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Fox has been embroiled in controversy since appearing on BBC1’s Question Time, when he accused an audience member of being “racist” for suggesting he was a privileged white male.
Texts link the Ukraine pressure scheme to the office of the top GOP congressman on the House Intelligence Committee before the impeachment hearings.
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Spain cracks down on binge-drinking in Magaluf and Ibiza with new laws banning pub crawls and happy hours
The regional government on the Balearic Islands has passed the law - thought to be a first - that bans pub crawls, happy hours and boat parties in areas in Palma, Magaluf and Ibiza's West End.
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Get your life in gear with our favorite high-tech gadgets of 2019.From Best Products
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Heartbreaking pictures show moment 'sweet' Bulldog was found in a pool of blood in a bath after being beaten by owner
Shocked RSPCA inspectors found Smiler the American Bulldog barely conscious in a pool of blood in a bath in Keighley, West Yorkshire.
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Russian President Vladimir Putin played it differently this time. Instead of openly declaring plans to extend his rule like he did in 2011, Putin proposed constitutional amendments to appear to give more power to Russia's parliament. Putin announced what many see as a strategy for staying in power well past the end of his term in 2024.
VANCOUVER/TORONTO (Reuters) - Extraditing Huawei Chief Financial Officer Meng Wanzhou to the United States based on American sanctions against Iran would set a dangerous precedent and could even undermine Canada's policy towards Iran, Meng's lawyers argued in court documents released on Friday. Meng, 47, was arrested at the Vancouver International Airport on Dec. 1, 2018, at the request of the United States, where she is charged with bank fraud and accused of misleading the bank HSBC about Huawei Technologies' business in Iran. Meng has said she is innocent and is fighting extradition.