INVESTIGATE THE INVESTIGATORS! | 9:38 AM 4/17/2021 - Many observers noted the restart of the "mass shooting war". It is almost obvious, just like its emerging causal connections, points for attributions, signature styles, messaging and communications system, etc. | FBI says it interviewed FedEx mass shooter last year - POLITICO | France, Germany, Ukraine call for Russian troops withdrawal - Yahoo News | Russia imposes US sanctions: Move in retaliation for action against Moscow

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FBI says it interviewed FedEx mass shooter last year - POLITICO

France, Germany, Ukraine call for Russian troops withdrawal - Yahoo News

Russia imposes US sanctions: Move in retaliation for action against Moscow


Post Link | 9:38 AM 4/17/2021


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posted at 09:44:26 UTC by Michael Novakhov via Tweets by ‎@mikenov

DISMANTLE THE TREACHEROUS, INEPT, BACKSTABBING GANG OF LIERS, PSYCHOPATHS, AND CRIMINALS calling themselves the "FBI"!
INVESTIGATE THE INVESTIGATORS!
FBI=KGB!
America, you deserve a much better domestic security service than this bunch of nincompoops and G-PARAZITES!
REFORM!!!

INVESTIGATE THE INVESTIGATORS!

It is quite possible that the GRU (?) and/or other hostile Intelligence Services and close to them the Russian-Jewish MOB - TOC, with the New Abwehr behind them, employ the tactic of unwitting recruiting of persons who are the subjects of the FBI interests for the various reasons. 

It is also quite possible that they get the inside help with these and many other related matters from their assets within the FBI. 

These services and the Mob radicalize and weaponize the vulnerable persons further, under the guise of the FBI interventions, surveillance, COINTELPRO operations, etc., etc.

These are very realistic and practical thoughts, hypotheses, and the leads for the further investigations. 

Many observers noted the restart of the "mass shooting war". It is almost obvious, just like its emerging causal connections, points for attributions, signature styles, messaging and communications system, etc. 

And if the root cause of the mass shootings is the activity of the hostile intelligence services and the Mob, then all the gun control measures in the world are irrelevant and useless. 

I have some questions and comments on the circumstances of the crime scene. 

A FedEx employee said he was working inside the building Thursday night when he heard several gunshots in rapid succession.

“I see a man come out with a rifle in his hand and he starts firing and he starts yelling stuff that I could not understand,” Levi Miller told WTHR-TV. 

M.N.: Was it language other than English? Was it Russian? Hebrew? Other? Do the audio recordings of the crime scene exist? Did the investigators pay attention to this issue? Were there more than one shooter, looking similarly?

“What I ended up doing was ducking down to make sure he did not see me because I thought he would see me and he would shoot me.”

M.N.: And if this, the only quoted witness so far, "ducked", how could he see the shooter or shooters, and what they were doing? 

 

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Michael Novakhov's favorite articles on Inoreader

  1. FBI says it interviewed FedEx mass shooter last year  POLITICO
  2. 8 people killed in shooting at a FedEx facility in Indianapolis, police say  CNN
  3. Police identify man suspected of killing 8 people in an Indianapolis FedEx facility  CBS News
  4. Briggs: No one is serious about stopping the next FedEx shooting  The Indianapolis Star
  5. American carnage: Another day, another mass shooting  New York Daily News
  6. View Full Coverage on Google News

INDIANAPOLIS — The former employee who shot and killed eight people at a FedEx facility in Indianapolis was interviewed by FBI agents last year, after his mother called police to say that her son might commit “suicide by cop,” the bureau said Friday.

Coroners released the names of the victims late Friday, a little less than 24 hours after the latest mass shooting to rock the U.S. Four of them were members of Indianapolis’ Sikh community. The attack was another blow to the Asian American community a month after six people of Asian descent were killed in a mass shooting in the Atlanta area and amid ongoing attacks against Asian Americans during the coronavirus pandemic.


The Marion County Coroner’s office identified the dead as Matthew R. Alexander, 32; Samaria Blackwell, 19; Amarjeet Johal, 66; Jaswinder Kaur, 64; Jaswinder Singh, 68; Amarjit Sekhon, 48; Karli Smith, 19; and John Weisert, 74.


The shooter was identified as Brandon Scott Hole, 19, of Indianapolis, Deputy Police Chief Craig McCartt told a news conference. Investigators searched a home in Indianapolis associated with Hole and seized evidence, including desktop computers and other electronic media, McCartt said.

