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terça-feira, 21 de junho de 2016

New York Time

Workers passing through a tunnel this month at a construction site in Israel that employs Palestinian laborers with and without permits.
Daniel Berehulak for The New York Times
Workers passing through a tunnel this month at a construction site in Israel that employs Palestinian laborers with and without permits.
A thriving industry allows West Bank residents to get past what Israelis call a security barrier. It has a dangerous side effect: Attackers sneak through as well.

Falluja Restaurant Is Reborn in Baghdad, Offering Nostalgia With Its Kebab

Long before it became a haven for jihadists, the city of Falluja was known as the home of the Haji Hussein restaurant, where locals, soldiers, tourists and businessmen all ate.

Egyptian Court Nullifies Transfer of 2 Red Sea Islands to Saudi Arabia

President Abdel Fattah el-Sisi had agreed to return Tiran and Sanafir during an April visit by the Saudi king, a move that set off protests.
A training room at a Flipkart, an e-commerce company in India, in August.

Hoping Jobs for India Follow, Modi Clears Investors’ Path

The changes are the most significant loosening of market restrictions since India began economic liberalization, with foreigners now permitted to own 100 percent of many companies.

Chinese Bank Spanks Workers, and the Internet Gives It a Flogging

The bank hired a performance coach to motivate its employees, but a video of him hitting several with a stick provoked anger instead.

North Korean Defectors’ Detention Is Unlawful, Human Rights Lawyers Say

They accused the South’s spy agency of denying the 12 women access to legal services, and said that they had obtained power of attorney from the defectors’ families.
Leslie Driscoll, right, argued with her daughter Louise at a cafe in London. Louise is the only one in her family who wants Britain to remain in the European Union.

Stay or Go? E.U. Referendum Divides British Families

The vote this week over Britain’s membership in the European Union has prompted deep, sometimes bitter divisions, even between mothers and children.
José Manuel González Navarro at a contaminated area near Palomares, Spain. He remembers the day 50 years ago when an Air Force bomber and a refueling jet collided, dropping four hydrogen bombs.

Even Without Detonation, 4 Hydrogen Bombs From ’66 Scar Spanish Village

Decades after an Air Force bomber and a refueling jet collided, Palomares remains haunted by high radiation levels, a hurried cleanup, health fears and stigma.
A poster to remain in the European Union in London features a picture of Winston Churchill.

A British Divorce From Europe? Henry VIII Blazed the Trail

The country’s vote on leaving the European Union recalls in some ways England’s break five centuries ago with the papacy, another great power across the Channel.

Congolese Politician, Jean-Pierre Bemba, Sentenced to 18 Years for War Crimes

Mr. Bemba, a former vice president of the Democratic Republic of Congo, led a militia that committed crimes against humanity in the Central African Republic.
Part of a mosquito-fighting effort in the Virgin Islands aimed at insects carrying the Zika virus.

C.D.C. and States Ponder Plans to Keep Ahead of Zika

The federal agency has been sketching out what it expects cities and states to need if a local case arises. That turns out to be a lot.
A crowded inflatable boat with Syrian refugees drifted in the Aegean Sea between Turkey and Greece in August.

I Sea, App That Claims It Can Find Migrants Adrift in Ocean, Is Called Misleading

Developers say that the app is nothing but a marketing stunt because it showed users a static image of water, not real-time satellite photos of the ocean.
A family from Iraq at a temporary home for asylum seekers of in Kladesholmen, Sweden, in February.

Sweden Toughens Rules for Refugees Seeking Asylum

Sweden was once one of the most welcoming countries for refugees. Now its officials say they fear becoming overwhelmed.
David and Victoria Beckham, seen here at the 2015 British Fashion Awards, have announced their support for Britain remaining in the European Union.

Victoria and David Beckham Declare Anti-Brexit Stance

Two days before the referendum, the high profile fashion couple take to social media to reveal their votes.
Bahraini demonstrators at a rally opposing the revocation of Ayatollah Sheikh Isa Qassim’s citizenship in Diraz, west of Manama, on Monday.

Iranian General, Denouncing Move by Bahrain, Threatens ‘Bloody Intifada’

Gen. Qassem Soleimani, the high-profile leader of the elite Quds Force of the Islamic Revolutionary Guards Corps, deplored the “mistreatment” of a leading Shiite opposition cleric.
Chinese residents near a coal-fired power plant in Shanxi last year. Rampant environmental degradation is of great concern to ordinary people across China.

Chinese Court Says Environmental Agency Gave Polluter Lax Punishment

The agency was accused of not acting forcefully enough against the Qingshung Chemical Technology Company, which was found to have produced dyes without adequate safeguards.
Lin Zuluan

Chinese Official Whose Arrest Stirred Protests Confesses to Taking Bribes

His wife said she believed that the confession was forced, and it was unclear if it would have any effect in dispelling demonstrations in the fishing village of Wukan.

