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Tanya Day: Aboriginal death in custody decision 'devastates' relatives

Relatives of an Aboriginal woman who died in Australian police custody say they are "devastated and angry" that no officer will face prosecution. Tanya Day fell and hit her head in a cell in 2017 after being arrested for drunkenness. She was left fatally injured แทงบอล on a floor for three hours. Police said they had decided not to pursue charges against officers over the high-profile case in Victoria. Aboriginal deaths in custody have sparked large protests nationally. In April, a coroner found that Ms Day's death in the town of Castlemaine had been "clearly preventable" and that "an indictable offence may have been committed". But Victoria Police WEBET said prosecutors had advised against laying charges. No further explanation was given. Ms Day's family criticised that decision as unjust, arguing the investigation had been "flawed and lacked independence". "This is wrong and speaks volumes about systemic racism and police impunity in this country," they said in a statement on Thursday. "Aboriginal people will keep dying in custody until the legal บ้านผลบอล7m system changes and police are held accountable." They added: "In the last 30 years, hundreds of Aboriginal people like our mum have died at the hands of the police, yet no police officer has ever been held criminally responsible." Victoria Police said in a statement it took "any death in police care or custody very seriously". "Victoria Police acknowledges ข่าวฟุตบอลออนไลน์ the loss and suffering experienced by Ms Day's family," it said in a statement. The issue of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander deaths in custody has taken on added scrutiny this year due to the Black Lives Matter movement. There have been large protests around Australia. Indigenous people are disproportionately jailed, comprising almost 30% of Australian inmates despite making up about 3% of the population.

Democratic National Convention: What to watch for at Biden's nomination party

Balloons. Confetti. Signs. Big hats. It's the moment US election enthusiasts have been waiting four years for. It's convention season. Day one of the Democratic National WEBET Convention is over - with Michelle Obama delivering the closing speech - but three more days of party events remain before the main moment - crowning the presidential nominee. Of course this year, things are looking a bit different. Here's everything you need to know แทงบอล about this year's convention, Covid-19 changes and all. What is the Democratic National Convention? It is where the Democratic Party comes together to formally name - and hype up - their candidates. You may be thinking, 'isn't Joe Biden already the nominee?' Yes - and no. He's certainly the presumptive บ้านผลบอล7m Democratic candidate, but things aren't party-official until they announce it at the convention. Party members will also unveil the 2020 Democratic platform, the list of party values and policy priorities which they believe distinguish them from their rival Republicans. ข่าวฟุตบอลออนไลน์ OK, so where and when is the 2020 convention? Officially, it's being held in a convention centre in Milwaukee, in the Midwestern state of Wisconsin, from Monday 17 August to Thursday 20 August. But Covid-19 restrictions and concerns mean that the only people attending in-person will be those necessary to orchestrating the event. Instead of 50,000 people gathering for the traditional calendar with days full of speeches, receptions and rallies, sessions will be streamed from the Democratic Party's social media channels and aired live on most US news channels from 21:00 to 23:00 EDT each night. How to follow the convention On Wednesday and Thursday evenings there will be a live page from 2130 BST/ 1630 EST which you will find on the BBC News front page. All the latest developments will also be tweeted @BBCNorthAmerica while you can see the main speeches and get analysis on BBC World News (global) and the BBC News Channel (UK). You can also watch the convention on the DNC website (sessions from 21:00-23:00 ET (01:00-03:00 GMT the next day) every night between 17 and 20 August). More on Joe Biden and the 2020 election BIDEN ON KEY ISSUES: What the US presidential hopeful wants to do POLLS: Who is ahead - Trump or Biden? US ELECTIONS 2020: A really simple guide to the US election ELECTORAL COLLEGE: What is it? ONE-STOP-SHOP: All our US election coverage