Hole began firing randomly at people in the parking lot of the FedEx facility late Thursday, killing four, before entering the building, fatally shooting four more people and then turning the gun on himself, McCartt said. He said he did not know if Hole owned the gun legally.

“There was no confrontation with anyone that was there,” he said. “There was no disturbance, there was no argument. He just appeared to randomly start shooting.”

McCartt said the slayings took place in a matter of minutes, and that there were at least 100 people in the facility at the time. Many were changing shifts or were on their dinner break, he said. Several people were wounded, including five who were taken to the hospital.

“You deserved so much better than this,” a man who identified himself as the grandson of Johal tweeted Friday evening. Johal had planned to work a double shift Thursday so she could take Friday off, according to the grandson, who would not give his full name but identifies himself as “Komal” on his Twitter page. Johal later decided to grab her check and go home, and still had the check in her hand when police found her, Komal said.



“(What) a harsh and cruel world we live in,” he added.

Smith, the youngest of the victims, was last in contact with her family shortly before 11 p.m. Thursday, family members said in social media posts late Friday. Dominique Troutman, Smith’s sister, waited hours at the Holiday Inn for an update on her sister. “Words can’t even explain how I feel. ... I’m so hurt,” Troutman said in a Facebook post Friday night.

Weisert had been working as a bag handler at FedEx for four years, his wife, Carol, told WISH-TV. The couple was married nearly 50 years.

President Joe Biden said he had been briefed on the shooting and called gun violence “an epidemic” in the U.S.

“Too many Americans are dying every single day from gun violence. It stains our character and pierces the very soul of our nation,” he said in a statement. Later, he tweeted, “We can, and must, do more to reduce gun violence and save lives.”

A FedEx employee said he was working inside the building Thursday night when he heard several gunshots in rapid succession.

“I see a man come out with a rifle in his hand and he starts firing and he starts yelling stuff that I could not understand,” Levi Miller told WTHR-TV. 

[M.N.: Was it language other than English? Was it Russian? Hebrew? Other? Do the audio recordings of the crime scene exist? Did the investigators pay attention to this issue? Were there more than one shooter, looking similarly?]

“What I ended up doing was ducking down to make sure he did not see me because I thought he would see me and he would shoot me.”

[M.N.: And if this, the only quoted witness so far, "ducked", how could he see the shooter or shooters, and what they were doing?]

Paul Keenan, special agent in charge of the FBI’s Indianapolis field office, said Friday that agents questioned Hole last year after his mother called police to say that her son might commit “suicide by cop.” He said the FBI was called after items were found in Hole’s bedroom but he did not elaborate on what they were. He said agents found no evidence of a crime and that they did not identify Hole as espousing a racially motivated ideology. A police report obtained by The Associated Press shows that officers seized a pump-action shotgun from Hole’s home after responding to the mother’s call. Keenan said the gun was never returned.

McCartt said Hole was a former employee of FedEx and last worked for the company in 2020. The deputy police chief said he did not know why Hole left the job or if he had ties to the workers in the facility. 

He said police have not yet uncovered a motive for the shooting. 

Police Chief Randal Taylor noted that a “significant” number of employees at the FedEx facility are members of the Sikh community, and the Sikh Coalition later issued a statement saying it was “sad to confirm” that at least four of those killed were community members.

The coalition, which identifies itself as the largest Sikh civil rights organization in the U.S., said in the statement that it expected authorities to “conduct a full investigation — including the possibility of bias as a factor.”

Varun Nikore, executive director of the AAPI Victory Alliance, a national advocacy group for Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders, said in a statement that the shootings marked “yet another senseless massacre that has become a daily occurrence in this country.”

Nikore remarked that gun violence in the U.S. “is reflective of all of the spineless politicians who are beholden to the gun lobby.”

FedEx Chairman and Chief Executive Officer Frederick Smith called the shooting a “senseless act of violence.”

“This is a devastating day, and words are hard to describe the emotions we all feel,” he wrote in an email to employees.

The killings marked the latest in a string of recent mass shootings across the country and the third mass shooting this year in Indianapolis. Five people, including a pregnant woman, were shot and killed in the city in January, and a man was accused of killing three adults and a child before abducting his daughter during at argument at a home in March. In other states last month, eight people were fatally shot at massage businesses in the Atlanta area, and 10 died in gunfire at a supermarket in Boulder, Colorado.

