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zokica96

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  1. ‘Treason or fake news?’ Trump urges NYT to reveal its White House ‘resistance’ inside Furious over an article allegedly penned by a senior official who claims to be a part of the White House resistance working against Trump, the US leader has urged the New York Times to reveal its “phony” anonymous source. “TREASON?” Trump tweeted in response to the piece entitled “I Am Part of the Resistance Inside the Trump Administration.” The US leader further questioned whether the alleged “Senior Administration Official” really exists, and urged the paper to reveal its source in the name of national security. “If the GUTLESS anonymous person does indeed exist, the Times must, for National Security purposes, turn him/her over to government at once!" the president said. Donald J. Trump ✔ @RealDonaldTrump Does the so-called “Senior Administration Official” really exist, or is it just the Failing New York Times with another phony source? If the GUTLESS anonymous person does indeed exist, the Times must, for National Security purposes, turn him/her over to government at once! 1:40 AM - Sep 6, 2018 115K 102K people are talking about this Twitter Ads info and privacy In the anonymous essay, the US president is painted as the enemy of the people with little concern for American values or the Republican agenda. “The root of the problem is the president’s amorality,” the author wrote, claiming that anyone who works with Trump knows he is not “moored to any discernible first principles that guide his decision making.” Donald J. Trump ✔ @RealDonaldTrump The Failing New York Times! 11:45 PM - Sep 5, 2018 84K 53.3K people are talking about this Twitter Ads info and privacy “That is why many Trump appointees have vowed to do what we can to preserve our democratic institutions while thwarting Mr. Trump’s more misguided impulses until he is out of office,” the alleged White House official wrote a day after Trump and his aides challenged the narrative of Bob Woodward’s new book critical of Trump. Read more © Carlos Barria‘Made up frauds’? Book claims Trump is called an ‘idiot’ by aides & wanted to ‘f**king kill’ Assad Trump vented his rage earlier in the day in front of a group of law enforcement officials, calling the piece a “gutless editorial,” and criticizing the media for constantly attacking him. “If I weren't here, I'd believe The New York Times probably wouldn't even exist. And someday, when I'm not president... The New York Times and CNN and all of these phony media outlets will be out of business, folks.” The essay was called “pathetic, reckless, and selfish” by White House spokeswoman Sarah Sanders, who condemned the New York Times for publishing it. “Nearly 62 million people voted for President Donald J. Trump in 2016,” said Sanders. “None of them voted for a gutless, anonymous source to the failing New York Times.” The White House’s reaction to the piece echoed the administration’s response to Woodward’s book, which also portrays the US leader as an impulsive decision-maker, who is called an “idiot” and a “liar” even by those closest to him. Trump has repeatedly called out the liberal US media critical of the administration for spreading fake, poorly sourced, and deliberately out-of-context information. Trump has also been challenging social media platforms over their alleged bias against conservative voices.
  2. Twitter’s move to ban controversial political commentator Alex Jones from the platform has been cheered by critics but called ‘unconstitutional’ by supporters, reigniting a fierce debate about freedom of speech and censorship. There was visible rejoice on Twitter that the company had finally found an excuse to follow other tech giants by banning the notorious ‘conspiracy theorist’ from its platforms. However, many voices slammed the move as “unconstitutional.” Others argued that, while First Amendment concerns do not technically apply in this case, the ban certainly goes “against the spirit of free speech.” Read more © InfoWarsIt’s not a ‘defense’ of Alex Jones to argue that we’re on a slippery slope of internet censorship “It is axiomatic that wherever and whenever anyone is banned or censored from any medium, audience or platform, questions as to the abridgement of freedoms of expression and speech arise,” media analyst Lionel told RT. “While one could argue that classic First Amendment considerations are inapposite as this is a ‘private company’ and not the government, in actuality, many constitutional scholars are asking the question whether these hoary distinctions are relevant in view of social media’s enormity.” Irrespective of whose voice is blocked or censored and for what reason, Lionel believes the process must be more transparent and objective. “Intrinsic to any notion of due process is the idea of notice and the opportunity to be heard. Are the particular reasons for banning cited and does the banned individual have a process to address and contest the findings?” Lionel’s additional concern is whether the “system of parity” is maintained, or if there’s any bias behind the process. “Are bans seen across the board irrespective of political ideology or position and for reasons of threatening deportment and the like? Is there selective enforcement?” READ MORE: Twitter permanently bans Alex Jones and Infowars for ‘abusive behavior’ Meanwhile, a heated debate on the issue continues on Twitter following Jones’ ban. While some keep accusing Twitter of political bias and abuse of power in their battle against “hate speech,” many others are cheering the move and go so far as to wonder when the tech giant will suspend Donald Trump, who is notorious for using the platform to attack his critics.