Mali's president resigns and dissolves parliament

Mali's President Ibrahim Boubacar Keïta has resigned, after being detained by soldiers on Tuesday, state TV reports. In a televised address, Mr Keïta said he was also dissolving the government and parliament. "I want no blood to be spilled to keep me in power," he added. It comes hours after he and Prime Minister Boubou Cissé were taken to a military camp near the capital Bamako, drawing condemnation from regional powers and France. "If today, certain elements of our armed forces want this to end through their intervention, do I really have a choice?" said Mr Keïta. "I hold no hatred towards anyone, my love of my country does not allow me to," he added. "May God save us." Live updates: Mali military makes fresh elections promise Earlier, the mutinying soldiers took control of the Kati camp. There has been anger among troops about pay and over a continuing conflict with jihadists - as well as widespread discontent with the former president. Mr Keïta won a second term in elections in 2018, but there has been anger over corruption, the mismanagement of the economy and a dispute over legislative elections. It has prompted several large protests in recent months. A new opposition coalition led by the conservative Imam, Mahmoud Dicko, has called for reforms after rejecting concessions from Mr Keïta, including the formation of a unity government. The popular imam taking on Mali's president What do we know about the mutiny? It was led by Col Malick Diaw - deputy head of the Kati camp - and another commander, Gen Sadio Camara, BBC Afrique's Abdoul Ba in Bamako reports. After taking over the camp, about 15km (nine miles) from Bamako, the mutineers marched on the capital, where they were cheered by crowds who had gathered to demand Mr Keïta's resignation. On Tuesday afternoon they stormed his residence and arrested the president and his prime minister - who were both there. A quick guide to Mali Are coups on the rise in Africa? The president's son, the speaker of the National Assembly, the foreign and finance ministers were reported to be among the other officials detained. The number soldiers taking part in the mutiny is unclear. Kati camp was also the focus of a mutiny in 2012 by soldiers angry at the inability of the senior commanders to stop jihadists and Tuareg rebels taking control of northern Mali. What has the reaction been to his detention? When news first broke of the mutiny, the United Nations and African Union both called for the release of those held by the soldiers. Image copyrightREUTERS Image caption Ibrahim Boubacar Keïta won a second term in 2018 The Economic Community of West African States (Ecowas), a regional body, also said its 15 member states had agreed to close their borders with Mali, suspend all financial flows to the country, and eject Mali from all Ecowas decision-making bodies. In recent months, Ecowas has been trying to mediate between Mr Keïta's government and opposition groups. The UN Security Council is to meet on Wednesday to discuss the latest developments in Mali. Mali's former colonial ruler, France, was also quick to condemn the president's detention, and Foreign Minister Jean Yves Le Drian urged the soldiers to return to barracks. Mali is a key base for French troops fighting Islamist insurgents across the Sahel region. READ MORE :: WEBET แทงบอล บ้านผลบอล7m ข่าวฟุตบอลออนไลน์

British Airways retires entire 747 fleet after travel downturn

British Airways has said it will retire all of its Boeing 747s as it suffers from the sharp travel downturn. The UK airline is the world's largest operator of the jumbo jets, with 31 in the fleet. "It is with great sadness that we can confirm we are proposing to retire our entire 747 fleet with immediate effect," a BA spokesman told the BBC. Airlines across the world have been hit hard by coronavirus-related travel restrictions. "It is unlikely our magnificent 'queen of the skies' will ever operate commercial services for British Airways again due to the downturn in travel caused by the Covid-19 global pandemic," the spokesman added. Hundreds of Gatwick jobs to go in BA restructure Critical Boeing 737 Max test flights begin Virgin Atlantic rescue saves thousands of jobs BA, which is owned by International Airlines Group (IAG), said the planes will all be retired with immediate effect. The 747s represent about 10% of BA's total fleet. The first Boeing 747 flight took place in February 1969 It was the first aeroplane dubbed a "jumbo jet" BOAC, British Airways' predecessor, operated its first 747 flight, flying from London to New York, in 1971 Fastest operating commercial plane, with a top speed of just over 650mph 3.5 billion passengers transported in 50 years First plane to fly London to Sydney non-stop in 1989 It had planned on retiring the planes in 2024 but has brought forward the date due to the downturn. According to travel data firm Cirium there are about 500 747s still in service, of which 30 are actively flying passengers. More than 300 fly cargo and the remainder are in storage. Read More ตารางบอลสด ดูผลบอลสด7m

