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Germany's next leader could make or break the economy
  + stars: | 2021-09-21 | by ( Holly Ellyatt | ) www.cnbc.com   time to read: +6 min
Supporters of the German Social Democrats (SPD) party, attend at an election campaign rally on August 27, 2021 in Berlin, Germany. What form the next coalition takes will undoubtedly have a big impact on Germany's economy which is Europe's largest and, arguably, its most important. A new coalition will have to be formed after the vote and German economists say certain alliances could have "massive consequences" on the country's economy. Germany's respected Ifo Institute and newspaper Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung surveyed 153 economists at German universities, asking them how different coalition formations could affect Germany's economic growth, unemployment, public debt, and income inequality. "Less than one week ahead of the 26 September federal election, the Social Democrats continue to lead in the polls.
Persons: Maja Hitij, Chancellor Angela Merkel, It's, Linke, Niklas Potrafke, Potrafke, Olaf Scholz, Armin Laschet, outmaneuver Scholz, Chancellor, JOHN MACDOUGALL Organizations: German Social Democrats, Getty, Eurostat, Social Democratic Party, CDU, CSU, Christian Democratic Union, Christian Social Union, Green Party, Bild, Ifo Institute, Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung, SPD, Left Party, Greens, INA, AFP, Teneo Intelligence, Social Democrats, Journalists, German Finance, State Premier Locations: Berlin, Germany, , Duisburg, Jamaica, North
(A spokesman later called to say Mr. Blinken wasn’t trying to take full credit for evacuations.) Mr. Blinken also said the United States was still trying to bring out more Afghan journalists, particularly those who have worked for Voice of America and other media outlets funded by the U.S. government. Several people at those organizations confirmed that account, though they spoke on the condition of anonymity because they are still trying to get other journalists out of Afghanistan. Many Afghan journalists who worked for media outlets funded by the U.S. government, including Radio Free Europe, also had to make other arrangements. “The U.S. government has yet to fulfill its commitment to evacuate vulnerable Afghan journalists,” Mr.
Persons: Blinken, Hamid, Blinken wasn’t, Jamie Fly, , Fly Organizations: Airport, State Department, of, U.S ., The Times, The Washington Post, CBS News, NBC News, ABC News, NPR, CNN, Protect Journalists, Radio Free Locations: United States, Afghanistan, American, Radio Free Europe, U.S
Yalda Ali is the anchor of "Good Morning," which airs between 7 to 9 each day on Afghanistan's TOLO TV channel. NBC NewsAfter two decades of working under laws that defended freedom of expression, Afghan journalists face an uncertain future under the harsh new regime. Meanwhile, the number of women journalists working in Afghanistan has plummeted. “Women journalists are in the process of disappearing from the capital,” non-profit group Reporters Without Borders warned on Aug. 31. Last year, there were around 700 female journalists in Kabul, according to a joint survey by the group and the Center for the Protection of Afghan Women Journalists.
Persons: Yalda Ali, Ali, , , ” Yalda, weren't, they’ve, Patricia Gossman, ” Ali, ” Richard Engel, Marc Smith, Ahmed Mengli, Saphora Smith Organizations: NBC News, NBC, Human Rights, Asia, , Center for, Afghan Women Journalists, TOLO Locations: KABUL, , Afghanistan, U.S, Kabul, London
CBS News is losing three top journalists, including political director Caitlin Conant and investigative unit head Len Tepper. The exits make way for changes in who runs political coverage and investigations. CBS News is losing three of its top journalists, making way for changes in who runs its political and investigative coverage. Departing are Washington, DC-based political director Caitlin Conant, its investigative unit head Len Tepper, and DC-based producer Katie Dominick. Dominick was a coordinating producer in the political unit, running the logistics for coverage of the 2020 Presidential election.
