Tuesday, 31 August 2021

US intercepts rockets targeting Kabul airport as key diplomats fly out - The Guardian

  1. US intercepts rockets targeting Kabul airport as key diplomats fly out  The Guardian
  2. Afghanistan: UK sceptical of Taliban safe passage pledge, says minister  BBC News
  3. Afghanistan: US investigates civilian deaths in Kabul strike  BBC News
  4. Could Trump really have done any better in Afghanistan?  The Independent
  5. Opinion | The State Department deserves more credit for its effort to evacuate Americans from Afghanistan  The Washington Post
  6. View Full coverage on Google News


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A record-breaking 44 container ships are stuck off the coast of California



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When Will COVID-19 Vaccines Be Available for Younger Kids?

As the school year gets underway and the Delta variant continues its march through the U.S. population, many parents with kids younger than 12 have the same question: When will vaccines become available for my child?

No one knows exactly when the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) may grant one or multiple COVID-19 vaccines emergency-use authorization for children younger than 12. But Dr. Robert Frenck, director of the Vaccine Research Center at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center and one of the investigators involved in testing Pfizer-BioNTech’s shot in kids, guesses parents will have to wait at least until October. On Aug. 24, National Institutes of Health Director Dr. Francis Collins said pediatric shots may not be approved before the end of 2021.
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That may seem ploddingly slow, given that Pfizer-BioNTech’s shot was authorized for 12- to 15-year-olds back in May. (Moderna submitted its shot for authorization among adolescents and teenagers in June, but the FDA hasn’t issued a decision yet.) But the research process is different for young children, who “are not just little adults,” says Dr. William Towner, physician director of clinical trials for the Kaiser Permanente Department of Research & Evaluation in Southern California.

One major difference: 12- to 15-year-olds received the same vaccine dose as adults, whereas researchers have had to figure out the right amount to give to younger children. With smaller bodies—and immune systems that seem better prepared to fight off COVID-19—young kids should be able to get strong protection from a smaller dose, hopefully with fewer side effects, Frenck explains.

After landing on the right doses for kids, trial sites moved into safety and efficacy testing, starting with children ages 5 to 11 and then moving down to toddlers and babies. That process is ongoing, and it was disrupted when the FDA in late July asked researchers testing both the Pfizer-BioNTech and Moderna vaccines to enroll additional children in their trials, in hopes of learning more about whether rare side effects, like heart conditions seen in a small number of teenagers after vaccination, also affect younger kids.

Both Pfizer and Moderna are still recruiting participants for at least some of their study sites, but reaching that higher enrollment cap shouldn’t be a problem, Towner says. Kaiser Southern California is one of the sites across the country testing Moderna’s vaccine in kids younger than 12—and for each trial spot that opens up, Towner says he receives at least 10 applications from eager parents. “There’s definitely a strong interest in this clinical trial,” Towner says. “We’ve been getting a rather breathtaking response.”

Even still, authorization for 5- to 11-year-olds is likely at least a few months off, Frenck guesses.

Before granting emergency-use authorizations for adult and teen vaccines, the FDA reviewed two months of follow-up safety data from trial participants. It’s likely to want at least that much data from pediatric trials, and perhaps more. An FDA spokesperson referred TIME to agency documents and officials’ previous comments suggesting it will review at least two months of data for kids.

A Pfizer spokesperson said in a statement to TIME that the company expects to have enough data to potentially support an emergency-use authorization for 5- to 11-year-olds by the end of September. Moderna representatives did not provide a statement before press time.

Dr. Kari Simonsen, who is leading Omaha Children’s Hospital and Medical Center’s pediatric trial of the Pfizer-BioNTech vaccine, says she feels two months of follow-up is enough.

“As a pediatrician, I do feel like using that same rationale that we did for adolescents and adults makes good sense,” Simonsen says. Her Nebraska hospital has already enrolled and vaccinated its 50 pediatric study participants and is now waiting for the FDA’s signal to move ahead. “It’s outside my hands,” Simonsen says. “I’m just anxiously awaiting when the FDA will take that up.”

Many parents can’t wait for that day, as evidenced by the overwhelming response research centers around the country have gotten to their recruitment requests. That anticipation was seemingly only heightened when Pfizer-BioNTech’s shot received full FDA approval in August.

In fact, after that approval, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) issued a statement urging pediatricians not to prescribe the Pfizer shot off-label for children, apparently anticipating the wishes of concerned parents. “We do not want individual physicians to be calculating doses and dosing schedules one-by-one for younger children based on the experience with the vaccine in older patients,” Dr. Yvonne Maldonado, chair of the AAP committee on infectious diseases, said in the statement. “We should do this based on all of the evidence for each age group, and for that we need the trials to be completed. I know parents are anxious to protect their children, but we want to make sure children have the full benefit of ongoing clinical trials.”

Even as some parents count down the days until pediatric shots are available, however, an even larger group remains skeptical. An international study published in November 2020 found that just 18% of parents said they would enroll their child in a vaccine trial. And in an August 2021 Kaiser Family Foundation survey, only 26% of U.S. parents with kids ages 5 to 11 said they would vaccinate them right away. Forty percent said they would “wait and see,” while 9% said they would vaccinate their kids only if required and 25% said they wouldn’t under any circumstances.

Dr. Kelly Moore, president and CEO of the pro-vaccine Immunization Action Coalition, says pediatricians should start counseling parents about the benefits of vaccination as soon as possible, even though shots aren’t authorized for young kids yet. “Families are used to looking to their pediatrician for guidance on what happens to their child,” Moore says. “More than ever, the pediatrician’s ability to educate families is going to be critical.” Schools can play a similar role, particularly for kids who may not have regular interactions with a health care provider, she says.