Palestinian, 15, Killed as Israeli Forces Sought to Halt Stone Throwing

One teenager died and four were wounded, and they appeared to be innocent bystanders who were hit while the military tried to halt Palestinians who were throwing stones and firebombs.

Car Bomb in Jordan, Near Syria Border, Kills 6

Four Jordanian soldiers, a police officer and a civil defense official died in the explosion, and 14 were wounded.
Shiite clerics in the village of Diraz, west of Manama, Bahrain, protested on Monday the revocation of the citizenship of a top cleric, Ayatollah Sheikh Isa Qassim.

Bahrain’s Sunni Rulers Revoke Citizenship of Top Shiite Cleric

Critics said the move against the cleric, Ayatollah Sheikh Isa Qassim, is likely to further inflame divisions in Bahrain, an important American ally.
Timbo Molyneux, left, his father, Ormie, right, and Ian Woodcock, all amateur undertakers, placed the coffin of Valerie Van Emmerik on the dance floor at a bowling club in Lightning Ridge, Australia, this month.

An Amateur Undertaking in Australian Mining Town With No Funeral Home

In Lightning Ridge, the undertakers are all volunteers, bodies are stored in a beer fridge, funerals are held at a bowling club, and everyone gets a good send-off.

‘Brexit’ Debate Has Voters Asking: What Does it Mean to be English?

As Britain prepares to vote on whether to remain in the European Union, Robert Tombs, a historian, discusses a growing sense of English identity.
Emergency workers set out on Sunday to search for children missing after their canoes capsized Saturday in a sudden storm on Lake Syamozero in the Karelia region of Russia.

Russia Detains 5 in Deaths of 14 in Summer Camp Boat Accident

Camp instructors took the children out on a lake despite forecasts of storms, and investigators said some survivors spent hours in frigid water before being rescued.

Silence and Sobs as Parliament Honors Jo Cox, Slain British Lawmaker

Thomas Mair, the man charged with her murder, made a brief appearance in court via video link, as lawmakers paid tribute to their slain colleague.
A picture of Berta Cáceres placed at an altar during a demonstration outside Honduras’ embassy in Mexico City on June 15.

The Rising Murder Count of Environmental Activists

A new report by Global Witness puts last year’s death toll at 185, a sharp increase, with Brazil leading the way.
A saiga mother and calf.

Saiga Population Grows After Mysterious Epidemic

A recent census suggests the endangered antelopes in Kazakhstan are making modest gains after illness wiped out most of the species.
Virginia Raggi, center, on Monday after winning the runoff vote. She will be Rome’s first female mayor, as well as its youngest at 37.

Virginia Raggi of Five Star Movement Sweeps Election for Rome’s Mayor

An anti-establishment candidate also won in Turin, in major blows to Prime Minister Matteo Renzi and his governing Democratic Party.

Protests Return to Wukan, Chinese Village That Once Expelled Its Officials

The protests called for the release of a detained local leader and the resolution of a long-simmering dispute over land sales, residents said.
Hua Chunying, a spokeswoman for the Chinese Ministry of Foreign Affairs, said in a statement released on Sunday that the fishing boats were operating in “China’s traditional fishing grounds” in the South China Sea.

Indonesia Confirms Seizing Fishing Boat in South China Sea, Defying Beijing

The boat and its crew were taken Friday after warships fired warning shots at Chinese vessels suspected of illegal fishing, an Indonesian official said.
Boats campaigning to exit the European Union sailed by the British Parliament during the Battle of the Thames last week.

What Is ‘Brexit’? A Look at the Debate and Its Wider Meaning

As British voters weigh whether to leave the European Union, they are wading into questions about national identity and Britain’s place in the world.
A minibus that was hit by a suicide attack in Kabul, Afghanistan, on Monday. The dead were all Nepalese who were riding to work when the bomber attacked, police officials said.

Bomb Kills Foreign Security Contractors in Kabul

At least 14 Nepalese and Indian guards were killed while riding in a minibus to work at the Canadian Embassy, police officials said.

Dog Meat and Lychees: A Pairing Meant to Make You Feel Warm Inside

At a festival in southern China that dog lovers condemn, the food pairing is all about energy, balance and fighting heat with heat.
The sun rose behind 49 memorial crosses at a small lake near the Pulse nightclub in Orlando, Fla., last week.

How Many Die in a Typical Terror Attack? Fewer Than You Think

Even so, what used to be symbolic acts have turned increasingly deadly, according to the Global Terrorism Database at the University of Maryland, which includes 140,000 attacks.
The Fairview Lawn Cemetery in Halifax, Nova Scotia, on April 15, 2012, the 100th anniversary of the sinking of the Titanic.

A Magnet for Titanic Fans in an Unexpected Graveyard

Fairview Lawn Cemetery holds more victims of the world’s best-known shipwreck than any other place — including the grave of a certain J. Dawson.

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