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Internacionales

NY Times

At Least 9 Killed in Plane Crash in Kazakhstan

The airline said 100 people were on board and that some had survived.

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Japan to Deploy Warship to Middle East

The rare overseas mission follows an attack on a Japanese oil tanker and increased pressure from the United States to play a more active role in…

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Iranians Honor Dead Protesters, Amid Vows to Fight On

Defying a heavy government show of force, Iranians mourned fellow citizens killed during the unrest.

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Netanyahu Rebuffs a Challenge From Within, Despite Graft Charges

The embattled Israeli prime minister staved off a Likud party leadership challenge, a victory that is likely to perpetuate Israel’s political deadlock.

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Firebomb Attack Ramps Up Controversy Over Brazil Film Portraying Jesus as Gay

Brazilian filmmakers and artists said the attack on a production company on Christmas Eve sets a dangerous precedent in a country roiled by culture wars.

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In a Year of Notable Deaths, a World of Women Who Shattered Ceilings

Their breakthroughs were in law, science, music and business, and, like the more famous who died this year, they left indelible legacies.

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In a Year of Notable Deaths, aWorld of Women Who Shattered Ceilings

Their breakthroughs were in law, science, music and business, and, like the more famous who died this year, they left indelible legacies.

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‘Ring of Fire’ Eclipse Dazzles Asia and Middle East

An annular solar eclipse, in which the moon covers the sun’s center, leaving a ring of light around it, was visible on Thursday. “You can actually…

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Notable Deaths in 2019: A World of Women Who Shattered Ceilings

Their breakthroughs were in law, science, music and business, and, like the more famous who died this year, they left indelible legacies.

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Turkey’s Ban on Wikipedia Is Unconstitutional, Court Says

The country blocked the site in 2017 after Wikipedia refused to remove pages that the government found offensive, including references to its relationship with terrorists and…

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‘It Was Not My Fault’: Women in Mexico Fight Back Against Violence

A new generation is demanding change, casting off the entrenched notion that women somehow provoke attacks against them.

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With U.S. Help No Longer Assured, Saudis Try a New Strategy: Talks

Worried that they can no longer count on American defense, the Saudis have begun talking to their enemies to cool conflicts in the region.

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Turkey Is Close to Sending Troops to Libya, Erdogan Says

The Turkish president said his country’s Parliament would soon vote on a deployment, adding to an escalating proxy battle among regional powers.

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Self-Checkout in France Sets Off Battle Over a Day of Rest

Besieged by online rivals, retailers are staying open Sunday afternoons with automated cashiers. Critics see an invasion of American-style consumerism.

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Self-Checkout in France Sets Off Battle Over a Day of Rest

Besieged by online rivals, retailers are staying open Sunday afternoons with automated cashiers. Critics see an invasion of American-style consumerism.

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Netanyahu’s Survival Is Tested as Likud Party Holds Leadership Vote

Israel’s prime minister faces a challenge from within his own party. A rival, Gideon Saar, says that only he can return Likud to power in a…

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Nicaragua Has a Simple Message for Protesters: Don’t

For nearly two years, Nicaraguans have been rising up against their government. It has cost some dearly.

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They Said #MeToo. Now They Are Being Sued.

A growing number of men in China are using defamation lawsuits to counter claims of sexual harassment. Women are thinking twice about speaking out.

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Christmas Typhoon Batters Central Philippines

Thousands traveling home for the holiday were stranded as flights and ferries were canceled. At least 16 deaths were reported.

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A Country Where Driving Makes You a Target

Afghanistan’s highways are prime killing fields, with travelers dying in roadside bombings, ambushes and airstrikes.

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Your Morning Briefing: Standouts

Highlights from a year in Briefings world

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He Vowed to Revitalize Italy’s Schools. After a Budget Loss, He’s Out.

Education Minister Lorenzo Fioramonti promised to raise performance and introduce lessons on climate change, but Parliament’s budget left him a billion euros short.

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Your Morning Briefing: Standouts

Highlights from a year in Briefings world

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Symbol of Malaise or Traffic Amenity? The French Go Round and Round

Traffic circles are everywhere in France, accepted as safer than traditional intersections. But they have also become an emblem of the country’s ailments, from urban sprawl…

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Afghan Official Says Taliban Abducted 26 Peace Activists

The police are trying to find and free the abducted activists whose convoy was going from village to village to rally for peace.

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Wiktoria’s Secret: The Best Bras Might be Made in Poland

A reporter’s pilgrimage to the land of meticulous sizing and pretty embroidery.

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‘We’d Prefer the Food’: Zimbabwe Fears a Famine Is in Its Future

Government dysfunction, an economic meltdown, drought and a calamitous flood have plunged Zimbabwe into a hunger crisis.