Frenck also urges parents to pay attention to current pediatric COVID-19 surges in parts of the South and Midwest, and to use that when making decisions about vaccination and other precautions. “We can show you that kids are getting sick, we can show you that kids are getting hospitalized, we can show you that kids are dying,” he says. “Please use that data.”



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Missouri boy dies of a drug overdose during a sleepover, three adults arrested



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Wisconsin governor: $680K for election probe is 'outrageous'



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Alabama football coach Nick Saban says Nancy Pelosi 'probably has a more important job than me'



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Cliff diver drowns after jumping 125 feet into Lake of the Ozarks, Missouri cops say



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UK tourism boom sparks backlash against ‘Tripadvisor warriors’ - The Guardian

UK tourism boom sparks backlash against ‘Tripadvisor warriors’  The Guardian

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Ainsley Maitland-Niles: Arsenal defender speaks out after loan move rejected - The Independent

  1. Ainsley Maitland-Niles: Arsenal defender speaks out after loan move rejected  The Independent
  2. Ainsley Maitland-Niles: Arsenal midfielder wants to 'go where he will play'  BBC Sport
  3. Everton move for Ainsley Maitland-Niles as Nathan Patterson pursuit takes new twist  Liverpool Echo
  4. 'All I wanna do is go' - Virals: Top Everton target takes aim at current club on Instagram  Read Everton
  5. Ainsley Maitland-Niles takes to Instagram to try and force through his exit from Arsenal to Everton  Daily Mail
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Nandi Bushell: UK drummer, 11, performs live on stage with Foo Fighters at US gig - Sky News

  1. Nandi Bushell: UK drummer, 11, performs live on stage with Foo Fighters at US gig  Sky News
  2. Dreams do come true: Nandi Bushell finally plays with the Foo Fighters  Louder
  3. 11-year-old joins Foo Fighters on stage following drum challenge  The Independent
  4. Dave Grohl finally performed with his 11-year-old drummer nemesis  Mashable
  5. 11-year-old drummer Nandi Bushell got to jam on stage with Foo Fighters  Boing Boing
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US donates 55 military vehicles to Kosovo



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Israel urges Netanyahu return gifts; he denies keeping them



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Give UK workers four more bank holidays a year, says TUC

The trades union body says having just eight public holidays in England and Wales is "stingy" .

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Hurricane Ida batters Louisiana hospitals filled with COVID patients, US travelers may be denied entry to Europe: Latest COVID-19 updates



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Afghanistan: Ten members of one family, including several children, killed following US drone strike in Kabul, family says - Sky News

Afghanistan: Ten members of one family, including several children, killed following US drone strike in Kabul, family says  Sky NewsView Full coverage on Google News

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Man dies after assault on Birmingham night out - BBC News

  1. Man dies after assault on Birmingham night out  BBC News
  2. Murder probe launched after man, 50, dies after Brindleyplace attack  Birmingham Live
  3. Drinker beaten to death outside bar on night out as others ‘filmed the attack on phones’  Daily Star
  4. Drinker beaten to death outside Birmingham bar on night out as ghouls watched and ‘filmed the attack on p...  The Irish Sun
  5. Man dies after Birmingham assault on night out  BBC News
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Varane outlines Prem differences after Man Utd debut; relishing Ronaldo reunion - Teamtalk.com

  1. Varane outlines Prem differences after Man Utd debut; relishing Ronaldo reunion  Teamtalk.com
  2. "It's time to fight for titles!" | Paul Pogba & David de Gea react to Man Utd's win over Wolves  Sky Sports Football
  3. Adama Traore proves Jurgen Klopp right with Man Utd display - but same issue persists  The Mirror
  4. Greenwood & De Gea star in record breaking win | Wolves 0-1 Manchester United | Highlights  Manchester United
  5. Raphael Varane and Edinson Cavani react to Manchester United win  United In Focus - Manchester United FC News
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Prince Harry had ‘very special’ reunion with Queen weeks after Oprah interview, book says - The Mirror

  1. Prince Harry had ‘very special’ reunion with Queen weeks after Oprah interview, book says  The Mirror
  2. Royal School Grades Part Two: How Well Did Harry Do?  The Royal Family Channel
  3. Harry and Meghan ‘won’t get over’ Barack Obama’s party snub, expert claims  Daily Star
  4. Queen Elizabeth II's savage comment after meeting Prince William for first time  Express
  5. Real reason Prince Harry and Meghan didn't name 'royal racist' revealed  Entertainment Daily
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Dacia to reveal new Jogger seven-seater at Munich show - autocar.co.uk

  1. Dacia to reveal new Jogger seven-seater at Munich show  autocar.co.uk
  2. New 2022 Dacia Jogger to be revealed on 3 September  AutoExpress
  3. 2022 Dacia Jogger Name Chosen For New Seven-Seat Family Vehicle  Motor1
  4. Dacia Sandero becomes Europe’s top-selling car model in July  Romania-Insider.com
  5. Dacia's All-New Seven-Seater Will Be Called Jogger, It Is a Family Car  autoevolution
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COVID-19: First Minister Nicola Sturgeon freed from self-isolation after negative PCR test result - Sky News

  1. COVID-19: First Minister Nicola Sturgeon freed from self-isolation after negative PCR test result  Sky News
  2. Nicola Sturgeon OUT of self-isolation with negative Covid test after close contact's positive result  Daily Mail
  3. Nicola Sturgeon tests negative for covid after being forced to self-isolate  Daily Record
  4. Nicola Sturgeon self-isolates after close contact with Covid case  The Guardian
  5. Health secretary Humza Yousaf voluntarily self isolating after contact with positive Covid case  The Scotsman
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Bamber Bridge: Ye Olde Hob Inn among pubs to benefit from Heineken investment - Lancashire Telegraph