  3. Iranian President Hassan Rouhani has called for an immediate end to the American and Israeli presence on Syrian territory during a trilateral meeting with his Russian and Turkish counterparts. "The United States' illegal presence in Syria, which has only led to escalation of the situation, must end immediately," Rouhani said in opening remarks at the summit in Tehran. He further stressed that nothing good has come from America’s "aggression" and thus after the liberation of Idlib, the last terrorists' stronghold in Syria, a large US contingent controlling northern Syria should be withdrawn, according to Rouhani. Read more Presidents Hassan Rouhani, Tayyip Erdogan and Vladimir Putin © Umit BektasTri-party talks in Tehran may decide outcome of Syrian war Apart from the illegal American presence, Israeli "occupational regime" must also leave the country, Rouhani added citing international resolutions and the demands of the Syrians. The Iranian president did not elaborate, but he was apparently referring to the Israeli-controlled Golan Heights, a strategic plateau captured from Syria in a six-day 1967 war. Tel-Aviv's de-facto control and claims over the area has not been recognized by the UN. Israel has been bombing Syrian territory under the pretext of striking Iranian targets, and the IDF recently admitted that, over the past 18 months, it has carried out more than 200 strikes. Tel-Aviv claims that Tehran is trying use Syria's territory to vastly extend its influence in the Middle East despite the fact that Iranian forces were deployed there after an invitation from Damascus. Notably, US troops were never granted permission from Syrian authorities, who repeatedly slammed Washington for their deployment. Iranian forces are not going to leave Syria and will continue fight against terrorism, Rouhani announced, adding that stability in the war-torn country cannot be reached without anti-terrorism efforts in Idlib. At the same time, civilians should not suffer from the operation in the area, he said.
  4. The escalation of the violent protests, which are directed against unemployment and the poor state of communal services, in Basra on September 3 has resulted in several deaths among the protesters, according to Iraq’s Human Rights Commission. The Iranian consulate in the al-Barda'iya area of Basra was set on fire and stormed by protesters on September 7, a source told Sputnik. Kurdistan 24 reported that protesters also attacked the US consulate in the city. Protesters have stormed several government buildings, as well as the offices a state-funded TV channel on September 6. The headquarters of local authorities and political parties have reportedly been set on fire. Protesters have also blocked Iraq's biggest port, Umm Qasr.
