Sunday, November 15, 2015

Американские полицейские избили пешехода за переход в неположенном месте

Владимир Путин и Барак Обама общаются в кулуарах саммита G20

Главы государств "Большой двадцатки" слетаются в турецкую Анталью

Мир скорбит вместе с Францией

Attentati a Parigi: 7 arresti a Bruxelles, epicentro a Molenbeek

Quelques centaines de manifestants anti G20

Mon père m'a dit : "je suis vivant, j'aurais dû être mort"

Great Pyramid of Giza: Why are there three hot bricks? BBC News

Attentats de Paris : des suites judiciaires en Belgique

La France en guerre (Valls)

Attentats de Paris : la question du terrorisme s'invite au sommet du G20

'Nooit wijken voor terreur'

12-year-old Paris attack survivor speaks

ISIS's second phase and the U.S. response

State of emergency in France

NYC Mayor De Blasio Tells Paris to 'Stay Strong'

French president says Paris attacks an 'act of war'

Counting the Cost - Dubai Airshow and the battle for the skies

In this special edition from the Dubai Airshow, we look at the impact of falling oil prices on the aviation market, the subsidies row surrounding three Gulf carriers and the future of the airline industry.Two years ago, the bi-annual event made headlines after Emirates, Etihad and Qatar Airways made orders over $150bn pushing them to the forefront of global aviation.Since then, falling oil prices have left the airlines in a stronger position but unrest in some parts of the region have taken their toll.Some of the biggest players in the business, Tim Clark, the president of Emirates Airline and Akbar al-Baker, the CEO of Qatar Airways tell Counting the Cost's Kamahl Santamaria how they are maintaining altitude in these turbulent times.We also speak to al-Baker about the subsidies row where he addresses accusations by US carriers that Qatar Airways received billions of dollars in state support allowing it to lower ticket prices and lure customers away from the US and Europe.

INC News, 15/11/2015 - via AL JAZEERA

In Search of Putin's Russia - Reclaiming the Empire

Twenty-five years after the fall of the Soviet Union, Russia seems to be on the rise once again, reasserting itself as a regional and global military power.Looking at its intervention in eastern Ukraine and the volatile civil war in Syria, this episode of In Search of Putin's Russia sees journalist and filmmaker Andrei Nekrasov explore Russia's attempts to rebuild its standing in the world by confronting unrest at its borders and beyond.But why is Putin so determined to involve the country in international conflicts?Nekrasov tries to find out if the idea of annexing Crimea is one shared by the population at large and reflects a nostalgia for the glory days of Russia's past.We meet Ukrainians who have fled to Russia, obtained citizenship and refuse to go back.Nekrasov visits the Republic of Dagestan, a predominantly Muslim region adjacent to war-torn Chechnya which has become the most violent province in the North Caucasus.We meet residents who have endured years of oppression, had their homes vandalised and destroyed by the state to quell dissent. Does the biggest threat to Russia's grand ambitions actually come from within?

INC News, 15/11/2015 - via AL JAZEERA

ISIS Claims Responsibility for Paris Terror Attacks

At Least 1 American Killed in Paris Terror Attacks