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Largely silent about Florida school shooting victims -

Largely silent about Florida school shooting victimsWEST PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP) — The Latest on President Donald Trump (all times local):

Sun, 18 Feb 2018 17:14:40 -0500

Turkey denies allegation of chemical attack in Syria -

Turkey denies allegation of chemical attack in SyriaTurkey never used chemical weapons in its operations in Syria, and takes the utmost care of civilians, its foreign minister said, after Syrian Kurdish forces and a monitoring group accused it of carrying out a gas attack in Syria's Afrin region. Turkey has never used any kind of chemical weapons," Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu told reporters at the Munich Security Conference.

Sun, 18 Feb 2018 17:00:06 -0500

Duchess of Cambridge wears green with black sash in nod to Time's Up movement as Bafta stars turn out in black -

Duchess of Cambridge wears green with black sash in nod to Time's Up movement as Bafta stars turn out in blackThe Duchess of Cambridge has given just a nod to the Time’s Up movement in a sombre dark green dress with black sash, as she eschews an unofficial all-black dress code for this year’s Bafta ceremony. The Duchess has been presented with a difficult dilemma ahead of the awards, after actresses and industry leaders circulated a letter asking attendees to wear black. Members of the Royal Family are supposed to avoid all political statements, leaving the Duchess with a stark choice between being accused of overstepping her position or being the only woman wearing colour. In the event, she took the middle ground, wearing a dark green Jenny Packham gown with a black sash to blend in with the dark dress code. Neither the Duke or the Duchess appeared to be wearing the Time’s Up lapel pin, which many others had donned to walk the the red carpet. A spokesman for Kensington Palace did not comment on the choice. The Duchess of Cambridge opted for a dark green gown and a black sash at the Baftas this evening Credit: James Whatling Amanda Berry, Catherine Duchess of Cambridge and Prince William Credit: James Gourley/BAFTA//REX/Shutterstock It comes after nearly 200 women in the film industry have already signed an open letter demanding the eradication of sexual harassment from across all industries, using Bafta as a moment to "celebrate this tremendous moment of solidarity and unity”. Signatories including Emma Watson, Gemma Arterton, Olivia Colman, Emma Thompson, Naomie Harris, and Jodie Whittaker called on women to use their “collective power” to propel the Time’s Up movement, arguing high-profile stars "need to use our power as communicators and connectors to shift the way society sees and treats us". The letter reads: "In the very near past, we lived in a world where sexual harassment was an uncomfortable joke; an unavoidable awkward part of being a girl or a woman. The Royal couple arrived shortly after 6.30pm this evening Credit: Yui Mok/PA "It was certainly not to be discussed, let alone addressed. In 2018, we seem to have woken up in a world ripe for change. If we truly embrace this moment, a line in the sand will turn to stone." A letter circulated to female nominees weeks ahead of the awards show urged stars to follow the example of the Golden Globes, to leave a room full of women in all-black as a “strong, unifying and simple statement". The protest was not reserved for dresses alone: in a move mirroring the Golden Globes last month, actresses including Arterton, Harris, Andrea Riseborough, Gemma Chan, and Tessa Thompson were accompanied by campaigners. Gemma Arterton is one of the many actresses who signed the letter Credit: Joel C Ryan/Invision Their guests include Laura Bates who founded the Everyday Sexism project, Phyll Opoku-Gyimah, co-founder of UK Black Pride, and Eileen Pullen and Gwen Davis, two of the 'Dagenham Girls' who walked out of a Ford Motor Company plant after learning they were being paid less than their male counterparts in 1968. The evening is expected to be highly politicised, with award winners using their speeches to campaign for their favourite causes. Gary Oldman is nominated for a Bafta Credit: Yui Mok/PA Kristin Scott Thomas, nominated for her portrayal of Clementine Churchill in Darkest Hour, said of Time’s Up: “We need equality now - I think their slogan is absolutely right. I haven’t stopped talking about this since it all started. Now it’s a question of moving it from conversation to action.  "I think I'll be optimistic once this is over and the conversation keeps going and the conversation gets bigger and bigger and bigger and actions start happening, words turn into actions, that kind of thing. Then I'll be allowed to be optimistic." She added that, looking back over her career: “I pinch myself, looking back. Why did I let myself do that? I get cross and angry, retrospectively.” Andrea Riseborough, who walked the red carpet with activist Phyll Opoku-Gyimah, said those backing the Time's Up movement hope to get across "the idea that when all of this stops we all remember that this is an important cause and that we should carry on the conversation". She added: "From my perspective, when we get to do anything like this it kind of makes these things worthwhile. I'm here tonight to stand in solidarity with every woman, every person in the world who has suffered sexual abuse in the workplace." Angelina Jolie wore a black gown to the event Credit: Mike Marsland/WireImage Gemma Arterton walked the red carpet with Eileen Pullen and Gwen Davis, two of the 187 "Dagenham Girls" who walked out of the Ford Motor Company's Dagenham plant in June 1968 after learning their work was classified as unskilled - leaving their pay 15 per cent below that of their male counterparts. Arterton, who starred in a musical version of their story, said: "They're amazing because they really started the equal pay movement in the UK. "I thought it was really fitting and I'm really happy and proud that I'm with Gwen and Eileen because they represent a normal person speaking up for what is actually right. The main thing we want to say tonight is we're here, we're here for you and we will listen." Pippa Harris, the vice chair of Bafta, said the ceremony would be different this year, thanks to the unofficial black dress code and Joanna Lumley, its first solo female presenter in more than 20 years.  Harris, who signed the open letter herself, said: “I'm personally delighted that they have used the ceremony to bring more attention to what we're doing, it's entirely laudable that they're doing that.” Amanda Berry, CEO of Bafta, has previously indicated that awards organisers are braced for speeches about the Hollywood harassment scandal. "It often has [been used as a platform] in the past, I think in different years there have been different issues,” she said after nominations were announced. “People obviously feel it's a very powerful platform. The film awards go out globally so that makes it even more powerful, so we never say to people don't say anything, please just thank the crew or whatever it is. “Because if somebody feels passionately about it, they are going to say it. "There has been a lot of conversation to date and obviously that conversation continues, awards season shines a very bright spotlight on that conversation."