  5. With bilateral trade consultations reportedly looming ahead, the dollar has witnessed a bit of a decline, which in turn couldn’t help but affect the precious metal’s price. Gold showed growth on Friday, while the dollar fell against the yen following reports that US President Donald Trump would challenge Japan next on trade issues. Spot gold rose slightly to $1,200.88 on Friday morning, having previously hit a record nearly one-week high of $1,206.98 the day before, with gold investors eagerly pinning their hopes on steady growth. "The stronger yen versus dollar is leading to some buying in gold… The recent low of around $1,160 in August is really the bottom in gold for now," Yuichi Ikemizu, Tokyo branch manager of ICBC Standard Bank, told Reuters. "The next moves will mostly depend on the employment data tonight and the September Federal Reserve meeting. But it mostly looks like gold is slowly coming up and the dollar is coming off as gold is too oversold and the dollar has been overbought." Gold reached a record high of $1,365.23 in April and subsequently tumbled by over 10 percent, showing growth only now. In the meantime, the dollar fell against the yen following a CNBC report on Thursday citing Trump’s comment to a Wall Street Journal columnist that he might next embark on trade issue resolution with Japan. Japan’s major oil companies are getting ready to halt all crude oil imports from Iran next month over fears Washington will put limitations on the Asian country, which had previously managed to be excluded from the first rounds of sanctions by securing respective waivers and continued buying a limited amount of Iranian oil. No less worrisome for Japan, which heavily relies on its exports, namely of cars, was a proposal and then public consultations over the contentious issue of US’ reciprocal tariffs on an additional $200 billion worth of Chinese goods. The tariffs, followed Beijing’s response to Washington’s first round of 25-percent duties on 818 Chinese items, are expected to take effect soon, though it is not immediately clear when. Trump has so far challenged a number of countries like Mexico, Canada and the European bloc on trade issues, specifically, on steel and aluminum imports, most recently taking a dig at the WTO. He urged the multilateral organization to “change their ways” because it has been treating Washington “very badly” recently. READ MORE: Trump Tariffs on Canadian Paper Worth $1Bln Reversed by US Trade Commission
  6. The freezing of the situation in Syria's Idlib de-escalation zone is unacceptable, according to Russia's Permanent Representative to the United Nations Vasily Nebenzya. "Al-Nusra*… [is] striving to keep that territory under their control. For this reason, the freezing of the situation is not acceptable," Nebenzya told the Security Council. Our Western partners do not want to accept the fall of the last terrorist enclave in Syria, Russia's Permanent Representative to the United Nations Vasily Nebenzya stated. Some 50,000 terrorists operate in the Syrian province of Idlib, the Russian Ambassador to the UN noted. "In the Idlib de-escalation zone there are 40 to 45 armed groups, the overall number of which includes up to 50,000 people," Nebenzya said. Terrorist groups in the Syrian province of Idlib are preparing offensives in neighboring areas, Russian Ambassador to the UN Vasily Nebenzya stressed. "Terrorists in Idlib are acting in an aggressive way: they are taking hostage millions of civilians, they are staging attacks against neighboring territories. The ceasefire regime is being violated dozens of times every day," Nebenzya said. The Syrian government earlier pledged to drive the remaining terrorists out of Idlib and has begun taking steps toward full-scale military operations in the territory. READ MORE: Putin: Most Important Now is To Kick Terrorists Out of Syria's Idlib According to Moscow, the terrorist enclave in Idlib is destabilizing the situation in Syria and threatens the work toward a political settlement of the conflict. Russian officials have repeatedly warned that terrorists have been planning a staged chemical weapons attack in Idlib in order to provoke Western countries to retaliate against the Syrian government. *al-Nusra Front or Jabhat al-Nusra, known as Jabhat Fatah al-Sham is a terrorist group banned in Russia
  7. The unnamed author of an opinion piece published by The New York Times has become the target of a mole hunt by the White House and the subject of a public guessing game being played out on television, online and in social media. A linguistic analysis of the text of an anonymous op-ed about members of President Trump’s inner circle conducted by WikiLeaks revealed that it was likely written by a middle-aged (58%) conservative (92%) male (66-87%). Wikileaks experts added that anonymous sources should protect themselves by using identity-hiding techniques. On Tuesday, The New York Times published an Opinion article by an unnamed Trump administration official who described “resistance” among his own advisers to parts of his agenda because they consider him to be “detrimental to the health of our republic.” President Trump responded by demanding that the newspaper immediately identify the author of the scandalous article by name, citing reasons of national security. “Treason?” Trump queried in a tweet posted shortly after the anonymous Twitter appeared in Wednesday’s issue of The New York Times. READ MORE: ‘Disgusting' and 'Bizarre' NYT Op-Ed a Political Launchpad For Anonymous Author? High-ranking members of the administration have raced to distance themselves from the unsigned opinion piece which paints a picture of a White House in chaos, where officials deliberately work to thwart the president’s most dangerous impulses. The op-ed came hard on the heels of the publication of excerpts from an upcoming book by famous reporter Bob Woodward that portrayed Trump as being prone to impulsive decision-making.