Indianapolis Mayor Joe Hogsett said the community must guard against resignation and “the assumption that this is simply how it must be and we might as well get used to it.”


FILED UNDER: JOE BIDEN, JOE BIDEN 2020, MASS SHOOTINGS

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France, Germany, Ukraine call for Russian troops withdrawal  Yahoo NewsView Full Coverage on Google News

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  1. Doctors homing in on blood clot issues amid Johnson & Johnson vaccine review  WGAL Lancaster
  2. I Got the Johnson & Johnson Shot. Here's What I Need to Hear | Opinion  Newsweek
  3. J&J reportedly sought help from rivals after blood clot concerns emerged  CNN
  4. Johnson & Johnson vaccine pause is classic FDA overreach | TheHill  The Hill
  5. The Johnson & Johnson Covid-19 vaccine pause is a good move  MSNBC
  6. View Full Coverage on Google News

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  1. Live: Funeral service for Prince Philip at Windsor Castle  The Globe and Mail
  2. Why Queen Elizabeth will sit alone at Prince Philip’s funeral  Fox News
  3. Prince William and Harry separated at Prince Philip's funeral | 9 News Australia  9 News Australia
  4. Prince Philip's funeral Saturday honors a man who played a supporting role with grace  NBCNews.com
  5. The Guardian view on Prince Philip’s funeral: an era is ending  The Guardian
  6. View Full Coverage on Google News
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To some, it might have seemed as if mass shootings all but halted during the coronavirus pandemic, with a year passing between large-scale shootings in public places.

But the shootings never stopped. They just weren’t as public.

The Gun Violence Archive, which defines a mass shooting as one with four or more people injured or killed, not including the perpetrator, counted more than 600 such shootings in 2020, compared with 417 in 2019.

That carnage has continued into 2021, with 147 mass shootings as of April 16. (The archive, a nonprofit organization, has counted 11 mass murders, which it defines as four or more people killed, in 2021.)

There is little consensus on the definition of a mass shooting, complicating the efforts of nonprofits and news organizations to document the scope of the problem.

The Violence Project follows the narrow definition of the Congressional Research Service, requiring the attacks to be in public and excluding domestic shootings and those “attributable to underlying criminal activity.” CNN has defined a mass shooting as one with four or more injuries or deaths. The Washington Post’s effort to track public mass shootings includes shootings with four or more people killed, but does not include robberies or domestic shootings in private homes.

Whatever the definition, it is a persistent American problem. Some mass shootings remain unforgettable to the broader public because of the number of people killed, the attackers’ motivations, the apparent randomness or other factors — cases that often become known by a single place name like ColumbineNewtown or Parkland. But there have been many other mass killings that never receive the same level of attention.

Here is an incomplete list of shootings with multiple victims in 2021. It leaves out many more, but offers a small glimpse of the gun violence the country has already suffered this year.

April 15: Indianapolis

At least eight people were killed, not including a gunman who was believed to have taken his own life after opening fire in a FedEx warehouse. Family members said that workers were unable to use their cellphones on the job, leaving them unable to confirm their safety for hours.

April 7: Rock Hill, S.C.

A former N.F.L. player shot and killed a doctor, the doctor’s wife and their two grandchildren inside their house, as well as two air-conditioning technicians who were working outside the home. The gunman later killed himself, the authorities said.

April 3: Allen, Texas

The authorities said two brothers killed four family members before killing themselves. The bodies were discovered after the police arrived to a home for a welfare check.

March 31: Orange County, Calif.

A gunman opened fire at a real estate office, killing four people, including a 9-year-old boy. The shooting was most likely related to a “business and personal relationship which existed between the suspect and all of the victims,” the authorities said.

March 28: Essex, Md.

A gunman killed his parents, two people at a convenience store and then himself in a shooting spree, the police said.

March 22: Boulder, Colo.

A gunman inside a grocery store killed 10 people, including the first police officer to arrive at the scene. The gunman was injured and taken into custody.

March 16: Atlanta

Eight people, including six women of Asian descent, were killed at three spas, at least two of which had been frequented by the gunman. The attack caused particular alarm among many Asian-Americans.

March 13: Indianapolis

A shooting near the city’s east side left four people dead, including a 7-year-old child, and critically wounded a woman, the authorities said. The police said the shooting stemmed from a domestic problem.