Sun, 18 Feb 2018 14:02:42 -0500

In Memoriam: The 17 lives cut short in the Parkland, Florida school shooting -

In Memoriam: The 17 lives cut short in the Parkland, Florida school shootingABC News "This Week" honors the 17 students and faculty of Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School who were killed inWednesday's mass shooting.

Sun, 18 Feb 2018 12:07:26 -0500

Couple looking after Florida shooting suspect say they had no idea there was a 'monster living under our roof' -

Couple looking after Florida shooting suspect say they had no idea there was a 'monster living under our roof'The stunned couple who took in Nikolas Cruz after the death of his mother has spoken for the first time about the troubled teenager suspected of killing 17 students and staff at his former high school in Florida on Valentine's Day. Kimberly and James Snead described the 19 year-old as immature, quirky and depressed - but pleasant and growing happier and giving no clues of the horror he was about inflict as he plotted the massacre under their roof. “We had this monster living under our roof and we didn’t know,” Kimberly Snead told the South Florida Sun Sentinel.  “We didn’t see this side of him.” “Everything everybody seems to know, we didn’t know,” James Snead said. “It’s as simple as that.” The Sneads agreed to take in Cruz after their son had asked whether his friend could move into their home after the death of his adoptive mother left him an orphan last November. Gun related incidents at US schools this year “I told him there’d be rules and he followed every rule to the T,” said Mr Snead, 48, an Army veteran who was happy for the teenager to have guns at home as long as they remained in a gun safe. They told Cruz he needed to ask permission to take out the guns. He had asked only twice since November. They said “yes” once and  “no” once. The night before the shooting was uneventful and he went to bed around 8pm after eating dinner, the couple said. On Wednesday morning, Cruz told them he didn’t need a ride to school: “It’s Valentine’s Day and I don’t go to school on Valentine’s Day,” he said. Mrs Snead last saw him around 10am before she left to run errands. He told her he was going fishing and was gone when she returned. The nurse went to sleep ahead of a nightshift. Around 2.30pm on Wednesday, their son called his father sounding panic-stricken. He assured them he was safe but had heard shots  fired on campus and had helped classmates flee by climbing a fence. Read more | Florida school shooting He told his son to walk to a nearby store and he’d come and collect him. As he drove there, a SWAT commander called his mobile phone and asked where his "son" Nik was. He explained he wasn't his son and he had no idea where he was.  After putting the phone down, he started to put together the pieces and called the officer back and, worried for his wife, he told him: “I need a police presence at my house. Go make sure my wife is OK." Police banged on her door with guns drawn and escorted the couple to a police station. As they waited to be reunited with their son, Cruz was led in to the building, handcuffed and wearing a hospital gown, surrounded by officers. Kimberly tried to run at him and yelled: “Really, Nik? Really?” “He said he was sorry. He apologised. He looked lost, absolutely lost,” said Mr Snead. “And that was the last time we saw him.”

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