  8. The German luxury car maker and Volkswagen subsidiary stopped the sale of its vehicles in Europe over suspected non-compliance with environmental standards, German media has reported. The halt in sales will last until Porsche adapts to the new WLTP test standards for vehicle emissions and fuel consumption, which will step into effect across the European Union in September. According to the Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung newspaper, the new standards are meant to take into account of the ultrafine particles emitted by the new generation of direct injection gas engines. When browsing Porsche's vehicle lineup on its website, a pop-up message appears informing shoppers that "The model you have selected is temporarily unavailable as a freely configurable new car due to an upcoming model revision." The message applies to Porsche's hybrid offerings as well. The company urges customers to get in touch with local dealerships to pre-order affected models during the transition. The automaker has yet to make an official statement on the issue.
  9. WASHINGTON (Sputnik) – US President Donald Trump said on Friday he would not mind making separate trade deals with Canada and Mexico to replace the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA). “I wouldn’t mind seeing NAFTA, where you go by a different name, where you make a separate deal with Canada and a separate deal with Mexico,” Trump told reporters. Previously, US Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin said that the adoption of the renegotiated North American Free Trade Agreement may take place in 2019 as US President Donald Trump is focused on striking a beneficial deal. Couple of days earlier, Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said that the United States, Canada and Mexico were close to reaching agreement on a renegotiated NAFTA. However, Washington said the same day that the talks were "nowhere close" to an agreement. NAFTA in its current state has been in place since 1994. Trump has repeatedly threatened to pull out of the agreement if a better one is not negotiated.
  10. Amazon’s top-secret computing service, first designed for the Central Intelligence Agency, is poised to pick up a new client, official documents show. The National Ground Intelligence Agency, a military agency supporting US Army Intelligence, plans to procure and use Amazon's cloud service, according to an unclassified task order from last month. "Migration to the Intelligence Community Information Technology Environment Cloud provides the opportunity to evaluate and potentially re-invent how army [military intelligence] delivers IT services," the task order states. Specifically, the agency will adopt the "C2S Cloud," or Commercial Cloud Services, which the army says "is Amazon Web Services for the [intelligence community]." The hit product, AWS, is a huge deal in American commercial IT circles. Amazon's massive server farms allow clients to purchase computing power on a "buy as you go" basis and scale up usage efficiently. The company describes cloud computing as "the on-demand delivery of compute power, database storage, applications and other IT resources." "When Amazon launches in your space, you're stupid if you don't get scared by that," Emil Eifrem told the Wall Street Journal on Friday. Eifrem designed a graphing software suite to help AWS users analyze their data usage more than a year ago and virtually "defined the technology." Amazon later asked him for help on a similar, in-house data tool before announcing that it would be available to all AWS customers this week. "They tend to outcompete everyone," Eifrem acknowledged. Former Walmart CEO Bill Simon argues that the way Amazon uses AWS profits to maintain overall profitability is "anti-competitive," The Channel Company reported Tuesday. Shuffling profits from AWS toward non-related business segments, like Amazon's acquisition of Whole Foods, "is akin to Exxon Mobil getting into the restaurant business and using profits from oil to sell below cost in the restaurants to build market share." AWS was single-handedly responsible for "all" of Amazon's operating income in 2017, CPA Danny Vena reported May 5. In the first quarter of 2018, operating income from AWS increased 57 percent from the previous quarter to $1.4 billion, the accountant said. That's roughly $466 million per month and approximately $15 million per day. Amazon, whose chief executive, Jeff Bezos, purchased the Washington Post Co. for $250 million in cash in 2013, previously won a $600 million contract with the CIA to develop C2S Cloud. The C2S Cloud is intimately involved with the US intelligence community's "big data operations," the task order notes. The National Ground Intelligence Agency is seeking the Cloud capability "to enable sharing of intelligence information with other members of the US Intelligence Community," according to information from the General Services Administration, a government agency that focuses on acquiring products and technology for the government.