  1. Bamber Bridge: Ye Olde Hob Inn among pubs to benefit from Heineken investment  Lancashire Telegraph
  2. Brewing giant to give local pubs a makeover  The Times
  3. Heineken’s pub arm Star reveals £38m investment programme  Evening Standard
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Own Al Capone: The Chicago gangster’s favorite gun, diamond jewelry, bear-shaped humidor, family photos and more to be sold by his granddaughters at auction



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Records rebut claims of unequal treatment of Jan. 6 rioters



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Monday, 30 August 2021

David Crosby, Stephen Stills and Graham Nash on "Déjà vu"



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Pensioner repaints black figure on totem pole white after ‘woke’ neighbour’s ‘racism’ claims - The Telegraph

  1. Pensioner repaints black figure on totem pole white after ‘woke’ neighbour’s ‘racism’ claims  The Telegraph
  2. Pensioner repaints black figure white after neighbour 'calls it racist'  Metro.co.uk
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Heart disease: Cutting out one type of food significantly reduces your risk says new study - Express

Heart disease: Cutting out one type of food significantly reduces your risk says new study  Express

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Woman dies and three left with 'serious injuries' after Crosby crash - Liverpool Echo

Woman dies and three left with 'serious injuries' after Crosby crash  Liverpool EchoView Full coverage on Google News

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Tottenham vs Watford LIVE: Nuno’s Spurs top of the Premier League table as Son secures victory in Kane r... - talkSPORT.com

  1. Tottenham vs Watford LIVE: Nuno’s Spurs top of the Premier League table as Son secures victory in Kane r...  talkSPORT.com
  2. Dimitar Berbatov reveals his prediction for Tottenham v Watford  The Sport Review
  3. Opinion: Tottenham player ratings from the 1-0 win over Watford  The Spurs Web
  4. FIVE OF THE BEST | SPURS BEST HOME GOALS V WATFORD | Ft. Son, Dele, Lamela and Robinson!  Tottenham Hotspur
  5. Tottenham vs Watford predicted line-ups: Team news ahead of Premier League fixture today  The Independent
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Open: This is "Face the Nation," August 29



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President Biden to Pay Respects to U.S. Troops Killed in Afghanistan

DOVER AIR FORCE BASE, Del. — President Joe Biden embarked on a solemn journey Sunday to honor and mourn the 13 U.S. troops killed in the suicide attack near the Kabul airport as their remains return to U.S. soil from Afghanistan.

Biden and his wife Jill traveled to Dover Air Force Base in Delaware to meet privately with the families of those killed and then attend the “dignified transfer” of the fallen troops, a military ritual of receiving the remains of those killed in foreign combat. They left the White House for Dover on a misty, overcast morning.
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The dead ranged in age from 20 to 31, and came from California and Massachusetts and states in between. They include a 20-year-old Marine from Wyoming who had been expecting his first child in three weeks and a 22-year-old Navy corpsman who in his last FaceTime conversation with his mother assured her that he would stay safe because “my guys got me.”

Five were just 20, born not long before the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, that spurred the United States to invade Afghanistan in order to topple al-Qaida and dismantle their Taliban hosts who ruled the country.

At their deaths, the 13 young service members were on the ground for the U.S. coda to its longest war, assisting a chaotic evacuation of Americans and of Afghans who helped the U.S. war effort and are now fleeing the Taliban after their return to power.

“The 13 service members that we lost were heroes who made the ultimate sacrifice in service of our highest American ideals and while saving the lives of others,” Biden said in a statement Saturday. “Their bravery and selflessness has enabled more than 117,000 people at risk to reach safety thus far.”

Family members of the fallen often travel to Dover to be present as flag-draped transfer cases are taken off the transport plane that returns them to American soil.

Aside from the quiet commands of honor guards who carry the transfer cases, the short prayers of the chaplain typically are the only words spoken during the ritual.

Like his three most recent predecessors as presidents, who all attended dignified transfers for troops killed in the nearly 20-year-old Afghanistan war, Biden is expected to meet with the families of the fallen before returning to Washington.

It will be the first time that Biden has traveled to Dover as president for such a movement. But he is not unfamiliar with the ritual.

Biden attended a dignified transfer for two U.S. soldiers killed in a suicide blast at Bagram Airfield in the final months of his vice presidency in 2016. In 2008, while a senator and at the request of the grieving family, he attended one for a soldier killed in a car bombing in Iraq. Biden told CBS’ “Face the Nation” that he had to get permission from the Pentagon to attend the transfer.

The 13 troops who died in Kabul were the first U.S. service members killed in Afghanistan since February 2020. That was when the Trump administration reached an agreement with the Taliban that called for the militant group to halt attacks on Americans in exchange for a U.S. commitment to remove all American troops and contractors by May 2021. Biden announced in April that he would have all forces out by September.

Eleven of the 13 Americans killed were Marines. One was a Navy sailor and one an Army soldier.

___

Associated Press writers Lolita C. Baldor, Robert Burns and Matt Sedensky contributed to this report.



