Sen. Bernie Sanders tells Yahoo News White House Correspondent Hunter Walker why he’s not worried about splitting the progressive vote with Sen. Elizabeth Warren, and discusses the power of his grassroots movement five months ahead of the Iowa caucuses.
The stars warned there would soon be nothing left to save under the current leadership.
Writing in the Observer, the Mayor of London said Donald Trump and Nigel Farage are encouraging Boris Johnson's Conservatives to become 'ever more right wing, illiberal and intolerant'.
The Labour leader said his party will do "everything necessary" in its attempts to block a no-deal Brexit.
The US president and the British prime minister have promised a "very big trade deal" after Brexit.
Sweden has dismissed Donald Trump's demand to free US rapper A$AP Rocky.It comes after the president sent a barrage of angry tweets ordering the country to free the rapper after he was charged with assault.Sweden said that Mr Trump's tweets will not help free the rapper because the country's judicial system is independent from politics.The Swedish government said that it had repeatedly told the US president that his interventions would not help. But Mr Trump continued to tweet, with his latest post including an angry outburst at the country.Best known for his song "Praise the Lord", the 30-year-old performer, producer and model, whose real name is Rakim Mayers, was detained about three weeks ago following a street altercation with two men in Stockholm on June 30. A$AP Rocky, who was charged on Thursday, will go on trial next week.Trump, who last week urged Swedish Prime Minister Stefan Lofven to free A$AP Rocky, fired off tweets on Thursday saying he was "very disappointed" in Lofven and demanding: "Treat Americans fairly!"Trump added: "We do so much for Sweden but it doesn't seem to work the other way around. Sweden should focus on its real crime problem! FreeRocky."A spokesman for the Swedish government said on Friday the government would not get involved in the case."Sweden and Prime Minister Stefan Lofven have been very clear in the dialogue with both the White House and directly with the American president, that in Sweden everyone is equal before the law and that the government cannot interfere in legal proceedings," the spokesman said in a text message.Mayers has said he is innocent and that the men provoked him and his two companions, who have also been charged with assault. If convicted, they could face up to two years in jail.Trump has said he would personally vouch for Mayers' bail. Sweden does not have a bail system.Former prime minister Carl Bildt told the daily Aftonbladet that Lofven was right not to comment further on the case."I think it's right of the government not to go into a mud wrestling match with Trump. That is his element, and should not be Sweden's," Bildt said.Mayers, also known by the pseudonym Lord Flacko, was in Stockholm to perform at the Smash hip-hop festival. His arrest forced him to cancel a dozen shows scheduled as part of his Europe tour.Additional reporting by Reuters
President Trump said he “disagreed” with the chants and “felt a little bit badly” about them.
Most admired on the planet: Bill Gates and Michelle Obama (AP) Michelle Obama and Bill Gates are the most admired people in the world, according to a new poll. The former US First Lady and Microsoft founder topped a YouGov survey of the most admired women and men on the planet. The top 10 women also featured Oprah Winfrey and Angelina Jolie in second and third places respectively. Last year, Jolie topped the poll with Michele Obama in second place.
Mr Trump suggested that Ilhan Omar, one of the four congresswomen he has suggested should 'go back' to the countries they came from, was married to her brother.
Mick Jagger might be on the mend, recovering after undergoing heart surgery in April, but he's already back to throwing punches.
Donald Trump said Theresa May had made a "mess" of Brexit after the UK ambassador branded his administration "inept".
“Conspiracyland” is a podcast from the creators of Yahoo News' “Skullduggery.” Chief Investigative Correspondent Michael Isikoff dives deep into the unsolved murder of DNC staff member Seth Rich to reveal startling new insights and exclusive interviews in this true-crime podcast. Each week, Isikoff peels away the layers of conspiracy around the murder — conspiracies that falsely claim Rich was killed in a targeted assassination as retaliation for sending DNC emails to WikiLeaks. The story follows the birth of the conspiracy theories, as memes about Rich's death spread like wildfire through the dark corners of the internet. It shows how these bogus claims were quickly picked up and promoted by so-called alt-right websites, and then brought into the mainstream by influential personalities like WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange, President Trump's longtime political adviser Roger Stone, White House counselor Steve Bannon and Fox News star Sean Hannity. Rich’s tragic story reveals how disinformation and conspiracy theories have exploded through the use of social media, and how they can be manipulated for cash, for publicity and, most of all, for cynical political purposes. This six-episode investigation demonstrates why conspiracy theories continue to have such a powerful hold on the American psyche, and who, if anybody, can be held accountable for the harm they cause.
Leaked emails from Sir Kim Darroch to the British government criticised the Trump administration.