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3 Family Members Drown in Mysterious Pool Accident in Spain

A father and his 9-year-old daughter, both British, and another relative, an American teenager, died after getting trapped at a resort near Malaga. A faulty drainage…

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Pope Francis, in Christmas Speech, Urges Nations to Tend to Refugees

In his traditional holiday benediction, Francis renewed his call to resolve conflicts and to help those who have fled them.

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Saudi Arabia Wants Your Next Vacation

The oil-rich kingdom is betting on tourism to broaden its economy, but will visitors come?

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Crisis Looms in Antibiotics as Drug Makers Go Bankrupt

First Big Pharma fled the field, and now start-ups are going belly up, threatening to stifle the development of new drugs.

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Disney Removes Same-Sex Kiss From ‘Star Wars’ Film in Singapore

The scene, which Disney cut to preserve a PG-13 rating in the conservative nation, was the first overt appearance of gay characters in the “Star Wars”…

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Christmas Eve Wildfire in Chile Destroys Dozens of Homes

Firefighters struggled to control the blaze on a hillside in the city of Valparaíso.

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Iraq’s New Election Law Draws Much Criticism and Few Cheers

Iraq’s Parliament voted to overhaul the country’s election laws in a bid to reduce the power of political parties. But many protesters, who had called for…

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35 Civilians Killed in Extremist Attack in Burkina Faso

The assault by Islamist extremists on a town in northern Burkina Faso also left 80 jihadists dead, according to the country’s president.

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Nigeria Releases Leading Critic on Bail After a Campaign an Ocean Away

Omoyele Sowore, a publisher and ex-presidential candidate, was released after months in detention. His New Jersey neighbors had led the effort to free him.

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Speaking Out on Gay Rights and Corruption Costs Ambassador His Job

Zambia’s president wanted U.S. Ambassador Daniel Foote gone after he criticized the government for corruption and for sending a gay couple to prison.

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Mexico Calls Amplified Police Presence at Bolivia Embassy a ‘Siege’

Several high-ranking officials who served with Evo Morales, the former president, have sought refuge in Mexico’s embassy in La Paz. Bolivia’s new government calls them “fugitives.”

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Santa Hats and Tear Gas: Hong Kong Protests Flare Again

Christmas took on a new cast in a city pushing back against Beijing. Here are photographs from the scene.

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Japan Shrunk by 500,000 People in 2019, as Births Fall to Lowest Figure Since 1874

Japan’s population fell by more than a half-million people as the country’s efforts to shore up its dwindling birthrate fall short.

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New Russian Method to Silence Dissent: Military Service in the Arctic

A key ally of Alexei A. Navalny, President Vladimir V. Putin’s most prominent opponent, was seized and swiftly drafted and shipped off to serve at a…

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Boeing Can’t Fly Its 737 Max, but It’s Ready to Sell Its Safety

The company knows travelers are wary of its plane, so it has prepared presentations with strategies for airlines to help win back the public’s trust.

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Bannon’s Work With Wanted Chinese Billionaire Began Shortly After He Left White House

Stephen K. Bannon, once President Trump’s top political adviser, struck up a business relationship with a mysterious and wanted Chinese billionaire just after his White House…

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As Protests Flare in India, Modi Plays a New Position: Defense

With unrest over a divisive new citizenship bill sweeping the country, the prime minister is losing some support, even in his strongholds.

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Australia’s Volunteer Firefighters Find It Hard to Pause, Even for Christmas

Thousands are working extended shifts to battle relentless blazes, raising questions about whether the country can continue to rely on an unpaid force.

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Boeing, Christmas, N.B.A.: Your Tuesday Briefing

Here’s what you need to know.

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As a Spanish City Lights Up for Christmas, So Does a Debate

The holiday light show in the industrial hub of Vigo is a draw for tourists. But some have begun to wonder: How much is too much?

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Prince Philip Released From Hospital

The 98-year-old husband of Queen Elizabeth II spent four nights at a London hospital for what Buckingham Palace said was a precautionary measure.

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China’s Seniors, Looking for Love, Head to the Park

Increasingly widowed and divorced, a new generation of graying singles are navigating modern romance in a rapidly changing country.

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Pentagon Eyes Africa Drawdown as First Step in Global Troop Shift

The deliberations stem from a push to reduce missions battling distant terrorist groups, and to instead refocus on confronting so-called Great Powers like Russia and China.

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Climate Change Strikes at the Heart of German Identity: The Woods

Forests are a source of inspiration, respite and wealth in Germany. Now, people are fighting to save them from drought and illness.

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Your Tuesday Briefing

Jamal Khashoggi, Paris, Algeria: Here’s what you need to know.

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Police End Search for Last 2 Missing Victims of New Zealand Volcano Eruption

The police also said that one of those injured during the eruption had died in an Auckland hospital over the weekend, bringing the official death toll…

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German Boy Missing Since 2017 Found in Child Pornography Raid

The police in western Germany went to a man’s home in search of child pornography but found a missing 15-year-old.