Persons: Caitlin Conant, Len Tepper, Wendy McMahon, Neeraj, Katie Dominick, Katie Curcio, Conant, She's, Tepper, Dominick, Curcio, Ross Dagan, Gayle King, Anthony Dokoupil, Nate Burleson, Norah O'Donnell Organizations: CBS, CBS News, DC, ABC News, NBC, Evening Locations: Washington, DC, New, New York
Hong Kong's Commissioner of Police Chris Ping-keung Tang attends a news conference in Hong Kong, China August 27, 2020. REUTERS/Tyrone SiuHONG KONG, Sept 15 (Reuters) - Hong Kong's security chief called on Wednesday for the city's main press association to disclose to the public who its members work for and how many of them are students, a day after he accused the group of infiltrating schools. The HKJA, responding to Tang, said it abided by the law in Hong Kong and that the accusation that it infiltrates schools was wrong. The media industry has seen profound changes since Beijing imposed the security law last year. The Professional Teachers' Union, Hong Kong's largest, disbanded this month after it was criticised by Chinese state media for "politicising" education.
Persons: Hong, Chris Ping, keung Tang, Tyrone Siu, Chris Tang, Tang, Ta Kung Pao, Jimmy Lai, Hong Kong's, HKJA, Sara Cheng, Anne Marie Roantree, Robert Birsel, Andrew Heavens Organizations: REUTERS, British, Ta, Hong Kong Journalists ' Association, city's Legislative, Media, Apple, Teachers ' Union, Hong Kong's, Hong, Thomson Locations: Hong Kong, China, Tyrone Siu HONG KONG, Beijing, city's
Female protesters march through the Dashti-E-Barchi neighborhood, a day after the Taliban announced their new all-male interim government with a no representation for women and ethnic minority groups, in Kabul, Afghanistan, Wednesday, Sept. 8, 2021. The U.N. rights office on Friday said that the Taliban response to peaceful marches in Afghanistan has been increasingly violent, with authorities using live ammunition, batons and whips that have resulted in at least four protester deaths. Ravina Shamdasani, U.N. rights spokesperson, told a U.N. briefing in Geneva that it had received reports of house-to-house searches for those who participated in the protests. Journalists have also faced intimidation and one of those who was beaten in custody was verbally threatened with a beheading, she added.
Persons: Ravina Organizations: Taliban, Journalists Locations: Barchi, Kabul, Afghanistan, Geneva
Pluto TV has more than 300 channels, programmed by a former MMA fighter, journalists, and others. ViacomCBS streaming execs are looking to translate the free streamer's appeal to Paramount+. And she's like, 'If you want, you can start Monday,'" Montañez recalled of his induction into what became Pluto TV. Major competitors in the FAST space include Comcast's Xumo and relative newcomer Peacock, an ad-supported video-on-demand (AVOD) platform that also features some linear programming. "That first phase of getting all the Viacom content in the brands [which include MTV, Comedy Central, BET, and more] onto Pluto TV, that accelerated things.
Persons: Tanya Giles, Andrew, Montañez, It's, it's, Pluto, Scott Reich, ViacomCBS, Tanya Giles —, Giles, Reich, Nikki Frangella, that's, we're, Frangella, Peacock, Smith, James Bond, Sean Connery, Pierce Brosnan, Scott, Cosette Molina, Molina, Phil Yu, Sonny Chiba, Yu Organizations: Paramount, Pluto, CBS, Bellator, Lucha Libre, Pro Wrestling, ViacomCBS, MTV Entertainment Group, IGN, GameSpot, YouTube, Netflix, BBC, CNN, Viacom, MTV, Comedy Central, BET, HBO, Discovery, Housewives, Los Angeles Asian Pacific Locations: it's, America
Afghan journalists beaten in Taliban detention, editor says
  + stars: | 2021-09-09 | by ( ) www.reuters.com   time to read: +2 min
Sept 9 (Reuters) - Two Afghan journalists were beaten in police custody this week after covering a protest by women in Kabul where they were detained by the Taliban, their editor said. The last time the Taliban ruled the country from 1996-2001 there was no independent media and the Internet was in its infancy. Several journalists have complained of assault since the Taliban returned to power, and some women have said they were not allowed to carry on working in media jobs. Under the first Taliban rule, women were banned from work and education. "But with the yesterday's incident, that little hope I had for the future of media and journalists in country is destroyed."
