Missing British tourist found dead in Australia
27 November 2019 | 7:17 am
Australian police have located the body of the missing British tourist Aslan King, a police spokesperson said on Tuesday.
Police say a search continues for German tourist Nick Frischke who went missing while hiking in South Africa. On Monday five suspects appeared in court in relation to the disappearance.
Police arrested 35 people after they destroyed construction equipment at a training facility referred to as "Cop City." Environmental and anti-police protesters have attacked the site several times.
In a study of over 30 countries, the rights group found that the use of rubber bullets and other projectiles by security forces on protesters has led to injuries and even death.
Supporters of former Prime Minister Imran Khan confronted police outside his home in Lahore. Authorities have tried to arrest Khan, who has been entangled in a string of legal cases.
Some 400 police officers have taken part in raids against suspected people smugglers in eastern Germany.
A review into Britain's largest police force has found "institutional racism, sexism and homophobia" and has called for "radical reform."
We look at the press reaction to the French government pushing through Emmanuel Macron's controversial pension reform, narrowly surviving a vote of no-confidence. In other news: In the UK, a new report has found that the Metropolitan Police is racist, sexist and homophobic.
We take a look at how the French papers are covering incidents of police brutality towards protesters. We also look at the parallels and differences between protests in France and Israel. The papers are also discussing a daylight savings time dispute in Lebanon.
Viral videos on social media claim to show law enforcement officials in France lowering their helmet, allegedly in sign of support of pension reform demonstrators. We tell you more in this edition of Truth or Fake.
Thousands of protesters in Kenya defied a police ban on the demonstrations called by opposition leader Raila Odinga.
Police give Portable 72-hour ultimatum to report self, Ayu led PDP to desert of Gomorrah —Shehu Sani
Find these stories and much more when you grab a copy of The Guardian on Thursday.
Senegal’s state prosecutor claimed on Tuesday that a small but organised cell of opposition supporters have plotted to use violence to stop the trial of the country’s opposition leader, Ousmane Sonko. Also, a UN-backed fact-finding mission in Libya has released its final report on human rights in the country.
24 mins ago
Elections are gone and the winner Bola Ahmed Tinubu has been declared President to be inaugurated, on May 29th, 2023. GuardianTV went to the street to find out the expectations and what Nigerians are looking forward to from the new administration.
39 mins ago
Tom Brady has reached an agreement to buy an ownership stake in the Las Vegas Raiders, pending NFL approval. Las Vegas Raiders owner Mark Davis confirmed that he has come to an agreement with Brady for him to join the organization’s ownership group.
39 mins ago
10-time NBA All-Star Carmelo Anthony announced his retirement from basketball on Monday. The number three pick in the 2003 draft, Anthony spent 19 seasons in the league, and finished as the ninth-highest scorer in NBA history, with 28,289 points.
39 mins ago
The Green Claims Directive would require firms to substantiate their climate-friendly claims with evidence. DW looks at how existing claims by the likes of H&M and Shell would fare once the law comes into effect.
1 hour ago
In a small village deep in central France, the same family has run the "La Promenade" restaurant for four generations. The story began in 1960, when Lucienne created a small bistro. Then Jacky, the son, took over and won the first Michelin star in 1989. Today, the grandson Fabrice watches over this mecca of French gastronomy, and now his son Clément is studying for his chef's diploma. "La Promenade" is a moving family story, whose finest pages are perhaps yet to be written.
1 hour ago
Since the military's coup on February 1, 2021, the political, economic, and humanitarian crisis in Burma has only grown more dire, with reports indicating nearly 3,000 killed, nearly 17,000 detained, and more than 1.5 million displaced.