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Sat, 27 Jun GMT Electoral Commission must be abolished and handed back to councils, says Vote Leave as director speaks out The electoral watchdog should be abolished and its powers handed back to local councils, the three remaining board members of the Vote Leave campaign group have said.
The call came as Alan Halsall, one of the directors, spoke out for the first time to lay bare the toll taken by the Electoral Commission's pursuit of him in the years following the referendum.
MPs on the public administration and constitutional affairs committee are due to grill senior officials from the Commission about its work on Thursday.
Earlier this month, the Government said it was considering whether to allow the Electoral Commission to have beefed-up powers to undertake its own prosecutions.
A review by the committee for standards in public life said it would "consider whether the commission should play a role in criminal prosecutions for breaches of election finance laws".
This came despite, in May, police dropping an investigation into Mr Halsall and Darren Grimes, the founder of pro-Brexit youth group BeLeave, for failing to declare a payment related to the campaign.
Vote Leave had said they were given the go-ahead to give the money to BeLeave and had acted within the rules. Vote Leave is currently being wound up by its directors Mr Halsall, Jon Moynihan and Daniel Hodson, a legal process that can take months.
In a statement to The Telegraph, the trio said: "The Board of Vote Leave is firmly of the belief that the Electoral Commission should be abolished, and its functions returned to the various institutions that have traditionally occupied those roles.
He added that a group of senior council returning officers should regulate referendums and check donations and expenses against the law, while the police would investigate and prosecute infractions.
In a submission to the committee, entitled Quis Custodiet Ipsos Custodes? Who will guard us from the guardians?
Mr Moynihan said the commission was "an experiment that has failed". He added: "The commission's recent actions have created a situation where honest citizens will now understandably fear to engage in the democratic process for elections or referenda, especially if the EC is allowed to continue.
I ask you, having read this story, would any of you now volunteer to do the same? They added that the commission referred Vote Leave to the police so that potential offences that lie outside oits remit could be properly investigated.
These were separate and additional offences to those the commission found Vote Leave had committed. It is right that potential electoral offences are properly investigated by the appropriate authority, they said.
Sat, 27 Jun GMT Nurses, doctors feel strain as virus races through Arizona They saw the ominous photos: Crowded hospitals, exhausted nurses, bodies piling up in morgues.
It was far away, in New York, northern Italy and other distant places. Protesters in California have pulled down sculptures of Spanish missionary Junipero Serra, and now schools, parks and streets named after Spanish explorers are facing uncertain futures.
As statues and monuments associated with slavery and other flawed moments of the nation's history come tumbling down at both the hands of protesters and in some cases decisions by politicians, the movement in the American Southwest has turned its attention to representations of Spanish colonial figures long venerated by some Hispanics but despised by Native Americans.
Sat, 27 Jun GMT Iran's Khamenei warns economy will worsen if virus spreads Iran's supreme leader warned on Saturday that the country's economic problems would worsen if the novel coronavirus spreads unchecked, as the government launched a mask-wearing campaign.
Sat, 27 Jun GMT Outrage mounts over report Russia offered bounties to Afghanistan militants for killing US soldiers Fierce response from top Democrats after US intelligence finding was reportedly briefed to Trump in March, but the White House has yet to actOutrage has greeted media reports that say American intelligence officials believe a Russian military intelligence unit offered bounties to Taliban-linked militants for killing foreign soldiers in Afghanistan, including targeting Americans.
The story first appeared in the New York Times, citing its sources as unnamed officials briefed on the matter, and followed up by the Washington Post.
The reports said that the US had come to the conclusion about the operation several months ago and offered rewards for successful attacks last year.
However, the White House has so far not taken any action. It is not clear if bounties were ever paid out for successfully killing American soldiers.
He took no action against Putin. And, not enough, withdrawing 25, American troops from Germany. The pact was supposed to kickstart talks between the rebels and the Afghan government but they have not materialized.
The unit that US officials have reportedly identified as responsible for the bounties has also been linked to the poisoning of Sergei Skripal, a former Russian spy, in Britain in , which triggered a huge diplomatic dispute between Moscow and London.
He has repeatedly flown in the face of his own intelligence briefings to say that he believes Russian denials of meddling in US affairs, and has touted his close friendship with Putin as a benefit to the US.