Persons: Zaki Daryabi, Roz, Daryabi, Etilaat Roz, Mike Collett, Nick Tattersall Organizations: Taliban, Reuters, Thomson Locations: Kabul, Afghanistan, Islamabad, Mumbai
Two Afghan journalists said they were brutally beaten by Taliban fighters on Wednesday. The duo was detained after covering women's rights protests in Kabul. Multiple journalists across different news outlets have been detained this week by the Taliban. According to AFP, Naqdi said Taliban fighters arrested people who were using phones to film the demonstrations. Earlier in the week, 14 journalists covering protests in Kabul were detained and later released by the Taliban, the organization said, and at least six of them were subject to violence.
Persons: Nematullah Naqdi, Taqi Daryabi, Naqdi, Daryabi, Steven Butler Organizations: Taliban, Service, Privacy, Journalists, Afghanistan's, BBC, AFP, Telegraph, Independent, Protect Journalists, CPJ's Locations: Kabul, US, CPJ's Asia
loadingSenior U.S. diplomat Jeffrey DeLaurentis told the Security Council the United States was "outraged at reports that members of the Taliban have engaged in reprisals against U.N. staff throughout the country. About 113 people were aboard the flight from Kabul to Doha operated by state-owned Qatar Airways, officials said. loading1/6 The first international flight since the withdrawal of U.S. troops from Afghanistan takes off from the international airport in Kabul, Afghanistan, September 9, 2021. loadingThe previous Taliban government was ousted by a U.S.-led invasion following the Sept. 11, 2001, attacks on the United States masterminded by al Qaeda leaders based in Afghanistan. The United States and its allies view Afghan assets overseas as a key lever to pressure the Taliban.
Persons: Khalilzad, Afghanistan Deborah Lyons, Lyons, Jeffrey DeLaurentis, Ned Price, Mutlaq bin Majed, Qahtani, Al, al, Joe Biden's, Zaki Daryabi, Roz, Reuter bureaux, Angus MacSwan, Cynthia Osterman, Stephen Coates, William Maclean, Peter Cooney Organizations: Journalists, Security Council, United Nations, Afghan, Reuters, U.N, Qatar Airways, . State Department, Twitter, West Asia News Agency, REUTERS Read, Qatari, West, U.S, Security, Thomson Locations: Kabul, Afghanistan, United States, Doha, U.S, WANA, Qatar, Turkey, Al Jazeera
Theranos founder Elizabeth Holmes arrives at Robert F. Peckham U.S. Holmes, 37, has pleaded not guilty to 10 counts of wire fraud and two counts of conspiracy. In 2009, after losing interest from Pfizer Inc and other pharmaceutical companies, Holmes turned to fraud, Leach said. To convict Holmes of fraud, prosecutors must prove her intent. The defense and prosecution have identified more than 140 potential witnesses in the case, including investors and former Theranos employees.
Persons: Elizabeth Holmes, Robert F, Peter DaSilva, Holmes, Robert Leach, Kevin Downey, Lance Wade, Edward Davila, Ramesh, Sunny, Balwani, Leach, Theranos, Rupert Murdoch, Larry Ellison, Jody Godoy, Will Dunham Organizations: Peckham, REUTERS, JOSE, Calif, U.S, District, Pfizer Inc, Walgreens, Safeway, Prosecutors, Journalists, Stanford University, Street, Oracle, Thomson Locations: Peckham U.S, San Jose , California, U.S
Former Theranos CEO Elizabeth Holmes arrives for a hearing at a federal court in San Jose, California, U.S., July 17, 2019. Holmes, 37, arrived at the courtroom in San Jose wearing a white blouse and grayish-blue skirt suit. Holmes, who may take the witness stand during the trial, has pleaded not guilty to 10 counts of wire fraud and two counts of conspiracy. Legal experts expect her defense lawyers to raise questions about what Holmes knew and believed during the alleged scheme. The defense and prosecution have identified more than 140 potential witnesses in the case, including investors and former Theranos employees.