Feb. 2: Muskogee, Okla.

Five children and a man were killed and a woman was seriously injured when they were shot at a home. A brother of one of the victims was arrested at the scene. The police said they believed that the victims were related.

Jan. 24: Indianapolis

Five people, including a pregnant woman, were found dead inside a home after the authorities came in contact with a juvenile male, who was suffering from gunshot wounds. A day after the shooting, he was arrested.

Jan. 9: Evanston, Ill.

At least five people, including a 15-year-old girl, were killed in a shooting spree in the Chicago area, the police said. The gunman shot a total of seven people before he was killed by the police.

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Russia imposes US sanctions: Move in retaliation for action against Moscow

Russia announces sanctions against the US in retaliation for action against Moscow.
Moscow will also publish names of eight US officials to be placed on a sanctions list.
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GOP Leaders Diverge on Trump, Putting Party in Limbo … Kevin McCarthy visited after the deadly Jan 6 Capitol insurrection, counting on the former president’s help to … The deadly riot has become a political line of demarcation on Capitol Hill over those GOP … Copyright 2021 The Associated Press.
100 days after the deadly Capitol riots, a new police report is detailing what caused … Pro-Trump lawyer and conspiracy theorist Lin Wood clashes with … Petrizzo (@ZTPetrizzo) April 15, 2021 “We don’t have the finest in the police …
FILE PHOTO: Police release tear gas into a crowd of pro-Trump protesters during … Congress, at the U.S. Capitol Building in Washington, U.S, January 6, 2021. … cases stemming from the deadly January 6 attack on the U.S. Capitol.
April 16, 2021 at 8:11 a.m. PDT. A founding member of the Oath Keepers arrested in the Jan6 riot at the Capitol has agreed to plead guilty and cooperate against others in the case — the first … and hundreds of other supporters of former president Donald Trump allegedly stormed the Capitol hoping to …
… for April, lawmakers spent tens of thousands of dollars on security to protect themselves or their families in the months after the January 6 Capitol riot …

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  • Moscow will also restrict activities of US NGOs
  • Move was expected after Biden administration action this week

Russia has responded in kind to a barrage of new US sanctions, saying it would expel 10 US diplomats and take other retaliatory moves in the showdown with Washington.

The Russian foreign minister, Sergey Lavrov, also said on Friday that Moscow will add eight US officials to its sanctions list and move to restrict and stop the activities of US non-governmental organizations from interfering in Russia’s politics.

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A man who was fined €500 (around $600 or P29,000) last year for farting in front of police in Vienna, Austria, recently argued that it…
Активисты из чешской группы “Капутин” поставили перед посольством РФ в Праге золотой унитаз, на который усадили куклу Путина с золотым ершиком в руке. Так они протестовали против “мафиозного путинского государства” и требовали отпустить Навального и прекратить военную агрессию в отношении Украины

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Following the mass shooting at a FedEx facility in Indianapolis where eight people were killed, Deputy Chief Craig McCartt said that the suspect began “randomly” shooting in the parking lot before entering the building and called it a “chaotic and active crime scene” when officers arrived. Aired on 04/16/2021. 

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Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 23

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 24

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 25

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 26

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 2

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 3

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 4

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 5

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 6

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 7

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 8

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 9

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 10

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 11

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 12

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 13

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 14

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 15

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 16

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 17

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 18

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 19

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 20

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 21

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 22

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 23

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 24

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 25

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 26

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 2

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 3

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 4

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 5

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 6

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 7

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 8

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 9

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 10

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 11

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 12

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 13

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 14

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 15

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 16

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 17

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 18

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 19

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 20

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 21

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 22

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 23

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 24

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.


Page 25

4 days ago

The Return of the Taliban | Ashley Jackson

After 20 years and more than $2 trillion, the US is under growing pressure finally to withdraw from Afghanistan, leaving the country where it started: in the hands of the Taliban. What will this mean for Afghanistan’s people, their neighbors, and the world? Ashley Jackson is the co-director of the Centre for the Study of Armed Groups at the Overseas Development Institute. She is the author of the forthcoming book Negotiating Survival: Civilian-Insurgent Relations in Afghanistan.