EU leaders start third day of recovery talks

EU leaders have gathered for a third day of discussions over a massive post-coronavirus economic recovery plan. Some member states believe the proposed €750bn ($857bn; £680bn) package is too large and should come as loans, rather than grants. The unplanned third day of talks comes after a record one-day rise in new infections worldwide. The World Health Organization (WHO) said on Saturday that new cases rose by almost 260,000 in 24 hours. Officials said this was the largest single-day increase since the pandemic began, and the first time the number of new daily infections has surpassed a quarter of a million. The previous record rise in new confirmed cases was recorded by the WHO just one day earlier. The total number of confirmed cases of coronavirus passed 14 million on Saturday, with over 600,000 recorded deaths, according to the tally kept by US-based Johns Hopkins University. How are the EU talks going? EU leaders first met on Friday in Brussels to discuss the bloc's €1 trillion seven-year budget and the planned stimulus package to help countries recover the pandemic. It is the first face-to-face meeting between leaders since governments began imposing lockdowns in a bid to stop the spread of the virus in March. Member states are split between those hit hardest by the outbreak, and those concerned about the costs of the recovery plan. Some "frugal" northern nations like the Netherlands and Sweden have balked at the package, arguing it should take the forms of loans not grants. But nations including Italy and Spain are desperate to revive their shattered economies, and have accused the EU of not doing enough to help countries hit by the pandemic. Italy in particular was one of the earliest European countries to suffer an outbreak and has recorded 35,000 deaths - one of the highest tolls in the world. Italian Prime Minister Giuseppe Conte said Europe was "under the blackmail of the 'frugals'" and described negotiations as "heated". Austrian Chancellor Sebastian Kurz, however, said he thought they were going in the right direction. The summit resumes at 12:00 local time (10:00 GMT). European Council President Charles Michel will reportedly hand out new proposals before leaders reconvene. Many European nations have ended lockdown restrictions, but the virus remains a major threat. Officials are facing localised outbreaks across the continent, with the largest appearing in Spain's north-eastern region of Catalonia. About four million people in ​​Barcelona, ​​La Noguera and El Segrià have been ordered to stay at home for 15 days. Among the measures imposed are a ban on public or private meetings of more than 10 people; a ban on visits to nursing homes; and the closure of gyms and nightclubs. EU budget commissioner Johannes Hahn tweeted a "solemn reminder" on Saturday that the pandemic is "not over". "High time to reach an agreement which allows us to provide the urgently needed support for our citizens and economies," he wrote. How is the virus spreading elsewhere in the world? WHO officials said the largest increases in cases on Saturday were in Brazil, India, South Africa and the US. Florida is currently the epicentre of the US epidemic. The state recorded more than 10,000 new infections and 90 more deaths on Saturday, bringing its total number of cases to more than 337,000 and its death toll to more than 5,000. Read More ตารางบอลสด ดูผลบอลสด7m

US Senate passes bill that could delist some Chinese firms

The US Senate has passed a bill that could block some Chinese companies from selling shares on American stock exchanges. It would require overseas firms to follow US standards for audits and other financial regulations. The measure now has to be passed by the House of Representatives before being signed into law by President Trump. It comes as US-China tensions increase over the virus pandemic and after the Luckin Coffee accounting scandal. The planned legislation would also require publicly traded companies to reveal whether they are owned or controlled by a foreign government. Luckin Coffee sacks bosses amid accounting scandal China's Luckin Coffee slumps on 'fake' data news Nasdaq to tighten rules amid concerns over Chinese firms The bill applies to all foreign companies, but is targeted at China, and follows intense criticism of Beijing by Mr Trump and other US politicians. Mr Trump and officials in his administration argue that China mishandled the coronavirus outbreak in its early stages. The outbreak has now grown to become a pandemic that has killed almost 330,000 people worldwide and crippled the global economy. US-listed Chinese companies have already come under increasing scrutiny in recent weeks after Luckin Coffee revealed that an internal investigation found hundreds of millions of dollars of its sales last year were “fabricated”. The company said its own investigation had found that fabricated sales from the second quarter of last year to the fourth quarter amounted to about 2.2bn yuan ($310m; £254m). That equates to about 40% of its estimated annual sales. The Chinese coffee chain has since sacked its chief executive and chief operating officer, while six other employees who were alleged to have been involved in or known about the transactions have been suspended or put on leave. The scandal-hit firm has said it has been co-operating with regulators in the US and China, who have begun an investigation into the company. Luckin's Nasdaq listing had been one of China's few successful US stock market debuts of 2019. On Tuesday Luckin said the Nasdaq exchange had notified the company of plans to delist it due to concerns over the alleged fabricated sales and disclosure failures. Its shares will trade on the exchange pending the outcome of an appeal, expected within 45 days. The scandal-hit firm's shares, which had been suspended since 7 April, plunged by more than 35% after they resumed trading on Wednesday. Read More At :: กลุ่มลับไลฟ์สด18+ ดูหนังออนไลน์ HD เว็บบาคาร่าออนไลน์ สมัครแทงบอล