Persons: Elizabeth Holmes, Stephen Lam, Holmes, Edward Davila, Ramesh, Sunny, Balwani, Theranos, Rupert Murdoch, Larry Ellison, Jody Godoy, Will Dunham Organizations: REUTERS, Calif, Journalists, U.S, District, Prosecutors, Walgreens, Stanford University, Street, Oracle, Thomson Locations: San Jose , California, U.S, California, San Jose
Former Theranos CEO Elizabeth Holmes arrives for a hearing at a federal court in San Jose, California, U.S., July 17, 2019. Holmes, who may take the witness stand during the trial, has pleaded not guilty to 10 counts of wire fraud and two counts of conspiracy. To convict Holmes of fraud, prosecutors must prove her intent. The defense and prosecution have identified more than 140 potential witnesses in the case, including investors and former Theranos employees. Holmes' lawyers have sought to limit the evidence in the trial, largely unsuccessfully.
Persons: Elizabeth Holmes, Stephen Lam, Holmes, Edward Davila, Ramesh, Sunny, Balwani, Theranos, Rupert Murdoch, Larry Ellison, Jody Godoy, Will Dunham Organizations: REUTERS, Calif, Journalists, U.S, District, Prosecutors, Walgreens, Stanford University, Street, Oracle, Thomson Locations: San Jose , California, U.S, San Jose
The Taliban invited journalists to inspect the remains of the CIA's base in Kabul. The US destroyed the base as it retreated, hoping to keep intelligence from Taliban hands. It was destroyed by the US as it made a hasty retreat from Afghanistan after the government fell in mid-August. Taliban commander Mullah Hasnain told the AFP that militants watched the base for ten days as the US withdrew its forces, and saw multiple explosions at the site. US officials said the CIA detonated the base to prevent arms and intelligence from falling into the hands of the Taliban.
Persons: Badri, Mullah Hasnain, Hasnain, Aamir QURESHI, AAMIR QURESHI, Ali Mustafa, , مصطفی, Nabih Organizations: Reporters, Service, Privacy, Eagle Base, CIA, AFP, LA Times, TRT, US, Central Intelligence Agency, Getty, New York Times Locations: Kabul, Eagle, Afghanistan, Turkish, Deh Sabz
Mexico has for some time been the deadliest country for journalists outside of active war zones. Attacks on Mexican journalists are often linked to their work on the nexus of politics and crime. There is no country more deadly for journalists than Mexico, and year after year it is only getting worse. According to local press reports, Romero Flores received several threats on his phone after airing a story about police abuse against residents of the Texahuacan municipality. A woman at a protest against of the killing of journalists in Mexico, in Mexico City, March 25, 2017.
Persons: Luis Chaparro, Cesar Duarte, Duarte, Jan, Albert Hootsen, Javier Valdez, Rebecca Blackwell, Hootsen, Jacinto Romero Flores, VICTORIA RAZO, Flores, Romero Flores, Azucena, Ruben Oseguera, I'm, femicide, Carlos Tischler, Felipe Calderon Organizations: Service, Privacy, , Interpol, Committee, Protect Journalists, Interior Ministry, Jornada, Getty, Jalisco Nueva Generación Locations: Mexico, Texas, Mexico City, Ciudad Juarez, Chihuahua City, Juarez, Chihuahua, Mexican, Orizaba, Veracruz, AFP, Zongolica, Texahuacan, Jalisco, Miami
Elizabeth Anne Bernstein
  + stars: | 2021-09-06 | by ( Elizabeth Anne Bernstein | ) www.wsj.com   time to read: +1 min
Elizabeth Anne BernsteinElizabeth Bernstein writes the “Bonds: On Relationships” column for the Wall Street Journal, which explores social psychology and the manifold aspects of human interactions. In her column, she focuses on how we can best relate—to others and to ourselves. Ms. Bernstein has been at the Journal for 20 years and has previously covered higher education, philanthropy, psychology and religion at the paper, all areas in which personal relationships loom large. Ms. Bernstein received a bachelor’s degree in journalism and English from Indiana University and a master’s degree in journalism with honors from Columbia University. She has completed a Knight Science Journalism Fellowship at MIT, which focused on brain science, and a Rosalynn Carter Fellowship for Mental Health Journalism.
