow it to happen.'
'The more we retreat and justify ourselves, the more brazen our opponents become and the more cynically and aggressively they behave.' 
But while most of his audience looked on adoringly, Russian prime minister Dmitri Medvedev, appeared to use the occasion to have a little snooze.
Medvedev, who as a former president, has given state-of-the-nation speeches himself, was also spotted yawning as Putin insisted he would not change course despite the threat of diplomatic isolation.
Justifying his country's annexetion of Ukraine's Crimean peninsula in March, he describing it as spiritual ground for Russia, 'our Temple Mount.' 
'If for many European countries, sovereignty and national pride are forgotten concepts and a luxury, then for the Russian Federation a true sovereignty is an absolutely necessary condition of its existence,' Putin said.
'I want to stress: either we will be sovereign, or we will dissolve in the world. And, of course, other nations must understand this as well,' he added. 
A man watches a broadcast of Putin's defiant speech. The Russian leader insisted his country would not change course despite the threat of diplomatic isolation 
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A man watches a broadcast of Putin's defiant speech. The Russian leader insisted his country would not change course despite the threat of diplomatic isolation 
The speech was broadcast live across Russia. Putin accused the west of 'pure cynicism' over the Ukraine crisis in apparent reference to sanctions against his country
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The speech was broadcast live across Russia. Putin accused the west of 'pure cynicism' over the Ukraine crisis in apparent reference to sanctions against his country
Despite increasing pressure on the Russian economy, Putin insisted he would not change course despite the threat of diplomatic isolation.
He also accused the West of 'pure cynicism' over the Ukraine crisis, in an apparent reference to US and European sanctions against his country.
'If this did not happen they would come up with another excuse to hold Russia back, to contain Russia, to influence Russia, or to take advantage of Russia for their own interests,' he said. 
'For decades or even centuries, that is the policy the west has been pursuing,' he added. 'Every time they think that Russia is too strong, to independent they use these tools immediately.'   
More than 4,300 people have been killed in eastern Ukraine since the conflict began between government forces and separatist rebels who want closer ties with Russia.
Putin once again expressed his displeasure over the toppling of Ukrainian Presidential Viktor Yanukovych who was ousted in February after weeks of protests about his decision to abandon closer ties with the European Union.
Hitler also failed when, with his hateful ideas, he was going to destroy Russia, throw us back behind the Urals. Everyone should remember how it ended 
But the bullish leader, whose country has been accused of financing the rebels and fomenting unrest in the Ukraine, did not offer any insight into what Russia's next actions in eastern Ukraine could be.
While promising to boost the country's national defence budget, he said that Russia was not going to get involved in an expensive arms race, but he claimed  unspecified 'unusual solutions' are at the nation's disposal.  
While not cutting back ties with the US and Europe, he said Russia would pursue its own agenda and build new relations with South America, Asia and the Middle East. 
He also announced drastic measures to revive Russia's faltering economy, including a tax amnesty for investors bringing capital back into the country. 
Russia is expected to enter recession next year, for the first time in six years but Putin praised the work of the Central Bank, which moved to free float the ruble this year, allowing it to hit a record of almost 55 rubles to the dollar on Wednesday. 
He also made an extraordinary call for crooked oligarchs and the Russian mafia to return their riches from offshore accounts, guaranteeing them immunity from prosecution if they did. 
'I propose a full amnesty for capital returning to Russia. I stress, full amnesty,' he said, vowing that those repatriating their money into Russian banks would not face secret services and police questioning over how they accrued their wealth.
'If a person legalises his holdings and property in Russia, he will receive firm legal guarantees that he will not be summoned to various agencies, including law enforcement,' he said.  

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Vladmir Putin compares the West with Adolf Hitler as prime minister sleeps ... - Daily Mail

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Daily Mail

Vladmir Putin compares the West with Adolf Hitler as prime minister sleeps ...
Daily Mail
Vladimir Putin compared his foreign opponents to Adolf Hitler and accused them of trying to erect a new Iron Curtain around Russia, but his stirring state-of the-nation address seemed to bore the country's prime minister who used to occasion to have a little ...

