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Listing ID:266297
Title:Jolie Plastic Surgery
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Donald Trump expected to rebuke states enabling North Korea in debut speech to UN - latest news -

Donald Trump expected to rebuke states enabling North Korea in debut speech to UN - latest newsAntonio Guterres begins speaking to UN General Assembly Donald Trump to make debut address US president expected to rebuke states that have enabled Pyongyang Trump pledges to 'Make the United Nations great' Elected on the nationalist slogan "America first," President Donald Trump will use his debut address to the UN General Assembly to argue that individual nations should act in their own self-interest, yet rally together when faced with a common threat such as North Korea. Mr Trump, who has warned of "fire and fury" if North Korea does not back down, was fexpected to argue Tuesday that the dangers posed by Kim Jung-un's pursuit of a nuclear weapons program should unite all nations. And he planned to issue not just warnings to North Korea but also rebukes to states that have enabled Pyongyang, though it was unclear if he would criticize China by name. Addressing the General Assembly is a milestone moment for any president, but one particularly significant for Mr Trump, a relative newcomer to foreign policy who has at times rattled the international community with his unpredictability. Big day at the United Nations - many good things, and some tricky ones, happening. We have a great team. Big speech at 10:00 A.M.— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) September 19, 2017 He has pulled the Unites States out of multinational agreements, considered shrinking the US military footprint in the world and deployed bombastic language on North Korea that has been criticized by other world leaders. Mr Trump frequently belittled the UN as a candidate and some within his White House believe the UN acts as a global bureaucracy that infringes on the sovereignty of individual countries. But the president was expected to stand before world leaders and a global audience and declare that UN members, acting as a collection of self-interested nations, should unite to confront global dangers, according to aides previewing his speech. Beyond North Korea, crisis points the Republican president planned to address include Iran's nuclear agenda, the instability in Venezuela and the fight against terrorism in Syria and elsewhere. World leaders, many of whom will be seeing Trump in person for the first time, are bound to take the measure of the man and parse his every word for clues on how he views the US role in the world and within the UN. Israel's Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and US President Donald Trump shake hands before a meeting at the Palace Hotel during the 72nd session of the United Nations General Assembly on September 18, 2017 Credit: AFP     Mr Trump tipped his hand Monday as he riffed on his campaign slogan when asked to preview his central message to the General Assembly: "I think the main message is 'make the United Nations great' - not 'again.' 'Make the United Nations great.'" "Such tremendous potential, and I think we'll be able to do this," he added. In brief remarks to the UN on Monday, Mr Trump chastised the world body's bloated bureaucracy and budget, saying, "We are not seeing the results in line with this investment." But even with that scolding, Mr Trump pledged to the UN that the United States would be "partners in your work" to make the organization a more effective force for world peace. He praised the UN's early steps toward change and made no threats to withdraw US support. While running for office, Trump had labeled the UN weak and incompetent. He has suggested it was "not a friend" to the United States or democracy while deriding it as "a club for people to get together, talk and have a good time." 2:19PM Who is Antonio Guterres? Antonio Guterres, UN secretary-general The Portuguese former prime minister took over from Ban Ki-moon in January, so this is his first general assembly at the head of the 192-nation organisation. You can read more about him here. 2:16PM Antonio Guterres begins speaking The UN secretary-general is the first of 34 world leaders to speak today. Here is the full list: 1.      Secretary-General of the United Nations - H.E. Mr. António Guterres, Secretary-General 2.      President of the General Assembly (opening) - H.E. Mr. Miroslav Lajčák, President of the 72nd Session of the General Assembly 3.      Brazil - H.E. Mr. Michel Temer, President 4.      United States of America - H.E. Mr. Donald J. Trump, President 5.      Guinea - H.E. Mr. Alpha Condé, President 6.      Switzerland - H.E. Ms. Doris Leuthard, President 7.      Slovakia - H.E. Mr. Andrej Kiska, President 8.      Nigeria - H.E. Mr. Muhammadu Buhari, President 9.      Czech Republic - H.E. Mr. Miloš Zeman, President 10.      France - H.E. Mr. Emmanuel Macron, President 11.      Liberia - H.E. Ms. Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf, President 12.      Colombia - H.E. Mr. Juan Manuel Santos Calderón, President 13.      Tajikistan - H.E. Mr. Emomali Rahmon, President 14.      Zambia - H.E. Mr. Edgar Chagwa Lungu, President 15.      Lithuania - H.E. Ms. Dalia Grybauskaitė, President 16.      Qatar - H.H. Sheikh Tamim b in Hamad Al - Than, Amir 17.      Turkey - H.E. Mr. Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, President 18.      Israel - H.E. Mr. Benjamin Netanyahu, Minister of State   Afternoon Session 19.      Mali - H.E. Mr. Ibrahim Boubacar Keita, President 20.      Monaco - H.H. Prince Albert II, Prince 21.      Poland - H.E. Mr. Andrzej Duda, President 22.      Egypt - H.E. Mr. Abdel Fattah Al Sisi, President 23.      