Persons: Elizabeth Anne Bernstein Elizabeth Bernstein, Bernstein Organizations: Wall Street, New York, Society of Professional Journalists, Deadline, Education Writers Association, American Psychoanalytic Association, Indiana University, Columbia University, Knight Science, MIT, Mental Health Locations: Miami
Most civilians were killed during the wars of Iraq and Afghanistan, as well as the strikes on ISIS in Syria. The deadliest years for civilians were 2003 and 2017, the report found. But the Airwars report, released Monday, illustrates that pivoting away from boots on the ground does not necessarily mean fewer civilians being killed. Relying on the maximum estimate, "2017 is in fact the worst year for civilians," the report found, with up to 19,623 killed. In Raqqa alone, more than 1,600 civilians were killed as the US sought to dislodge ISIS from its declared Syrian capital, per Airwars and Amnesty International.
Persons: Saddam Hussein, Osama bin, Joe Biden, Biden, Joe Dyke, Donald Trump's, , Trump, Airwars, Dyke, Obama Organizations: ISIS, Service, Islamic, Trump, CIA, Pentagon, Amnesty International, Journalists Locations: Iraq, Afghanistan, Syria, United States, Kabul, Islamic State, Yemen, Mosul, Raqqa
“The alarmists were right about everything” tweeted NBC News reporter Ben Collins on the morning of September 2, as America woke up to a new abortion rights reality. Following the dead-of-night Supreme Court decision to uphold Texas’s Senate Bill 8, the nation’s most baroquely cruel abortion law is now the law of the land. No one’s happy to say they told you so as a worst-case scenario becomes real. And climate scientists, historians, epidemiologists, activists, and more are frankly sick of being so right after years of being told they were overreacting. Worried about the proliferation of wildfires and hurricanes that now characterize summers on the West and East coasts?
Persons: , Ben Collins, Collins, epidemiologists, Roe, Wade isn’t, Karen, Paul Revere’s, Martha Mitchell, Richard Nixon’s, Al Gore, he’d, fussbudget, Rachel Carson’s, Anthony Fauci, Martha, Al, Tony, it’s, Brian Stelter, Stelter, Wade, now’s Organizations: NBC, West, alarmism, Journalists, reams, National Institute of Allergy, New England, of Medicine, CNN Locations: East, , , Texas, Georgia, Texas, Arizona, Mississippi, America, United States,
A former Islamic State member pleaded guilty in federal court to killing four Americans in Syria. The 2014 killings were filmed and used as propaganda videos, The Washington Post reported. It's the first time an ISIS member is held accountable in a US court for the killings. The killings of journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff, and aid workers Peter Kassig and Kayla Mueller, were filmed and used as propaganda videos, the report said. Kotey pleaded guilty to multiple charges, including conspiracy to murder US citizens outside the US and conspiracy to commit hostage-taking resulting in death, according to The New York Times.
Persons: Alexanda Kotey, James Foley, Steven Sotloff, Peter Kassig, Kayla Mueller, Kotey Organizations: Islamic, Washington Post, Service, The Washington Post, ISIS, The New York Times, The Times, Times, Syrian Democratic Forces, DW Locations: Syria, Britain, Turkey, Iraq
The Afghan journalists were not immediately available for comment. The Ukrainian government flew a number of Afghan journalists with Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty on a military flight out of Kabul, Fly said. A spokesperson for the USAGM said efforts continued to help the Afghan journalists. "The US has a responsibility to help get these journalists out of Afghanistan and protect independent media remaining in the country. This is the best way for the Biden administration to express its support for press freedom," Simon told NBC News.
Persons: WASHINGTON —, Biden, Ned Price, Price, Jamie Fly, USAGM, expeditiously, Fly, Kelu Chao, Joe Biden, Chelo, Joel Simon, Simon Organizations: Voice of, U.S, State, of America, Radio Free, Radio Liberty, U.S ., RFE, U.S . Agency for Global Media, ISIS, NBC News, Ukrainian, Department of State, New York Times, Washington Post, Wall Street, United, Protect Journalists Locations: Afghanistan, Kabul, Radio Free Europe, Czech, Spain, United States
Afghan citizens arrive in Mexico to apply for humanitarian status at the Benito Juarez International airport in Mexico City, Mexico August 31, 2021. A foreign ministry statement said the latest group to arrive included independent journalists and activists accompanied by their families, including 75 children. Three previous flights from Afghanistan to Mexico over the past week included Afghan media workers from prominent U.S.-based newspapers. read moreA source with knowledge of the operation to evacuate Afghans deemed at risk following the Taliban take over told Reuters the latest group to arrive in Mexico included journalists from Afghan news outlets TOLO TV and Arman FM radio. The ministry said more Afghan civilians were expected to arrive in Mexico in coming days, without specifying the number.