Page 26

Mar 2, 2021

The Growing Threat of Far-Right Extremism | Cynthia Miller-Idriss

With the encouragement of leaders like Donald Trump, far-right extremism has gone mainstream in recent years. To mitigate the growing danger far-right groups pose, policymakers need to deepen their understanding of how these groups recruit members and mobilize supporters. Joining this episode is Cynthia Miller-Idriss, a professor at American University. Cynthia is the director of the Polarization and Extremism Research and Innovation Lab, and author of the new book, Hate in the Homeland: The New Global Far Right.

NPR News: 04-17-2021 7AM ET

The post NPR News: 04-17-2021 7AM ET first appeared on The Brooklyn News.



7923064 The Brooklyn News

The post America’s enemies line up to put Biden to the test – ABC17NEWS – ABC17News.com first appeared on The Brooklyn News.



7923064 The Brooklyn News
DOJ investigating whether 'Russiagate' inquirer Kash Patel leaked classified information: Report  Washington Examiner
Intelligence Chiefs Warn of Russian Troops Near Ukraine and Other Threats  The New York Times
Sanctioned Russian IT firm was partner with Microsoft, IBM  WATN - Local 24
Russia Shuts Ukraine's Military Access To Black Sea
Russia Shuts Ukraine's Military Access To Black Sea

It was announced Thursday that Russia will close off the Kerch Strait to all foreign warships for six months amid rising Ukraine tensions, and after the US threatened to send additional warships to the area. The Kerch Strait is the vital, narrow waterway connecting the Black Sea and the Sea of Azov, and which importantly connects southern Russia to "annexed" Crimea.

"Putin will close the Kerch Strait beginning next week until October, blocking foreign warships that are conducting military exercises, including the US, the Ukraine foreign ministry said Thursday," The New York Post reported. 

The move has enraged Ukraine, which is now accusing Russia of seeking to 'illegally' block its ships - especially naval vessels - from accessing the Black Sea, and has protested what it says is a severe violation of norms of 'freedom of navigation.

Kerch Strait, via EPA/TASS

Ukraine's foreign ministry said "such actions by the Russian Federation are another attempt to violate the norms and principles of international law to usurp the sovereign rights of Ukraine as a coastal state, as Ukraine has the right to regulate navigation in these areas of the Black Sea."

Moscow has since underscored that it will not impact regional trade, particularly the regional grain trade for which the strait serves as a vital passageway, and that the closure is necessary for "military exercises". Reuters on Friday cited state sources to detail the following:

The right of passage of foreign warships and "other state ships" will be suspended in three spots near Crimea's Black Sea coast from April 24 until October 31, RIA said, citing Russia's defence ministry.

Russia says the strait is not closed to commercial and trade vessels. The closure comes after the Kremlin warned American naval ships to stay away from approaching the Crimea "for their own good".

Meanwhile, akin to the major 25 November 2018 naval "ramming" incident which saw Ukrainian navy personnel arrested and detained by Russian patrol boats in the Kerch Strait, there's been new hostile encounters between the two sides this week in the same area, with Ukraine's military charging that Russia’s Federal Security Service (FSB) tried to aggressively block its vessels.

"Russian FSB boats once again attempted to obstruct the legitimate actions of the Ukrainian Navy’s boat group on combat duty tonight," the Ukrainian Navy said Thursday. "Despite the Russians’ provocations and the targeted actions, the Ukrainian Navy submarine tactical group continued to perform its tasks."

All of this points to the increasing likelihood of a new major 'Kerch Strait incident' brewing... which could see yet more direct Russia-Ukraine naval clashes, akin to Fall of 2018 and other similar hostile encounters of the past years. 

Tyler Durden Sat, 04/17/2021 - 08:45

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Post-COVID-19 And Young People: Preparing To Party, Make Up For Lost Year  NPR

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Madrid to host charity bullfight for matadors left jobless by COVID-19  Reuters

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Texas to receive 1.9 M doses of COVID-19 vaccine next week  KPRC Click2Houston

Bogotá (Colombia), 17 abr (EFE).- Resumen de un día de crisis sanitaria en imágenes desde distintas partes del mundo. Palabras clave: efe,destacado,resumen,mundo,covid19,rotulado

Windsor town prepares for funeral of Prince Philip

Preparations for the Duke of Edinburgh's funeral were underway at Windsor Castle on Saturday morning, as police and wardens patrolled the outer grounds ahead of the televised ceremony at 1400GMT (April 17)

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