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Istanbul’s New Mayor Outlines Gross Mismanagement Under Erdogan’s Allies

The declaration by the mayor was his first real challenge to the president and the powerful vested interests around him.

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As Rail Strike Upends Holiday Plans in France, a Fight Over Blame

With no Christmas truce in the long strike, many travelers can’t get to family gatherings, and the government and unions are pointing fingers at each other.

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Syrian Offensive Sends Tens of Thousands Fleeing

Trapped between a fierce assault and a closed Turkish border, desperate civilians are huddling in makeshift settlements, bewildered as they seek safety.

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Your Tuesday Briefing

Boeing, Jamal Khashoggi, Fukushima: Here’s what you need to know.

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The Nightjet: One Company’s Big Bet on Travelers Who Take it Slow

While other European rail lines have reduced their overnight train services, Austria’s state-owned system is investing in its own.

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Barge With 600 Gallons of Diesel Sinks Off Galápagos Islands

The spill, which occurred after a crane toppled onto a barge, forced an emergency cleanup in one of the world’s most revered natural destinations.

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General Who Was Algeria’s De Facto Ruler Dies, Leaving a Power Vacuum

Gen. Ahmed Gaïd Salah arranged the ouster of the country’s longtime president this year, while cracking down on a protest movement that demanded broader change.

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Notre-Dame Will Not Host Christmas Mass, a First in More Than 200 years

The Paris cathedral, which suffered a devastating fire this year, is still closed to the public as reconstruction efforts slowly get underway.

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What Should Europe Do About Viktor Orban and ‘Illiberal Democracy’?

Donald Tusk is leaving his job as European Council president, but he still faces the problem presented by his old friend, transformed by power and cynicism.

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North Korea, Jamal Khashoggi, Baba Ram Dass: Your Monday Briefing

Here’s what you need to know.

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Saudi Court Sentences 5 to Death in Khashoggi Murder

Saudi Arabia has been accused of shielding Prince Mohammed bin Salman, who foreign experts suspect was behind the killing of Jamal Khashoggi.

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Saudi Court Sentences 5 to Death in Khashoggi Murder

Saudi Arabia has been accused of shielding Prince Mohammed bin Salman, who foreign experts suspect was behind the killing of Jamal Khashoggi.

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It’s Putin’s World. We Just Live in It.

Its economy is sputtering and its young are frustrated, but with America and Europe in tumult, Russia and its leader of two decades are on a…

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Inside Christmas Card, Girl Finds Plea From Chinese Prison Laborers

A 6-year-old girl found the note in London while writing Christmas cards to her classmates. “Forced to work against our will,” the note read.

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Japan Wants to Dump Nuclear Plant’s Tainted Water. Fishermen Fear the Worst.

The water from the Fukushima disaster is more radioactive than the authorities have previously publicized, raising doubts about government assurances that it will be made safe.

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Japan Wants to Dump Nuclear Plant’s Tainted Water. Fishermen Fear the Worst.

The water from the Fukushima disaster is more radioactive than the authorities have previously publicized, raising doubts about government assurances that it will be made safe.

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After Truce With U.S., China Cuts Tariffs on Imports From Around World

Lower import levies on food, pharmaceuticals and hundreds of other products will help China keep trading with other nations as many tariffs on American products remain…

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A Test for Foreign Teachers in Indonesia: Are You Gay?

Under a government regulation, teachers at some international schools face intrusive questions aimed at identifying those with “abnormal” sexual orientations.

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Your Monday Briefing

Russia, Poland, Christmas market: Here’s what you need to know.

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American Service Member Is Killed in Afghanistan

The death was the 20th of a service member during combat operations this year.

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Breaking Ranks, a Rival Takes on Israel’s Netanyahu From Within

With Israel’s prime minister under indictment, Gideon Saar is challenging him for the Likud party leadership. His chances may be slim, but he has cracked Likud’s…

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A Jungle Airstrip Stirs Suspicions About China’s Plans for Cambodia

The Chinese military’s “string of pearls” strategy depends on far-flung regional outposts. Some think Cambodia is becoming one.

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Sudan to Investigate Darfur Atrocities Under Ousted Leader

About 300,000 people were killed in the conflict and some 2.7 million were forced from their homes during the war, according to the United Nations.

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Your Monday Briefing

India protests, Russian assassins, ToTok spying: Here’s what you need to know.

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It Seemed Like a Popular Chat App. It’s Secretly a Spy Tool.

ToTok, an Emirati messaging app that has been downloaded to millions of phones, is the latest escalation of a digital arms race.

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Severe Weather Across Europe Leaves at Least 8 Dead

A series of winter storms unleashed heavy rain and strong winds across Portugal, Spain, France and Britain.