Persons: David Alire Garcia, Simon Cameron, Moore Organizations: Benito Juarez International, Mexico's Foreign Relations, REUTERS, REUTERS MEXICO CITY, Reuters, Arman FM, Facebook, Thomson Locations: Mexico, Mexico City, REUTERS MEXICO, Kabul, Afghanistan, U.S
The percentage of Republicans who have trust the national media has dropped by half since 2016. Republican trust in the national media has seen a particularly dramatic drop since late 2019. Republican trust in the national media has seen a particularly dramatic drop since late 2019, when 49% said they had at least some trust in the press. Both Republicans and Democrats say they have more trust in local news organizations than in national media, although that trust has also eroded somewhat in recent years. Trump's aggressive, years-long campaign against the national media has undoubtedly played a role in the rapid decline in trust in the media.
Persons: Donald Trump, Trump, baselessly, CPJ, Obama, leakers, Fox's Tucker Carlson, Fox Organizations: Republican, Service, Pew, Democratic, Republicans, Democrats, Justice, Protect Journalists, Conservative Fox News, Trump, MSNBC, CNN, GOP
Mexico receives more fleeing Afghan journalists, families
  + stars: | 2021-08-30 | by ( ) www.reuters.com   time to read: +1 min
MEXICO CITY, Aug 29 (Reuters) - Mexico received 86 media workers and their family members from Afghanistan on Sunday, the government said, as more people flee the country after the Taliban militant group's takeover earlier this month. They arrived at Mexico City's international airport as the third group since widespread evacuations began. Mexico called the reception of people from Afghanistan "a political decision" carried out in full adherence to the historical tradition of humanitarian assistance. Last week, Mexico received 124 media workers and their family members from Afghanistan, including New York Times journalists. In the past two weeks the United States and allies have taken about 114,400 people out of Afghanistan, including foreign nationals and vulnerable Afghans who fear persecution under Taliban rule.
Persons: Dow Jones, Raul Cortes Fernandez, Miguel Angel Gutierrez, Stefanie Eschenbacher, Stephen Coates Organizations: MEXICO CITY, Wall Street, New York Times, Thomson Locations: MEXICO, Mexico, Afghanistan, United States
A trailblazing female Afghan journalist has left the country over the fear of the Taliban. Beheshta Arghand was the first female presenter to conduct a live, in-studio interview with a Taliban member. "I left the country because, like millions of people, I fear the Taliban," Arghand told CNN, adding that she and her family were able to evacuate on a Qatari Air Force plane with the help of prominent activist Malala Yousafzai. The crackdown on women in public life has also had a chilling effect on women working for independent news stations like TOLO. In addition to the Taliban, female journalists also face threats from ISIS-K, the region's Islamic State affiliate and a Taliban rival.
Persons: Beheshta Arghand, Beheshta, Arghand, Malala Yousafzai, Saad Mohseni Organizations: Service, CNN, Qatari Air Force, Radio Television Afghanistan, Protect Journalists, ISIS, Islamic, Kabul's Locations: Afghan, Afghanistan, Taliban
Insider identified the top 15 reporters covering companies' DE&I issues. Media outlets like Bloomberg and the Financial Times have covered corporate diversity issues at a breakneck pace. Today, missteps can spiral out of control into full-blown public relations crises. Insider identified 15 leading business reporters unpacking the DE&I issues that corporate America faces today. This list doesn't include Insider's own top talent covering corporate DE&I initiatives, like Marguerite Ward and Danielle Walker.
Persons: Taylor Nicole Rogers, Ruth Umoh, Marguerite Ward, Danielle Walker, Hannah, Jones, Adam Serwer Organizations: Journalists, Media, Bloomberg, Financial Times, Forbes, The New York Times Locations: America
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