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Manchester United XI vs Wolves: Starting lineup, confirmed team news - Evening Standard

  1. Manchester United XI vs Wolves: Starting lineup, confirmed team news  Evening Standard
  2. Scout Report | Solskjaer's Reds head to Molineux | Wolves v Manchester United | Premier League  Manchester United
  3. Manchester United hint at new role for Donny van de Beek vs Wolves  Manchester Evening News
  4. Wolves vs Man Utd | Varane and Van De Beek? | Predicted Starting XI | Premier League  UnitedPeoplesTV
  5. The Daily Acca: Atletico to bring home this 11/2 treble  Betting.betfair
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Hurricane Ida Winds Hit 150 MPH Ahead of Louisiana Strike

NEW ORLEANS — Hurricane Ida rapidly grew in strength early Sunday, becoming a dangerous Category 4 hurricane just hours before hitting the Louisiana coast while emergency officials in the region grappled with opening shelters for displaced evacuees despite the risks of spreading the coronavirus.

As Ida moved through some of the warmest ocean water in the world in the northern Gulf of Mexico, its top winds grew by 45 mph (72 kph) to 150 mph (230 kph) in five hours. The system was expected to make landfall Sunday afternoon, set to arrive on the exact date Hurricane Katrina ravaged Louisiana and Mississippi 16 years earlier.
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The hurricane center said Ida is forecast to hit at 155 mph (250 kph), just 1 mph shy of a Category 5 hurricane. Only four Category 5 hurricanes have made landfall in the United States: Michael in 2018, Andrew in 1992, Camille in 1969 and the Labor Day Hurricane of 1935. Both Michael and Andrew were upgraded to category 5 long after the storm hit with further review of damage.

Ida threatened a region already reeling from a resurgence of COVID-19 infections, due to low vaccination rates and the highly contagious delta variant.

New Orleans hospitals planned to ride out the storm with their beds nearly full, as similarly stressed hospitals elsewhere had little room for evacuated patients. And shelters for those fleeing their homes carried an added risk of becoming flashpoints for new infections.

In New Orleans, where the worst weather is expected later, a light rain fell. Cars were parked on the median, which locals call neutral ground in New Orleans, because its a few feet higher and can protect against potential flooding.

Ida intensified so swiftly that New Orleans officials said there was no time to organize a mandatory evacuation of its 390,000 residents. Mayor LaToya Cantrell urged residents to leave voluntarily. Those who stayed were warned to prepare for long power outages amid sweltering heat.

Nick Mosca was walking his dog, like most of those who were out.

“I’d like to be better prepared. There’s a few things I’m thinking we could have done. But this storm came pretty quick, so you only have the time you have,” Mosca said.

Gov. John Bel Edwards vowed Saturday that Louisiana’s “resilient and tough people” would weather the storm. He also noted shelters would operate with reduced capacities “to reflect the realities of COVID.”

Edwards said Louisiana officials were already working to find hotel rooms for many evacuees so that fewer had to stay in mass shelters. He noted that during last year’s hurricane season, Louisiana found rooms for 20,000 people.

“So, we know how to do this,” Edwards said. “I hope and pray we don’t have to do it anywhere near that extent.”

On the barrier island of Grand Isle, where Ida appeared to be heading for landfall, the ocean steadily rose as growing waves churned Sunday morning on a beachfront webcam before it went offline. Power outages were spreading across the island, officials said. Hurricane force winds have now reached parts of southeast Louisiana, the National Hurricane Center said in its latest advisory.

Coastal Gulfport, Mississippi was battered Sunday by intense rain. A Red Cross shelter posted signs displaying directions for evacuees along with warnings about COVID-19. Shelter manager Barbara Casterlin said workers were required to wear face masks. Evacuees were encouraged to do the same. Anyone who refuses will be sent to an isolated area, she said, and so will people who are sick.

“We’re not checking vaccinations,” Casterlin said, “but we are doing temperature checks two or three times a day.”

President Joe Biden approved emergency declarations for Louisiana and Mississippi ahead of Ida’s arrival.

Comparisons to the Aug. 29, 2005, landfall of Katrina weighed heavily on residents bracing for Ida. A Category 3 storm, Katrina was blamed for 1,800 deaths as it demolished oceanfront homes in Mississippi and caused levee breaches and catastrophic flooding in New Orleans.

Officials stressed that the levee and drainage systems protecting the city had been much improved since Katrina. But they cautioned flooding was still possible with up to 24 inches (61 centimeters) of rain forecast in some areas.

Edwards said 5,000 National Guard troops were being staged in 14 Louisiana parishes for search and rescue efforts. And 10,000 linemen were on standby to respond to electrical outages.

Ida posed a threat far beyond New Orleans. A hurricane warning was issued for nearly 200 miles (320 kilometers) of Louisiana’s coastline, from Intracoastal City south of Lafayette to the Mississippi state line. A tropical storm warning was extended to the Alabama-Florida line.

Hurricane Ida nearly doubled in strength going from an 85 mph storm to a 150 mph storm in just 24 hours, which meteorologists call “explosive intensification.”

“Yikes! Ida leaves me stunned,” said Jeff Masters, a former NOAA hurricane hunter meteorologist and founder of Weather Underground.

He warned the region could face devastation to its infrastructure, which includes petrochemical sites, a nuclear power plant and major ports. Moreover, the state’s 17 oil refineries account for nearly one-fifth of the U.S. refining capacity and its two liquefied natural gas export terminals shipped about 55 percent of the nation’s total LNG exports, according to the U.S. Energy Information Administration.

The Interstate 10 corridor between New Orleans and Baton Rouge is a critical hub of the nation’s petrochemical industry, lined with oil refineries, natural gas terminals and chemical manufacturing plants. Entergy, Louisiana’s major electricity provider, operates two nuclear power plants along the Mississippi River.