Uzbekistan - H.E. Mr. Shavkat Mirziyoyev, President 24.      Armenia - H.E. Mr. Serzh Sargsyan, President 25.      Costa Rica - H.E. Mr. Luis Guillermo Solís Rivera, President 26.      Uganda - H.E. Mr. Yoweri Kaguta Museveni, President 27.      Sri Lanka - H.E. Mr. Maithripala Sirisena, President 28.      Estonia - H.E. Ms. Kersti Kaljulaid, President 29.      Guatemala - H.E. Mr. Jimmy Morales, President 30.      Afghanistan - H.E. Mr. Mohammad Ashraf Ghani Ahmadzai, President 31.      Gambia (Republic of The) - H.E. Mr. Adama Barrow, President 32.      Bolivia (Plurinational State of) - H.E. Mr. Evo Morales Ayma, Constitutional President 33.      Mauritania - H.E. Mr. Mohamed Ould Abdel Aziz, President 34.      Honduras - H.E. Mr. Juan Orlando Hernández Alvarado, President 1:17PM What will Trump say about Iran? Donald Trump is expected to voice concern about Iran, which aides say he considers in violation of the spirit of a 2015 deal negotiated by his Democratic predecessor, Barack Obama, and aimed at containing Iran's nuclear program. "Theirs is a shared menace and nations cannot be bystanders to history and if we don’t confront the threats now, they will only gather force and become more formidable," a senior White House official, briefing reporters on the contents of the speech, said of Iran. United Nations Secretary-General Antonio Guterres meets with Iran's President Hassan Rouhani during a bilateral meeting at the United Nations on September 18, 2017 Credit: Kevin Hagen/Getty Images Mr Trump has set US-Iran relations on a far more confrontational path than the detente Iranian President Hassan Rouhani enjoyed with Obama. Mr Trump's rhetoric against Iran, coming as he appears to be leaning against recertifying the nuclear deal by a mid-October deadline, prompted a retort from Mr Rouhani on Monday. Mr Rouhani told CNN that exiting the Iran nuclear deal "would carry a high cost for the United States of America, and I do not believe Americans would be willing to pay such a high cost for something that will be useless for them." 12:49PM Fun facts: Front row for North Korea, beef for lunch It's been dubbed the Super Bowl of diplomacy, the Oscars of world statesmanship: the UN General Assembly kicks off on Tuesday with US President Donald Trump in the spotlight as he makes his first address to the 193-nation body. Here are a few fun facts about this year's gathering, from AFP: Who's coming? There are 90 heads of state, five vice presidents, 39 heads of government, three deputy prime ministers and 52 ministers. At the rostrum for the first time will be Trump as well as France's Emmanuel Macron and UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres, who has been in the top job for nine months. Gambia's Adama Barrow is making his international debut after trouncing long-serving leader Yahya Jammeh. Among the heavy hitters are Iranian President Hassan Rouhani, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and British Prime Minister Theresa May. North Korea gets front-row seat  As luck would have it, North Korea's Foreign Minister Ri Yong-Ho is getting a front-row seat at this year's General Assembly, sitting to the right of the rostrum. Every year, the name of a country gets pulled out of a box to determine the alphabetical order of the seating arrangement. This year's winner was the Czech Republic, which means the Democratic People's Republic of Korea, as North Korea is formally known, got the second seat in the front row. Beef and potatoes for lunch  Are UN cooks pandering to Trump's love of meat? One glance at the menu for the state luncheon on Tuesday and the question does comes to mind. World leaders will enjoy pan-seared Japanese Wagyu beef tenderloin, Yukon gold potatoes, roasted asparagus and baby carrots. The starters include roasted chanterelle mushrooms, haricots and grilled stone fruit served on a bed of lettuce. The power lunch in a UN meeting hall will be crowned with a selection of chocolate mousses, fresh raspberries and passion fruit coulis. A French Sancerre wine will be served at the start, followed by a California Cabernet Sauvignon and - in a nod to Guterres' native land - there will be a 40-year-old porto from Portugal on offer at the end. Trump will be seated next to Guterres during the luncheon. Also at the table will be Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, Swiss President Doris Leuthard, Ecuador's Lenin Moreno, South Korea's Moon Jae-In, King Abdullah II of Jordan, Liberia's Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf, Recep Tayyip Erdogan from Turkey, Dalia Grybauskaite of Lithuania and Alpha Conde of Guinea. New York traffic mayhem  For New Yorkers, the annual week-long UN General Assembly means traffic chaos as thousands of police are deployed and streets are shut down to make way for presidential motorcades. Hotel prices are also at a premium. Trump is staying at his Manhattan Trump Tower, which means that area is on lockdown. 12:39PM What happened when Donald Trump met Boris Johnson at the UN? Donald Trump made his maiden visit to the United Nations on Monday, arriving at what he described as "just a club for people to get together, talk and have a good time" - and making a beeline for Boris Johnson.  Mr Trump hosted an event on Monday morning to discuss reform of the 72-year-old institution. Boris Johnson and Donald Trump meet for first time in public 00:38 Walking to the stage at the front of the chamber, he shook hands and exchanged words with several representatives of the 120 countries who had signed a pledge supporting reform, and were therefore entitled to attend. But when he saw Mr Johnson he stopped and greeted him warmly. Mr Johnson engaged the president in animated conversation, which at one point led to Mr Trump shooting the Foreign Secretary a quizzical look.