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ISIS sets up training camps in Libya

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Smoke rising after an airstrike by an alleged alliance war plane on Islamic State targets in the west of Kobane, Syria, where Kurdish fighters YPG are trying to defend the city, near Suruc district, Sanliurfa, Turkey. Islamic State militants captured part of a strategic hill overlooking the southern entrance to the besieged Kurdish town of Kobane on Syria's border with Turkey, a monitoring group said. The Islamic State's reported advance came despite what appeared to be the most intense airstrikes yet on jihadist forces around the town by a US-led coalition that formed to fight the militants. EPA/SEDAT SUNA

U.S. General's Killer Likely Wasn't Taliban: Investigators

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An Afghan soldier who killed a two-star U.S. Army general last summer in Kabul was likely a lone wolf with no ties to the Taliban, and the attack couldn’t have been foreseen, a U.S. military investigation concluded Thursday.

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Pentagon confirms failed effort to rescue Somers

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WASHINGTON (AP) -- The Pentagon says a hostage rescue mission last month in Yemen failed to liberate American Luke Somers because he was not present at the targeted location....

In Brussels, Unlikely Ebola Boot Camp Arises

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By now, most of us recognize the yellow, spacesuit-like outfit of an Ebola worker. But try putting one on — add the rubber apron and two pairs of gloves, the white hood, the strap-on goggles, the boots — and you'll find that merely donning the Personal Protective Equipment required to battle the deadly virus is a skillset unto itself. Inside of a tent pitched in a vast, muddy lot in Brussels, however, the international group Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF, Doctors Without Borders)...

Bulgaria Claims Pain From EU Sanctions on Russia

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Bulgaria's economy is being badly hurt by European Union economic sanctions against Russia, its prime minister said on Thursday. EU member states such as Bulgaria, Hungary and Slovakia, which are heavily dependent on Russian energy, have only reluctantly gone along with the sanctions, imposed over Russia's annexation of Ukraine's Crimea region. The measures targeted Russia's financial, defense and energy sectors, and Russia hit back by banning most food imports from the...

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Pro-Hillary Music Video Sings About Bill Clinton's Infidelity [VIDEO]
Daily Caller
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Over $150 Billion of Oil Projects Face Axe in 2015

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Global oil and gas exploration projects worth more than $150 billion are likely to be put on hold next year as plunging oil prices render them uneconomic, data shows, potentially curbing supplies by the end of the decade. As big oil fields that were discovered decades ago begin to deplete, oil companies are trying to access more complex and hard to reach fields located in some cases deep under sea level. But at the same time, the cost of production has risen sharply given the rising cost...

U.S. Attempted to Rescue Al Qaeda Hostage in Yemen

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The United States attempted to rescue an American hostage being held by an Al Qaeda affiliate in Yemen, according to the Pentagon.
Luke Somers, a 33-year-old photojournalist and interpreter, was captured in Yemen 14 months ago,reports ABC News. Al Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula released a video of Somers Wednesday night, threatening to kill him in three days if President Obama doesn’t “meet our demands.”
The Pentagon issued a statement Thursday to “provide accurate information” after The WashingtonPost, among others, reported an operation to rescue Somers and other hostages held in Yemen.
“The United States attempted a rescue operation recently to free a number of hostages, including U.S. citizen Luke Somers, held in Yemen by Al-Qaida [sic] in the Arabian Peninsula,” said a statement by Pentagon Press Secretary Rear Adm. John Kirby. “This operation was conducted in partnership with the armed forces of Yemen and involved air and ground components. Some hostages were rescued, but others — including Somers — were not present at the targeted location. Details about the mission remain classified.”
A Nov. 26 report in the New York Times said that eight hostages, including two Yemenis, had been rescued in the operation. It did not name Somers.

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U.S. disclosed failed attempt to rescue American in Yemen

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WASHINGTON (Reuters) - The United States on Thursday disclosed a failed attempt last month to rescue a U.S. citizen held hostage by al Qaeda's Yemen branch, saying he was not present at the targeted location but that other hostages were freed.
  

007 goes back to the future as new Bond movie, Spectre, channels 60s 

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The 24th James Bond movie, starring Daniel Craig, Christoph Waltz, Ralph Fiennes, Léa Seydoux and Monica Bellucci, is named after the evil organisation first seen in 1965
He has charmed, seduced and battled his way across the big screen for more than half a century, but now James Bond looks set for a return to his 1960s roots. The 24th 007 movie is to be titled Spectre, after the evil global terrorist organisation first introduced in cinemas at the height of Bond mania in the 1965 film Thunderball, it was announced on Thursday.
At a star-studded press conference live-streamed from London’s Pinewood Studios, where director Sam Mendes is due to begin filming next week, producers also revealed that the Austrian actor Christoph Waltz will play a key role in the movie. But they refused to confirm reports that the two-time Oscar winner has signed to portray the new Ernst Stavro Blofeld, the iconic Bond villain who traditionally heads up Spectre.
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Eric Garner protests - USA TODAY