A U.S. Energy Department map of oil and gas infrastructure shows scores of low-lying sites in the storm’s projected path that are listed as potentially vulnerable to flooding.

___

Reeves reported from Gulfport, Mississippi. Associated Press writers Rebecca Santana, Stacey Plaisance and Janet McConnaughey in New Orleans; Emily Wagster Pettus in Jackson, Mississippi; Jeff Martin in Marietta, Georgia; Seth Borenstein in Kensington, Maryland; Frank Bajak in Boston; Michael Biesecker in Washington; and Pamela Sampson in Atlanta contributed to this report.



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Suit you sir? Not anymore at some M&S stores

The retailer no longer sells men's suits at more than half of its large stores as tastes turn casual.

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Afghan President Ashraf Ghani fled Kabul so quickly fearing execution by the Taliban that aides who returned from a lunch break wondered where he'd gone



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Brazil's president Jair Bolsonaro says he faces either re-election, death or prison - Sky News

  1. Brazil's president Jair Bolsonaro says he faces either re-election, death or prison  Sky News
  2. Brazil's Jair Bolsonaro says he will be killed, arrested or re-elected  BBC News
  3. Election victory, death or prison: Bolsonaro names his three alternatives for 2022  The Guardian
  4. Everyone should buy a rifle, Bolsonaro tells Brazilians  The Independent
  5. Bolsonaro sees three options for future: Prison, death or victory  Al Jazeera English
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Live Updates: Hurricane Ida strengthens into a 'catastrophic' Category 4 storm just hours before expected landfall



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Fears Hurricane Ida could BREACH New Orleans levees on 16th anniversary of Katrina - Daily Mail

  1. Fears Hurricane Ida could BREACH New Orleans levees on 16th anniversary of Katrina  Daily Mail
  2. Hurricane Ida becomes category 4 storm as New Orleans braces for impact  The Guardian
  3. Explainer: Ida and Katrina similar but tiny differences are key  Al Jazeera English
  4. Hurricane Ida: Louisiana braced for 130mph winds as storm strengthens to Category 4  Telegraph.co.uk
  5. Powerful Hurricane Ida closing in on Louisiana landfall  The Independent
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Staffordshire Covid sceptic Marcus Birks dies in hospital - BBC News

  1. Staffordshire Covid sceptic Marcus Birks dies in hospital  BBC News
  2. Dad-to-be, 40, who turned down chance of vaccines dies after catching coronavirus  The Mirror
  3. Covid sceptic, 40, who turned down jabs dies in hospital  Stoke-on-Trent Live
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Watch: Man throws a punch and swings security posts at bystanders at a Florida airport



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NHS blood test tube shortage: Doctors 'facing difficult choices' - bbc.com

NHS blood test tube shortage: Doctors 'facing difficult choices'  bbc.comView Full coverage on Google News

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Ex-Team GB gymnast faces jail after sexually assaulting woman after bragging 'I'm going to f*** her' - Daily Mail

Ex-Team GB gymnast faces jail after sexually assaulting woman after bragging 'I'm going to f*** her'  Daily Mail

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Michael Gove raves at Aberdeen club in bizarre clips as ‘merry’ Tory minister leaves punters stunned - Daily Record

  1. Michael Gove raves at Aberdeen club in bizarre clips as ‘merry’ Tory minister leaves punters stunned  Daily Record
  2. Michael Gove spotted raving in a suit on Aberdeen nightclub dance floor at 2am  The Mirror
  3. Newly-single Michael Gove parties the night away at Scottish nightclub  Daily Mail
  4. Michael Gove 'tried to avoid paying' £5 entry fee into Scots nightclub rave  Daily Record
  5. Michael Gove raves at Aberdeen nightclub in bizarre video of ‘merry’ minister partying with revellers at 2a...  The Sun
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A3 death: Man charged with Helen Anderson's murder - BBC News

  1. A3 death: Man charged with Helen Anderson's murder  BBC News
  2. Helen Anderson: Man charged with murder after mum-of-four with 'big heart' found dead near A3 in Guildford  Sky News
  3. Man, 52, is charged with murder of mother-of-four, 41, found dumped near A3 Surrey slip road  Daily Mail
  4. Guildford murder investigation: Man charged after woman's body found in undergrowth next to A3  Surrey Live
  5. Man charged with murder after woman's body found near A3  Bournemouth Echo
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Amanda Holden and lookalike daughter Lexi wear matching outfits as they head to dinner - The Mirror

  1. Amanda Holden and lookalike daughter Lexi wear matching outfits as they head to dinner  The Mirror
  2. Amanda Holden holds hands with mini-me daughter Alexa, 15, at dinner in London  Daily Mail
  3. Amanda Holden and daughter Lexie look like twins in matching patterned outfits as they head for dinner...  The Sun
  4. Amanda Holden gets luxury private jet back home to her family after solo holiday in Greece  The Mirror
  5. Leggy Amanda Holden steps off a private jet  Daily Mail
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Travelers stuck at airport after hundreds of flights canceled



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Matthew Mindler: Former child actor and Our Idiot Brother star dies at 19 - The Independent

  1. Matthew Mindler: Former child actor and Our Idiot Brother star dies at 19  The Independent
  2. Child actor, Matthew Mindler is dead at 19 after going missing from college earlier this week  Daily Mail
  3. Matthew Mindler dead: As the World Turns and Frequency child star dies aged 20  The Mirror
  4. Body of missing Millersville University student found | Lehigh Valley Regional News | wfmz.com  69News WFMZ-TV
  5. Matthew Mindler dead: Teen who starred with Paul Rudd in Our Idiot Brother dies aged 19  Daily Star
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Sunday, 29 August 2021