Tue, 19 Sep 2017 09:27:16 -0400

Helicopter mistakenly fires on parked vehicles in Russia war games: media -

Helicopter mistakenly fires on parked vehicles in Russia war games: mediaA military helicopter on a rural training exercise in western Russia mistakenly fired rockets at a group of parked vehicles, knocking at least one person to the ground, footage posted by Russian news sites and on social media showed. A video clip published on Tuesday by the independent news site Fontana showed a helicopter firing a salvo of rockets at a military truck covered in camouflage netting in open countryside, with three vehicles with no military markings visible, parked a few meters away. Russia is currently staging the "Zapad 2017" war games in the area, major exercises on NATO's eastern flank that were inspected on Monday by Russian President Vladimir Putin.

Tue, 19 Sep 2017 09:26:18 -0400

Wreck of WWI German 'U-boat' submarine found off Belgium -

Wreck of WWI German 'U-boat' submarine found off BelgiumThe well-preserved wreck of a World War One German submarine, possibly still containing the bodies of its 23 crew members, has been found off the Belgian coast. The use of submarines, often referred to as U-boats, in World War One to disrupt British trade routes in the English Channel and the North Sea was a key part of German tactics. The 93 German U-boats stationed in Belgian ports downed more than 2,500 ships but were also a target themselves, with 70 of them lost at sea, killing 1,200 sailors.

Tue, 19 Sep 2017 08:06:44 -0400

Dylann Roof Calls His Attorneys 'Biological Enemies,' Petitions To Replace Them -

Dylann Roof Calls His Attorneys 'Biological Enemies,' Petitions To Replace ThemWhite supremacist and convicted mass murderer Dylann Roof has petitioned to remove two lawyers from his defense team.

Tue, 19 Sep 2017 05:50:43 -0400

Eye worm infection that sends dogs blind 'could spread from Europe to UK' -

Eye worm infection that sends dogs blind 'could spread from Europe to UK'Dog owners have been warned that taking their pets to Europe risks exposing them to an infectious parasite which turns animals blind. Thelazia callipaeda has been described as a “significant threat to the UK canine population”, after vets reported three cases in dogs recently returned from the continent. Transmitted by fruitfly, a species common in Britain, the disease is currently endemic in France, Italy, Spain and Greece, and more than six other European countries popular with British tourists. The more people look for this disease, the more I believe they will find itJohn Graham-Brown, Liverpool University All three animals were in compliance with the requirements of the Pet Travel Scheme (PETS), also known as the Pet Passport, and experts last night called for the rules to be reviewed. Owners of pets recently returned from Europe have been advised to look out for conjunctivitis and other signs of discomfort around their dogs' eyes. Once diagnosed, the parasitic worm can normally be dealt with using drugs. If left untreated for too long, however, it can cause the dog to go blind. The disease was first discovered in Italy in 1989 and since 2010 the rate of reported European cases has significantly increased. Veterinary academics say the pathogen is likely to be reaching “critical mass” on the continent, and that there are many more cases currently in the UK than the three currently reported, the first of which occurred last year. John Graham-Brown, from Liverpool University, who led the research, said: “It’s definitely a risk. “The more people look for this disease, the more I believe they will find it.” The first British case was in a collie cross Credit: Rii Schroder The longer a dog lives with the disease untreated, the greater the risk it will be transferred to a fruitfly and then on to another dog, he said. The risk of infection is compounded by the fact that not all animals display symptoms. As well as dogs, T callipaeda is capable of infecting cats and wild creatures such as foxes. The Pet Travel Scheme (PETS), governing the movement of animals from European Union countries, was introduced in 2001 and updated in 2014 to include a new style of passport and additional security measures. Dogs travelling back to the UK are required to be treated for tapeworm between 24 hours and five days before they return, and their rabies vaccinations must be up to date. In July 2016 it was reported that a collie cross had contracted T callipaeda after returning from Romania. Writing in the BMJ, researchers also report that a fox hair terrier returning from northern Italy and a West Highland white terrier returning from a month in France also caught the disease. Mr Graham-Brown, a doctoral student, said the PETS safeguards were “clearly not sufficient”. “It’s a good time to have a discussion about whether they are strong enough for this disease and other diseases,” he said. Mr Graham-Brown said: "So far, there has been only one strain of the infection round in Europe. But it's been spreading quite rapidly recently. We are not sure why. "We do have this type of fly in the UK as well, so there is the potential for an infected dog to come back and give it to the fly here, and then it could spread." T callipaeda is currently endemic in Italy, France, Switzerland, Germany, Spain, Portugal, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Croatia, Romania, Bulgaria, Hungary and Greece. The BMJ paper warns that the infection of wild animals with the disease could form a “reservoir” of the pathogen, making it far harder to control thereafter. It advises any owners concerned their dog may have been infected to seek immediate help from a vet.

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