South Korea fears second wave after spike in new cases

cluster of new coronavirus cases in South Korea has forced the closure of bars and clubs across its capital city, amid fears of a second wave of infections as the country cautiously emerges from lockdown. South Korea reported 34 new cases of Covid-19 on Sunday, the biggest daily rise in a month, bringing the total number of infections to 10,874. The country had acted swiftly to bring its initial outbreak under control, and was widely regarded as a success story because of its aggressive containment strategy. But on Saturday, just days after restrictions were relaxed, the mayor of Seoul ordered all bars and clubs in the city to be shut, citing fears of an “explosion of infections”. The new spike in cases are linked to a 29-year-old man who went on a night out in Seoul's popular Itaewon district last weekend. Now health authorities are scrambling to trace and test an estimated 1,510 people who visited the same venues as the man. On Sunday, President Moon Jae-in said the new cluster of infections had "raised awareness that even during the stabilisation phase, similar situations can arise again anytime". In a speech, the president said the country must not lower its guard to the virus, adding: “It’s not over until it’s over”. Welcome to Sunday's live coronavirus coverage. Here are some of the latest global developments. More than four million cases of coronavirus have been confirmed around the world, according to data collated by Johns Hopkins University The mayor of South Korean capital Seoul closed the city's bars and clubs on Saturday after a cluster of new cases just days after the country began reopening. On Sunday South Korea reported 34 new cases - its highest daily total in a month Former US President Barack Obama strongly criticised his successor Donald Trump over the US response to the coronavirus crisis, calling it "an absolute chaotic disaster" Three key US officials guiding the coronavirus response, including Dr Anthony Fauci, were in self-quarantine on Saturday after coming into contact with someone who tested positive New South Wales, Australia’s biggest state, will allow cafes and restaurants, playgrounds and outdoor pools to reopen on Friday. UFC 249 - the first major US sports event since the shutdown - took place in Jacksonville, Florida behind closed doors. Read More At :: กลุ่มลับไลฟ์สด18+ ดูหนังออนไลน์ HD เว็บบาคาร่าออนไลน์ สมัครแทงบอล

Obama says US response a 'chaotic disaster'

Barack Obama was president of the US from 2009 to 2017 Former ดูหนังออนไลน์ HD US President Barack กลุ่มลับไลฟ์สด18+ Obama สมัครแทงบอล has strongly criticised his เว็บบาคาร่าออนไลน์ successor Donald Trump over his response to the coronavirus crisis. In a private conference call, he called the US handling of the pandemic "an absolute chaotic disaster". His remarks were made while encouraging former staff to work for Joe Biden's presidential election team, CNN says. The White House said in response that President Trump's "unprecedented" action had "saved Americans' lives". During the call, Mr Obama said his Republican successor's approach to government was partly to blame for the US response to coronavirus. "It would have been bad even with the best of government," he was quoted as saying in the call. "It has been an absolute chaotic disaster when that mindset of 'what's in it for me' and 'to heck with everybody else', when that mindset is operationalised in our government." Mr Obama also strongly criticised the decision to drop criminal charges against former National Security Adviser Michael Flynn. What is the coronavirus situation in the US? More than 77,000 people have now died and the US has 1.2m confirmed cases - both by far the highest in the world. Many states introduced lockdown measures in March but have now lifted restrictions, allowing people to return to work. But health officials warn this may lead the virus to spread further. Mr Trump's approach to the pandemic has oscillated. In February he dismissed the threat, saying it would disappear, but by mid-March he acknowledged its severity. In April he suggested that ingesting disinfectant could be a preventative - something experts immediately rejected. Last week he announced he would close down his government's coronavirus task force, but later said it would continue - but focusing on reopening the economy. But health officials warn this may lead the virus to spread further. Mr Trump's approach to the pandemic has oscillated. In February he dismissed the threat, saying it would disappear, but by mid-March he acknowledged its severity. In April he suggested that ingesting disinfectant could be a preventative - something experts immediately rejected. Last week he announced he would close down his government's coronavirus task force, but later said it would continue - but focusing on reopening the economy.

