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6 Jun 2020
The death of George Floyd at the hands of a white police officer continues to dominate the papers. As the protests go global, The Washington Post looks at why his death resonates around the world. Also, we look at the symbolism of the masks worn by protesters, which have become more than just a medical device. Finally, Donald Trump's attitude to the protesters gets scathing treatment in the illustrated press.
16 Mar 2018
Trump's First Year: Bloomberg's Jodi Schneider reports on a Washington Post reports that President Trump plans to remove H R McMaster as National Security Adviser.
22 Jun 2017
The Middle East Eye warns that the new heir to the Saudi throne is a "reckless risk-taker," but for Israeli paper Haaretz, Crown Prince Bin Salman is "good news for Israel and the US."
6 Jan 2017
The Washington Post has an exclusive article about alleged Russian meddling in the US Presidential election. Meanwhile, US papers react to an alleged hate crime coming out of Chicago

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1 day ago
Find these stories and much more when you grab a copy of The Guardian on Thursday.
1 day ago
The former US president allegedly tried to grab the steering wheel in a limo after being told he could not join his supporters. A secret service agent was forced to restrain him, according to the testimony.
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Hundreds of thousands of people have resigned their memberships in Germany's Protestant and Catholic churches. Fifteen years ago, 61% of Germans belonged to churches, a number that has now dropped below 50%.
1 day ago
One common explanation as to why you don't see mouse meat on the menu has to do with who buys it. Pet food labels and ingredient lists are meant to be attractive to the consumer, which why you may see ingredients that cats wouldn't eat in the wild but sound tasty to us, such as kale and cranberries.
1 day ago
The war in Ukraine has triggered a struggle for power and influence. Russia and China are challenging the existing world order. Western democracies are seeking to counter this and are looking for allies.
1 day ago
He was a genius who left a lasting mark on France. As military architect to King Louis XIV, Vauban imagined a series of impregnable citadels to protect the country, from Besançon to the Ile de Ré. Each time, the architect reinvented himself to take into account the local geography and landscape. Today, many of these buildings remain key French landmarks. We take a closer look.