He has also pushed for Russia to be allowed back into the G7 group of major industrial powers, while at the same questioning the role of Nato.
The United States concluded months ago that the Russian unit, which has been linked to assassination attempts and other covert operations in Europe intended to destabilize the West or take revenge on turncoats, had covertly offered rewards for successful attacks last year.
Islamist militants, or armed criminal elements closely associated with them, are believed to have collected some bounty money, the officials said.
Twenty Americans were killed in combat in Afghanistan in , but it was not clear which killings were under suspicion.
The intelligence finding was briefed to President Donald Trump, and the White House's National Security Council discussed the problem at an interagency meeting in late March, the officials said.
Officials developed a menu of potential options -- starting with making a diplomatic complaint to Moscow and a demand that it stop, along with an escalating series of sanctions and other possible responses, but the White House has yet to authorize any step, the officials said.
An operation to incentivize the killing of American and other NATO troops would be a significant and provocative escalation of what American and Afghan officials have said is Russian support for the Taliban, and it would be the first time the Russian spy unit was known to have orchestrated attacks on Western troops.
Any involvement with the Taliban that resulted in the deaths of American troops would also be a huge escalation of Russia's so-called hybrid war against the United States, a strategy of destabilizing adversaries through a combination of such tactics as cyberattacks, the spread of fake news, and covert and deniable military operations.
Zabihullah Mujahid, a spokesman for the Taliban, denied that the insurgents have "any such relations with any intelligence agency" and called the report an attempt to defame them.
The officials familiar with the intelligence did not explain the White House delay in deciding how to respond to the intelligence about Russia.
While some of his closest advisers, like Secretary of State Mike Pompeo, have counseled more hawkish policies toward Russia, Trump has adopted an accommodating stance toward Moscow.
At a summit in Helsinki in , Trump strongly suggested that he believed Putin's denial that the Kremlin interfered in the presidential election, despite broad agreement within the U.
Trump criticized a bill imposing sanctions on Russia when he signed it into law after Congress passed it by veto-proof majorities.
And he has repeatedly made statements that undermined the NATO alliance as a bulwark against Russian aggression in Europe.
The officials spoke on the condition of anonymity to describe the delicate intelligence and internal deliberations.
They said the intelligence has been treated as a closely held secret, but the administration expanded briefings about it this week -- including sharing information about it with the British government, whose forces are among those said to have been targeted.
The intelligence assessment is said to be based at least in part on interrogations of captured Afghan militants and criminals.
The officials did not describe the mechanics of the Russian operation, such as how targets were picked or how money changed hands.
It is also not clear whether Russian operatives had deployed inside Afghanistan or met with their Taliban counterparts elsewhere.
The revelations came into focus inside the Trump administration at a delicate and distracted time. Although officials collected the intelligence earlier in the year, the interagency meeting at the White House took place as the coronavirus pandemic was becoming a crisis and parts of the country were shutting down.
Moreover, as Trump seeks reelection in November, he wants to strike a peace deal with the Taliban to end the Afghanistan War.
Both American and Afghan officials have previously accused Russia of providing small arms and other support to the Taliban that amounts to destabilizing activity, although Russian government officials have dismissed such claims as "idle gossip" and baseless.
John W. Nicholson Jr. Though coalition troops suffered a spate of combat casualties last summer and early fall, only a few have since been killed.
Four Americans were killed in combat in early , but the Taliban have not attacked U. American troops have also sharply reduced their movement outside of military bases because of the coronavirus, reducing their exposure to attack.
While officials were said to be confident about the intelligence that Russian operatives offered and paid bounties to Afghan militants for killing Americans, they have greater uncertainty about how high in the Russian government the covert operation was authorized and what its aim may be.
Officials have also suggested that the Russians may have been trying to derail peace talks to keep the United States bogged down in Afghanistan.
But the motivation remains murky. The officials briefed on the matter said the government had assessed the operation to be the handiwork of Unit , an arm of Russia's military intelligence agency, known widely as the GRU.
The unit is linked to the March nerve agent poisoning in Salisbury, England, of Sergei Skripal, a former GRU officer who had worked for British intelligence and then defected, and his daughter.
Western intelligence officials say the unit, which has operated for more than a decade, has been charged by the Kremlin with carrying out a campaign to destabilize the West through subversion, sabotage and assassination.