A police captain who refused the vaccine and took the anti-parasitic ivermectin to combat COVID-19 dies from the virus



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Elizabeth Holmes plans to accuse a former Theranos executive of 'intimate partner abuse' during her criminal trial, with claims that he threw 'sharp' objects at her and controlled how she ate and dressed



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COVID-19: UK reports another 32,406 daily coronavirus cases and 133 deaths - Sky News

  1. COVID-19: UK reports another 32,406 daily coronavirus cases and 133 deaths  Sky News
  2. UK Covid deaths surge 27% in a week with more than 30k new cases for 11th day in row  The Mirror
  3. UK Covid deaths rise by almost 50% in a month as 133 more people die and another 32,406 test positive...  The Sun
  4. COVID-19: UK records 38,046 new cases and 100 more coronavirus-related deaths, latest daily figures show  Sky News
  5. UK Covid levels up as revellers head into festival-filled bank holiday weekend  ITV News
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Little did we know, but 9/11 was the start of the West’s economic crisis - Telegraph.co.uk

Little did we know, but 9/11 was the start of the West’s economic crisis  Telegraph.co.uk

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High rollers ready to gamble on winning control of the UK’s lottery - The Guardian

High rollers ready to gamble on winning control of the UK’s lottery  The Guardian

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'Clock is ticking' BBC funding crisis as viewers 'no longer willing to pay licence fee' - Express

'Clock is ticking' BBC funding crisis as viewers 'no longer willing to pay licence fee'  Express

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Toys will be more expensive this Christmas, warns boss of The London Toy Company - Sky News

Toys will be more expensive this Christmas, warns boss of The London Toy Company  Sky NewsView Full coverage on Google News

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Brexit: Businesses 'frustrated' as government rejects plea to loosen visa rules for lorry drivers amid supply chain crisis - Sky News

  1. Brexit: Businesses 'frustrated' as government rejects plea to loosen visa rules for lorry drivers amid supply chain crisis  Sky News
  2. 'Brexit issues coming to light!' Hauliers warn 'perfect storm' threatens UK supply chain  Daily Express
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Mum finds out lover is paedophile after uncovering stash of horrific images - Mirror.co.uk

Mum finds out lover is paedophile after uncovering stash of horrific images  Mirror.co.uk

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Coronavirus: Delta variant doubles risk of hospital admission, new study finds - The Independent

  1. Coronavirus: Delta variant doubles risk of hospital admission, new study finds  The Independent
  2. Covid: Delta variant patients twice as likely to need hospital care  BBC News
  3. Delta variant doubles COVID hospital risk: Study  Al Jazeera English
  4. Covid: Delta variant 'doubles risk of hospitalisation compared to Alpha variant'  ITV News
  5. Delta variant doubles hospitalization risk compared with Alpha: UK study  Business Insider
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Residents Warned as Louisiana Braces for Hurricane Ida

NEW ORLEANS — Weather forecasters warned residents along Louisiana’s coast to rush preparations Saturday in anticipation of an intensifying Hurricane Ida, which is expected to bring winds as high as 140 mph (225 kph) when it slams ashore on Sunday.

Authorities called a combination of voluntary and mandatory evacuations for cities and communities across the region. In New Orleans the mayor ordered a mandatory evacuation for areas outside the city’s levee system and a voluntary evacuation for residents inside the levee system. But since the storm quickly escalated in intensity, Mayor LaToya Cantrell said it was not possible to order a mandatory evacuation for the entire city, which would require using all lanes of some highways to leave the city.
[time-brightcove not-tgx=”true”]

Traffic was heavy on westbound routes out of town early Saturday and gas stations were busy.

The storm is expected to make landfall on the exact date Hurricane Katrina devastated a large swath of the Gulf Coast 16 years earlier. But whereas Katrina was a Category 3 when it made landfall southwest of New Orleans, Ida is expected to reach an extremely dangerous Category 4 hurricane, with top winds of 140 mph (225 kph) before making landfall likely west of New Orleans late Sunday.

“Today is it,” Jamie Rhome, acting deputy director of the U.S. National Hurricane Center in Miami, said Saturday. “If you’re in coastal Louisiana and Mississippi, you really, really have to get going because today is it in terms of protecting life and property.”

Ida intensified rapidly Friday from a tropical storm to a hurricane with top winds of 80 mph (128 kph) as it crossed western Cuba. It’s expected to pick up steam as it goes over the warm waters of the Gulf of Mexico.

On Saturday morning, Ida was centered 440 miles (710 kilometers) southeast of New Orleans. It was traveling northwest at 16 mph (26 kph), forecasters said. It’s maximum sustained winds had increased to 85 mph (140kph).

In New Orleans, city officials said residents need to be prepared for prolonged power outages, and asked elderly residents to consider evacuating. Collin Arnold, the city’s emergency management director, said the city could be under high winds for about ten hours. Earlier Friday, Cantrell called for a mandatory evacuation for residents outside the city’s levee protections — a relatively small sliver of the city’s population.

Ida would be the latest test of the New Orleans’ aging street drainage system. In a statement Friday, the city outlined steps it was taking to ensure that pumps were working and power sources to those pumps were ready. But, the amount of rain could be enough to overwhelm even a fully functional system.

“We want to be clear, that with the amount of rain now forecasted, approximately 10 inches over the course of the event, it is likely that we will experience flooding,” the city said in a late Friday statement.

Some ordinarily bustling businesses were closed Saturday. One popular breakfast spot was locked up tight with sandbags against the door to guard against flash floods.