France's first known case 'was in December'

A patient diagnosed with pneumonia near Paris on 27 December actually had the coronavirus, his doctor has said. This means the virus may have arrived กลุ่มลับไลฟ์สด18+ in Europe almost a month earlier than previously thought. Dr Yves Cohen said a swab taken at the time was recently tested, and came back positive for Covid-19. The patient, who has since fully recovered, said he had no idea where he caught the virus as he had not been to any infected areas. Knowing who was the first case is key to understanding how the virus spread. What do we know about the new case? Dr Cohen, head of emergency medicine at Avicenne and Jean-Verdier hospitals near Paris, said the patient was a 43-year-old man from Bobigny, north-east of Paris. He told the Topup's Newsday programme that the patient must have been infected between 14 and 22 December, as coronavirus symptoms take between five and 14 days to appear. He was admitted to hospital on 27 December exhibiting what later became to be known as the main coronavirus symptoms, including a dry cough, a fever and trouble breathing. This was four days before the World Health Organization's China country office was informed of cases of pneumonia of unknown cause being detected in the Chinese city of Wuhan. The patient, Amirouche Hammar,told ดูหนังออนไลน์ HD French broadcaster BFMTV that he had not travelled before falling sick. Dr Cohen said two of the patient's children had also fallen ill but that his wife had not shown any symptoms. But Dr Cohen pointed out that the patient's wife worked at a supermarket near Charles de Gaulle airport and could have come into contact with people who had recently arrived from China. The patient's wife said that "often customers would เว็บบาคาร่าออนไลน์ come directly from the airport, still carrying their suitcases". "We're wondering whether she was asymptomatic," Dr Cohen said. He called for the potential link to be investigated further. What does it tell us? Could coronavirus have been circulating in Europe in late 2019, many weeks before it was officially recognised and declared a threat there? That is the suggestion being made after a French doctor has revealed that he treated a patient in Paris with all of the symptoms of coronavirus just after Christmas. How does this change what we know about the ดูหนังออนไลน์ HD pandemic? It might be that the test result is an error and so does not change a thing. But it if is correct, it could mean spread of the disease was going unchecked in Europe while all eyes were on the East in Wuhan. Certainly, any laboratories in Europe with samples from patients sick with similar symptoms around that time might want to run a test for coronavirus to see what it reveals so that we can learn more about this new disease.

US state sues China over virus outbreak

Stephen Hawking ventilator donated to NHS Stephen Hawking's ventilator has been donated to the Royal Papworth Hospital in the English city of Cambridge in the hope that it will "help in the fight against Covid-19", says a Press Association report. The physicist, who suffered from motor neurone disease, died in 2018. "After [he] passed away, we returned all the medical equipment he used that belonged to the NHS but there were some items which he bought for himself," his daughter Lucy Hawking told the PA. "We are now passing them to the NHS in the hope they will help." The UK is understood to currently have about 10,000 ventilators.The Health Secretary Matt Hancock had earlier estimated that the country needs 18,000. Quarantined in an Indonesian 'haunted house' Some rural areas in Indonesia are struggling to get people to comply with quarantine and self-isolation orders, but one community has come up with an innovative idea. In the Sragen district of central Java, anyone who refuses an order to isolate themselves for 14 days can be tossed into a "haunted house" jail. Village heads have been told to repurpose abandoned houses feared to be haunted and use them as quarantine facilities. Belief in the supernatural and ghosts is common in Indonesia. The village of Sepat has put up three offenders in one such house. Its chief Mulyono, who like many Indonesians goes by one name, told the AFP news agency: "Some locals including my own relatives, who tried to live here but only lasted for a month, they said they were disturbed by things, like giant dark shadows." Meanwhile one of the residents, Heri Susanto, said he hadn't encountered any ghosts - yet. "But whatever happens, happens. I know this is for everyone's safety. Lesson learned," he said. Read More At :: กลุ่มลับไลฟ์สด18+ ดูหนังออนไลน์ HD แทงบอลสเต็ป188BET