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USA TODAY

Eric Garner protests
USA TODAY
Protesters shout in Times Square after it was announced that the New York City police officer involved in the death of Eric Garner would not be indicted. Julio Cortez, AP. A demonstrator cries during a gathering in Philadelphia to protest the Eric Garner grand ...
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Politico

Obama cites 'deep unfairness' in how laws are enforced
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DNA tests prove Lebanon IS holding ISIS chief al-Baghdadi's ex-wife and daughter

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Islamic State (IS) group leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi addresses worshippers at a mosque in Mosul, after he established a self-declared caliphate across Iraq and Syria on July 5, 2014

Russian President Vladimir Putin Asserts Right to Crimea in Ukraine - U.S. News & World Report

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Russian President Vladimir Putin Asserts Right to Crimea in Ukraine
U.S. News & World Report
Russian President Vladimir Putin delivers a speech during his annual address to the Federal council at the Kremlin in Moscow on Thursday. By Teresa Welsh Dec. 4, 2014 | 1:25 p.m. EST + More. Russian President Vladimir Putin Thursday affirmed that his ...

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US troops in Iraq will get immunity from prosecution, bolstering fight with Isis 

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Ambassador Stuart Jones says Iraq’s prime minister has given ‘the assurances that we need from the government’ on privileges for growing number of troops
The US has reached an agreement with Iraq on privileges and immunities for the growing number of troops based in the country, helping in the fight against the Islamic State (Isis) militant group, the new US ambassador said on Thursday.
Stuart Jones said prime minister Haider al-Abadi has given assurances that US troops will receive immunity from prosecution. Under Iraq’s former prime minister, Nouri al-Maliki, the issue was a major sticking point, ultimately leading to the decision to withdraw all remaining US troops in late 2011.
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How Investing in Women’s Sexual Health Helps the Economy

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For about the cost of ticket to the movies and small popcorn, says Babatunde Osotimehin, Executive Director of the United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA), millions of women across the globe could gain access to vital reproductive health services.
The benefit of doing so, he says, can have a lasting impact not just on women and families, but the global economy.
“When you do that, protect the health of the woman or the girl,” says Osotimehin,”she becomes more productive in her community and the world. She becomes an asset.”
According to a new report by the Guttmacher Institute, an estimated 225 million women in developing countries do not currently have access to contraceptives, despite wanting to delay or avoid pregnancy.
Once they become pregnant, millions do not receive the pre- and postnatal care that can help protect their and their babies’ lives. Fifty-four million women do not attend the minimum prenatal visits recommended by the World Health Organization. Forty-three million deliver babies outside of a health care facility, and some 33 million newborn babies don’t get the care they need for health complications after birth. There are many more staggering statistics about women who cannot and do not access sexual health services, which can exacerbate fixable problems like contracting a bacterial sexually transmitted infection causing infertility and newborn death.
Compare that to the developed world, where almost all American women have babies at a hospital.
“We’re similar in that the more disadvantaged you are in the U.S., you have less access to care, but over all we’re doing a lot better than the disadvantaged in developing countries,” says Jacqueline E. Darroch, a senior fellow at Guttmacher and one of the report’s authors.
And yet, that’s not to say there hasn’t been dramatic progress over the past two decades. There are over 140 million more women using modern contraceptives today than in previous years. Infant and maternal mortality rates have fallen and more women are gaining access to prenatal care now than were in 2004, when the first Adding it Up report was released. Yet, in many parts of the world disparities persist, particularly in areas where health systems are the weakest including sub-Saharan Africa, parts of Asia, Latin America and the Caribbean.
“The greatest unmet need is in the poorest countries and among the poorest people,” says Darroch.
And making additional progress will not be cheap: it would cost about $39.2 billion to provide the necessary services for women annually, which averages out to about $25 per woman between 15 and 49. Currently, funding levels are at about $18 billion annually. In some countries, where access to care is worse, the cost ticks up to between $31 and $76 per year. It will fall on current funding sources: women and families seeking care, governments, and private organizations to boost dollars.
But, the long-term impact, Osotimehin says, will be significant. As the former Minister of Health in Nigeria, he has seen first hand the benefits of investing in reproductive health to better the lives of women, girls, and families.
“When a woman’s health needs are met, and she is able to go to school, she has children who also do that,” Osotimehin says. “Then you can begin to have new generations of young people who are more viable, more empowered than older generations.”
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The Circle: why is gay cinema so fixated on the past?