With the storm’s forward speed slowing down and the intensity picking up, the storm surge may overtop some levees that protect parts of New Orleans on the west bank of the Mississippi River, said Heath Jones, emergency manager, of the Army Corps of Engineers’ New Orleans District. However he said they are designed to be overtopped and have protections in place to prevent more damage. There does not appear to be any danger of storm surge coming over the levees that protect the city’s east bank, which makes up most of the city, he said.

Across the region, residents were filling sandbags, getting gas for cars and generators and stocking up on food. Capt. Ross Eichorn, a fishing guide on the coast about 70 miles (112 kilometers) southwest of New Orleans, said he fears warm Gulf waters will “make a monster” out of Ida.

“With a direct hit, ain’t no telling what’s going to be left — if anything,” Eichorn said. He added: “Anybody that isn’t concerned has got something wrong with them.”

A hurricane warning was issued for most of the Louisiana coast from Intracoastal City to the mouth of the Pearl River. A tropical storm warning was extended to the Mississippi-Alabama line.

At the same time hospitals are preparing for the storm, they are still dealing with a fourth surge of the coronavirus. Officials decided against evacuating New Orleans hospitals. There’s little room for their patients elsewhere, with hospitals from Texas to Florida already packed with patients, said Dr. Jennifer Avengo, the city’s health director.

At the state’s largest hospital system, Ochsner Health System, officials ordered 10 days worth of fuel, food, drugs and other supplies and have backup fuel contracts for its generators. One positive was that the number of COVID-19 patients had dropped from 988 to 836 over the past week — a 15% decline.

President Joe Biden approved a federal emergency declaration for Louisiana ahead of the storm. White House press secretary Jen Psaki said FEMA plans to send nearly 150 medical personnel and almost 50 ambulances to the Gulf Coast to assist strained hospitals.

Ida made its first landfall Friday afternoon on Cuba’s southern Isle of Youth. The Cuban government issued a hurricane warning for its westernmost provinces, where forecasters said as much as 20 inches (50 centimeters) of rain could fall in places, possibly unleashing deadly flash floods and mudslides. Landfall in the U.S. is expected late Sunday in the Mississippi River delta region.

If that forecast holds true, Ida would hit 16 years to the day that Hurricane Katrina made landfall with 125 mph (201 kph) winds near the riverside community of Buras.

Katrina is blamed for an estimated 1,800 deaths from the central Louisiana coast to around the Mississippi-Alabama state line. A massive storm surge scoured the shores and wiped houses off the map. In New Orleans, failures of federal levees led to catastrophic flooding. Water covered 80% of the city and many homes were swamped to the rooftops. Some victims drowned in their attics. The Superdome and New Orleans Convention Center became scenes of sweltering misery as tens of thousands were stranded without power or running water.

Additionally, the hurricane center said a new tropical depression formed early Saturday. It was centered 820 miles (1,320 kilometers) east-southeast of the Leeward Islands. It was expected to remain over the open Atlantic Ocean and posed no hazards to land.



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Judge strips Chicago mother of parental rights for not being vaccinated



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U.S. Airstrike Targets Islamic State Member in Afghanistan After Kabul Airport Bombing

WASHINGTON — Acting swiftly on President Joe Biden’s promise to retaliate for the deadly suicide bombing at Kabul airport, the U.S. military said it killed a member of the Islamic State group’s Afghanistan affiliate with a drone strike in the group’s eastern stronghold.

–==as the U.S.-led evacuation from Kabul airport moved into its final days. Biden has set Tuesday as his deadline for completing the exit.

Biden authorized the drone strike and it was ordered by Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin, a defense official said, speaking on condition of anonymity to provide details not yet publicly announced. It was not immediately clear whether the targeted IS member was directly involved in Thursday’s airport attack.
[time-brightcove not-tgx=”true”]

U.S. Central Command said the targeted individual, whose name and nationality were not released, was an IS “planner” and that he was hit in Nangarhar province, which borders Pakistan in eastern Afghanistan and was an early IS stronghold.

A U.S. official said Saturday that the targeted individual appeared to survive an initial drone strike aimed at the vehicle in which he was riding. A second strike killed him, the official said, speaking on condition of anonymity to provide details not yet publicly released.

The airstrike was launched from beyond Afghanistan less than 48 hours after the devastating Kabul attack that killed 13 Americans and scores of Afghans with just days left in a final U.S. withdrawal after 20 years of war. U.S. Central Command said it believed its strike killed no civilians.

The speed with which the U.S. military retaliated reflected its close monitoring of IS and years of experience in targeting extremists in remote parts of the world. But it also shows the limits of U.S. power to eliminate extremist threats, which some believe will have more freedom of movement in Afghanistan now that the Taliban is in power.

Central Command said the targeted IS member was believed to be involved in planning attacks against the United States in Kabul. The strike killed one individual, spokesman Navy Capt. William Urban said.

It wasn’t clear if the targeted individual was involved directly in the Thursday suicide blast outside the gates of the Kabul airport, where crowds of Afghans were desperately trying to get in as part of the ongoing evacuation.

The airstrike came after Biden declared Thursday that perpetrators of the attack would not be able to hide. “We will hunt you down and make you pay,” he said. Pentagon leaders told reporters Friday that they were prepared for whatever retaliatory action the president ordered.

“We have options there right now,” said Maj. Gen. Hank Taylor of the Pentagon’s Joint Staff.

The president was warned Friday to expect another lethal attack in the closing days of a frantic U.S.-led evacuation. White House press secretary Jen Psaki said Biden’s national security team offered a grim outlook.

“They advised the president and vice president that another terror attack in Kabul is likely, but that they are taking maximum force protection measures at the Kabul airport,” Psaki said, echoing what the Pentagon has been saying since the bombing Thursday at Kabul airport.