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Nigeria Cracks Down on a Critic, and a New Jersey Town Pushes Back

When the Nigerian government went after a prominent detractor in the midst of a broad crackdown on free speech, it didn’t expect to stir resistance 5,000…

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No ‘Magic Bullets’ in the Fight Against Online Abuse, but ‘Spiders’ Help

Nearly four dozen nonprofits around the world are dedicated to removing photos and videos of child sexual abuse from the internet. It’s a daunting task.

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Celebrations in Spain as Winning Ticket for ‘Fat One’ Lottery Revealed

Lucky punters celebrated across Spain on Sunday after winning a share of the jackpot in the country’s 2.38 billion euro ($2.64 billion) Christmas lottery, known as…

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Modi Defends Indian Citizenship Law Amid Violent Protests

Prime Minister Narendra Modi backed a law establishing a religious test for migrants that led to mass protests.

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U.K. Honors a Flawed Feminist Trailblazer, Nancy Astor

The American-born Lady Astor was the first woman to take a seat in the British Parliament. A century later, her legacy is still being debated.

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Afghan President Declared in Lead of Disputed Vote as Opposition Protests

Initial results of the September elections, which had been delayed, show President Ashraf Ghani leading with 50.64 percent of the vote.

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How a Poisoning in Bulgaria Exposed Russian Assassins in Europe

For years, members of a secret team, Unit 29155, operated without Western security officials having any idea about their activities. But an attack on an arms…

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In France, Holiday Skating Rinks Are an Unlikely Climate Battleground

The attractions have prompted environmental concerns, and some cities have canceled them, citing the size of the carbon footprint needed to maintain the sites.

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West African Countries Take a Step Away From Colonial-Era Currency

A bloc of eight countries will rename their French-backed currency and France will scrap a contentious requirement for reserve deposits.

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Pentagon Aid to Ukraine Was Frozen Right After Trump Spoke With Country’s Leader

Emails also suggest President Trump first began asking about $250 million in Pentagon aid after a June 19 article in the Washington Examiner.

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French Troops Kill 33 Militants in Mali, Macron Says

France is the only Western country with a significant military presence in a region of West Africa where several countries are fighting Islamist insurgencies.

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U.K. Security Service Can Let Informants Commit Crimes, Court Rules

The service, known as MI5, argued that sources sometimes had to be allowed to break the law so that officers could prevent more serious offenses. Critics…

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In India Tech City Shocked by Gang Rape, Vigilante Justice Gets Praise

Hyderabad is a fast-modernizing metropolis, and violence against men accused of rape is finding support.

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In India Tech City Shocked by Gang Rape, Vigilante Justice Gets Praise

Hyderabad is a fast-modernizing metropolis, and violence against men accused of rape is finding support.

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They Built a Homeland Far From China’s Grip. Now They’re Afraid

China’s repressed Uighurs have long found sanctuary in Turkey. But as the country strengthens ties with China, the Uighurs feel their safe haven shrinking.

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A Modern-Day Christmas Market, Transylvania-Style

While Germany’s Christmas markets are a favorite among travelers, a little-known market in Transylvania has added sparkle to an ancient city with a German-speaking community.

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U.S. Braces for Major North Korean Weapons Test as Trump’s Diplomacy Fizzles

President Trump’s summits with Kim Jong-un have failed to bring concrete results, and the diplomatic vacuum has given North Korea more time to build its nuclear…

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Trying to Reach the North Pole? Check Your Wi-Fi

It used to be that a handwritten letter was the only way to get in touch with Santa. Now he’s reachable by email, text and even…

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Polish Government Pushes Legislation to Tighten Control Over Judges

The draft law would punish judges who speak out on judicial independence. European officials say it continues the ruling party’s chipping away at Poland’s democracy.

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Iraq in Worst Political Crisis in Years as Death Toll Mounts From Protests

After three months of demonstrations, the politicians and the protesters are talking past each other, there’s no prime minister and Iran maintains its influence.

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2020, enero

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30Ene(Ene 30)7:00 pm12Feb(Feb 12)7:00 pmDestacadoUNA VIDA OCULTA.Entradas en boleterías de cines y conforme a sus condiciones.7:00 pm - (febrero 12) 7:00 pm PET CINE COMERCIAL, VARIAS SEDESCategoría:Cine

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16Ene(Ene 16)7:00 pm09Mar(Mar 9)8:00 pmDestacadoHAY QUE SALIR RIENDO.Precio de entrada: General S/60.50; Jubilado S/38.50; Estudiante S/27.50; Lunes popular S/33. Venta de entradas: Teleticket y boletería del teatro7:00 pm - (marzo 9) 8:00 pm PET Teatro de Lucía, Calle Bellavista 512Categoría:Teatro

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