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The new docudrama Der Kreis looks back at a groundbreaking gay rights organisation facing prejudice and harassment in 1950s Switzerland. Why is LGBTQ film trying to reclaim history?
The director Stefan Haupt was born in Zürich. “I always thought I knew the history of my city quite well,” he says. “But it turns out I didn’t know this story at all. It isn’t really known in Switzerland.” This story is about an early gay-rights group called the Circle, which is also the title of Haupt’s new film – one of a growing number of features putting stories from the LGBTQ archives up on the big screen.
The Circle (or Der Kreis in German) was one of the world’s first organisations dedicated to lesbian and gay rights. Originating in 1932, it aimed to offer reassurance, support and education to homosexuals – first through its magazine, then through a social club – as well as gently lobbying for reform. Unusually for a European country, Switzerland did not outlaw homosexuality, and its neutrality ensured that the Circle, unlike other European gay groups, survived the war. By 1956, when Haupt’s film begins, it had around 2,000 subscribers, and an international membership of about 700, making it the biggest organisation of its kind worldwide.
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DOJ: Cleveland police use excessive force - WBAL Baltimore

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WBAL Baltimore

DOJ: Cleveland police use excessive force
WBAL Baltimore
(CNN) —Cleveland police officers use guns, Tasers, pepper spray and their fists either unnecessarily or in retaliation, while using excessive force on those "who are mentally ill or in crisis," the Justice Department announced Thursday. Related. Outrage after ...
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In Kremlin economy speech, Putin rails at West, tries to avert Russia recession 

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MOSCOW – With recession looming, Russian President Vladimir Putin said Thursday that the West has had his nation in the cross-hairs for “centuries” and outlined measures in response aimed at bolstering Russia’s self-sufficiency.
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Россия разместила в Крыму ракеты "Искандер" - Генштаб - ЛІГА.net

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ЛІГА.net

Россия разместила в Крыму ракеты "Искандер" - Генштаб
ЛІГА.net
Генеральный штаб Вооруженных Сил Украины подтвердил, что Россия разместила в Крыму комплексы "Искандер". Об этом сегодня на брифинге сообщил представитель Генерального штаба Вооруженных Сил Украины генерал-майор Александр Розмазнин. "То, что на вооружении ...
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Vladimir Putin: west has tried to contain Russia for decades

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President uses state of the nation speech to attack west as rouble slides under pressure of economic sanctions over Ukraine
Vladimir Putin has accused the west of trying to contain and subvert Russia “for decades, if not centuries”, in a fierce and uncompromising attack during his state of the nation speech.
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Grozny, Chechnya smoulders after night of violence – video

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Smoke rises from burning buildings in Grozny, the capital of Russia's Chechnya region, after a night of violence. At least three Russian policemen and six militants were killed in the violence during the early hours of Thursday morning. Amateur footage captures a fire fight between Russian security forces and militants in the city centre Continue reading...

Putin: Crimea Is Russia's Jerusalem

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Russian President Vladimir Putin declared that Crimea had a sacred meaning for Russia, like the Temple Mount in Jerusalem for Jews and Muslims, during his state of the nation speech on December 4. Putin also said Western sanctions were a response to Russia's growing strength, not it's stance on the Ukraine crisis. (Reuters)

Gay and lesbian Gambians live in fear of ‘aggravated homosexuality’ law 

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Few havens available in west Africa for people forced to flee homophobia and harsh new legislation
The tipoff late one night wasn’t unexpected. Since the crime of “aggravated homosexuality” had come into force in the Gambia in October, Theresa had been living in fear. Then a friend who worked for the country’s notorious police force warned her she would be targeted in a raid in a few hours’ time. Theresa’s crime was being a lesbian.
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Former Soviet base, Little Moscow lies in ruins

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Police Chief Charged For Shooting Black Man

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The officer shot the 54-year-old father twice in the chest as they struggled in what started as a complaint over a parking ticket.

Armed robbery sparked terrorism charge against Canada teen

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MONTREAL (Reuters) - A 15-year-old charged with terrorism-related offences in Canada was initially arrested for armed robbery in October before authorities realized he had planned to travel abroad to join jihadist fighters, police said on Thursday.
  

James Bond: What is Spectre? 

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It's official, the secrets are out. Movie director Sam Mendes has announced the name of the 24th James Bond film - but what is Spectre? Report by Claire Lomas.
From: ODN
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Military’s War on Sexual Assault Proves Slow Going

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Just like the