Late Friday, the State Department again urged Americans to stay away from airport gates, including “the New Ministry of Interior gate.”

Few new details about the airport attack emerged a day later, but the Pentagon corrected its initial report that there had been suicide bombings at two locations. It said there was just one — at or near the Abbey Gate — followed by gunfire. The initial report of a second bombing at the nearby Baron Hotel proved to be false, said Maj. Gen. Hank Taylor of the Pentagon’s Joint Staff; he attributed the mistake to initial confusion.

Based on a preliminary assessment, U.S. officials believe the suicide vest used in the attack, which killed at least 169 Afghans in addition to the 13 Americans, carried about 25 pounds of explosives and was loaded with shrapnel, a U.S. official said Friday. A suicide bomb typically carries five to 10 pounds of explosives, said the official, who spoke on condition of anonymity to discuss preliminary assessments of the bombing.

Biden still faces the problem over the longer term of containing an array of potential extremist threats based in Afghanistan, which will be harder with fewer U.S. intelligence assets and no military presence in the nation.

Emily Harding, a former CIA analyst and deputy staff director for the Senate Intelligence Committee, said she doubted Biden’s assurances that the United States will be able to monitor and strike terror threats from beyond Afghanistan’s borders. The Pentagon also insists this so-called “over the horizon” capability, which includes surveillance and strike aircraft based in the Persian Gulf area, will be effective.

In an Oval Office appearance Friday, Biden again expressed his condolences to victims of the attack. The return home of U.S. military members’ remains in coming days will provide painful and poignant reminders not just of the devastation at the Kabul airport but also of the costly way the war is ending. More than 2,400 U.S. service members died in the war and tens of thousands were injured over the past two decades.

The Marine Corps said 11 of the 13 Americans killed were Marines. One was a Navy sailor and one an Army soldier. Their names have not been released pending notification of their families, a sometimes-lengthy process that Pentagon spokesman John Kirby said involves “difficult conversations.”

Still, sorrowful details of those killed were starting to emerge. One Marine from Wyoming was on his first tour in Afghanistan and his wife is expecting a baby in three weeks; another was a 20-year-old man from Missouri whose father was devastated by the loss. A third, a 20-year-old from Texas, had joined the armed services out of high school.

Biden ordered U.S. flags to half-staff across the country in honor of the 13.

They were the first U.S. service members killed in Afghanistan since February 2020, the month the Trump administration struck an agreement with the Taliban that called for the militant group to halt attacks on Americans in exchange for a U.S. agreement to remove all American troops and contractors by May 2021. Biden announced in April that he would have all forces out by September.

Psaki said the next few days of the mission to evacuate Americans and others, including vulnerable Afghans fleeing Taliban rule, “will be the most dangerous period to date.”

The White House said that as of Saturday morning, about 6,800 people were airlifted from Kabul in the past 24 hours on U.S. and coalition aircraft. Nearly 112,000 people have been airlifted over the last two weeks, according to the White House. The administration has said it intends to push on and complete the airlift despite the terrorist threats.

Kirby told reporters the U.S. military is monitoring credible, specific Islamic State threats “in real time.”

“We certainly are prepared and would expect future attempts,” Kirby said. He declined to describe details of any additional security measures being taken, including those implemented by the Taliban, around the airport gates and perimeter. He said there were fewer people in and around the gates Friday.

___

Associated Press writers Aamer Madhani, Darlene Superville and Nomaan Merchant contributed to this report.



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'Snobby' resident dubbed real-life Hyacinth Bucket over anonymous note for new neighbours - The Mirror

  1. 'Snobby' resident dubbed real-life Hyacinth Bucket over anonymous note for new neighbours  The Mirror
  2. Defiant locals refuse to hide bins after anonymous note from ‘Hyacinth Bucket’ neighbour...  The Sun
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Joe Lycett: ‘I’m being ghosted by Peppa Pig’ - The Guardian

Joe Lycett: ‘I’m being ghosted by Peppa Pig’  The Guardian

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James Cracknell beams in romantic wedding pictures as ex-wife opens up about sad split - The Mirror

  1. James Cracknell beams in romantic wedding pictures as ex-wife opens up about sad split  The Mirror
  2. James Cracknell marries Jordan Connell in stunning ceremony  Metro.co.uk
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Ulrika Jonsson recalls heartache over partner abandoning her after their baby's heart operation - Daily Mail

  1. Ulrika Jonsson recalls heartache over partner abandoning her after their baby's heart operation  Daily Mail
  2. Ulrika Jonsson's heartache over partner walking out as baby girl had life-saving op  Daily Star
  3. Ulrika Jonsson relives agony over partner walking out after baby daughter's heart op  The Mirror
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Trump insists he would have stopped the ISIS-K bombing at Kabul airport but kept calling the terror group 'ISIS-X'



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AstraZeneca vaccine is the best at keeping people out of hospital with just 1.52 per cent admitted - Daily Mail

  1. AstraZeneca vaccine is the best at keeping people out of hospital with just 1.52 per cent admitted  Daily Mail
  2. Pfizer vaccine: BMJ study finds risk of a serious complication '15 to 21 days' after jab  Express
  3. Covid-19 immunity is waning, but a ‘booster jab for all’ approach is unnecessary  iNews
  4. Clot risk far lower from vaccines than virus: UK study  Al Jazeera English
  5. Covid warning: Pfizer boss says NEW vaccine-resistant variant ‘likely’ to emerge  Daily Express
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The Last, Painful Days of Anthony Bourdain

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