  11. Israel’s new ground-to-ground missile force, kickstarted with a half a billion dollars, will continue to receive funding to the tune of $2 billion over the next 10 years, according to a new report. Israeli Defense Minister Avigdor Lieberman made the decision to create the new force in early January, according to the Haaretz newspaper. The unit was said to be part of the army's ground forces and will operate surface-to-surface missiles with a range of 300 kilometers (186 miles). The funding figures originate from unnamed sources who spoke with Breaking Defense. The unit was launched as a result of the failures of the American M270 MLRS, or Multiple Launch Rocket System, to meet operational necessities. It isn't known where the MLRS falls short, but the Israeli version can only reach distances of 70 km. The country's new missile unit will include extended-range missiles like Extra, meant to replace air-ground weapons for mid- to long-range strikes, with a 150 km range. Israel had already been manufacturing Extra for foreign buyers; however, Israel's navy and air force are also expected to adopt them. After Israel attacked alleged Iranian targets in Syria May 9, continuing a series of strikes that began an hour after US President Donald Trump pulled out of the 2015 Iran nuclear agreement the day prior, Syria claimed that surface-to-surface missiles were used against their forces. Vladimir Kozhin, Russia's foreign aid adviser, said that the Kremlin had no plan to outfit Syria with more S-300 anti-air defense systems, despite both heavy speculation they were planning to do so and Syrian Ambassador to Russia Riyad Haddad's comments to reporters that a delivery had arrived a month prior. "We never announced these deliveries as such. However, we said that after the strikes [by the US, France and the UK in April], Russia reserves the right to do whatever it deems necessary," Kozhin said, adding that Syria had "everything they needed." Haddad's remarks were also denied by a "Russian military and diplomatic source," Sputnik News reported. Nonetheless, Syria still plans on beefing up its air defense, President Bashar al-Assad told RT International for an interview published May 31. "Our air defense is much stronger than before, thanks to the Russian support, and the recent attacks by the Israelis and by the Americans and British and French proved that we are in a better situation," he said. "The only option is to improve our air defense, this is the only thing we can do, and we are doing that." The Syrian president also accused Israel of lying about targeting Iranian installations in his country and of supporting Islamist insurgents. "We had tens of Syrian martyrs and wounded soldiers, not a single Iranian," Assad said.
  12. US President Donald Trump has reinstated the planned summit with North Korean leader Kim Jong Un, telling reporters outside the White House Friday, "I think we're going to have a relationship, and it will start on June 12." I think it's probably going to be a very successful, ultimately a successful process," Trump told reporters on the White House lawn after meeting with a senior North Korean official in the Oval Office. According to the US president, he doesn't want to use the term "maximum pressure" regarding Washington's stance toward North Korea anymore. Trump further said, in response to questions, that the transformation of North Korea was possible with Kim remaining in power. North Korean Leader's Approval Rating in S Korea Up Threefold in 2 Months - Poll At the same time, Trump said that he did not like the meeting Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov had with the North Korean leader this week, but he added that it could be a positive thing. "I didn't like it, but it could be very positive, too," Trump told reporters. "I didn't like the Russian meeting yesterday. I said ‘What's the point purpose of that?' but it could be a positive meeting." READ MORE: Analyst Explains 'Magic' in Trump's Letter to Kim, Moscow's Signal to N Korea Earlier in the day, North Korean envoy Kim Yong Chol arrived at the White House to deliver a letter from the North Korean leader to Trump. Leaving the reporters, Trump noted that he hadn't yet read the letter, though he'd said minutes earlier that it was very "interesting." Trump also said he has no plans to introduce any new sanctions against North Korea unless there is a breakdown in the scheduled talks. Last week, Trump abruptly pulled out from the historic planned summit with Kim scheduled to take place on June 12 in Singapore, citing hostile comments made by Pyongyang. At the same time, however, Trump did stress that he was looking forward to meeting with Kim "some day." Nevertheless, Washington and Pyongyang continued making preparations for the historic summit, which might be focused on denuclearization as well as bringing peace to the Korean Peninsula. North Korea continued to advertise its willingness to talk, and Trump has now confirmed that the US side intends to meet as planned.
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