In addition to the poisoning, the unit was behind an attempted coup in Montenegro in and the poisoning of an arms manufacturer in Bulgaria a year earlier.
American intelligence officials say the GRU was at the center of Moscow's covert efforts to interfere in the presidential election.
In the months before that election, American officials say, two GRU cyberunits, known as and , hacked into Democratic Party servers, and then used WikiLeaks to publish embarrassing internal communications.
In part because those efforts were aimed at helping tilt the election in Trump's favor, Trump's handling of issues related to Russia and Putin has come under particular scrutiny.
The special counsel investigation found that the Trump campaign welcomed Russia's intervention and expected to benefit from it, but found insufficient evidence to establish that his associates had engaged in any criminal conspiracy with Moscow.
Operations involving Unit tend to be much more violent than those involving the cyberunits. Its officers are often decorated military veterans with years of service, in some cases dating to the Soviet Union's failed war in Afghanistan in the s.
Never before has the unit been accused of orchestrating attacks on Western soldiers, but officials briefed on its operations say it has been active in Afghanistan for many years.
Though Russia declared the Taliban a terrorist organization in , relations between them have been warming in recent years. Taliban officials have traveled to Moscow for peace talks with other prominent Afghans, including the former president, Hamid Karzai.
The talks have excluded representatives from the current Afghan government as well as anyone from the United States and at times have seemed to work at crosscurrents with U.
The disclosure comes at a time when Trump has said he would invite Putin to an expanded meeting of the Group of Seven nations, but tensions between U.
In several recent episodes, in international territory and airspace from off the coast of Alaska to the Black and Mediterranean seas, combat planes from each country has scrambled to intercept military aircraft from the other.
This article originally appeared in The New York Times. C The New York Times Company Sat, 27 Jun GMT Mississippi takes step toward dropping rebel image from flag Spectators at the Mississippi Capitol broke into applause Saturday as lawmakers took the first steps toward erasing the Confederate battle emblem from the state flag, a symbol that has come under intensifying criticism in recent weeks amid nationwide protests against racial injustice.
The House voted by more than the required two-thirds majority to suspend legislative deadlines and file a bill to change the flag.
Sat, 27 Jun GMT What to wear: Feds' mixed messages on masks sow confusion Forgive the American people if they're in a fog about face masks.
President Donald Trump and the federal government have done a number on them. Topped off by Trump's stated suspicion that some people wear masks just to troll him.
Trump contradicted them, saying he wasn't kidding. Sat, 27 Jun GMT Virus visitor bans renew interest in nursing home cameras Visitation bans at nursing homes have renewed interest in legislation that would allow families to put remote cameras inside the facilities to help see how loved ones are doing.
Before the pandemic, cameras were seen as a way to identify elder abuse and neglect. Sat, 27 Jun GMT Germany cautions virus risk still high as economies restart German Chancellor Angela Merkel cautioned Saturday that the coronavirus pandemic is far from over, as regional outbreaks gave rise to fears of a second wave.
India reported more than 18, new cases, pushing its cumulative total over the half-million mark, the fourth highest globally behind the U.
Elsewhere, Egypt and Britain said they would ease virus controls, while China and South Korea battled smaller outbreaks in their capitals.
What exploded in the incident early Friday that sent a massive fireball into the sky near Tehran remains unclear, as does the cause of the blast.
The unusual response of the Iranian government in the aftermath of the explosion, however, underscores the sensitive nature of an area near where international inspectors believe the Islamic Republic conducted high-explosive tests two decades ago for nuclear weapon triggers.
Sat, 27 Jun GMT EU narrows down border list, US unlikely to make the cut European Union envoys are close to finalizing a list of countries whose citizens will be allowed to enter Europe again, possibly from late next week, EU diplomats confirmed Saturday.
Another key condition is whether the country has a ban on citizens from European nations. The leaders of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations took the position in a statement issued by Vietnam Saturday on behalf of the nation bloc.
ASEAN leaders held their annual summit by video on Friday, with the coronavirus pandemic and the long-raging territorial disputes high on the agenda.
Sat, 27 Jun GMT US imposes visa restrictions on Chinese officials over Hong Kong national security law Sat, 27 Jun GMT Trump bruised as polls favour Biden — but experts warn of risk of dirty tricks The president has had a difficult period and is trailing his rival by double digits.
But he has time to fight back — and fight dirtyIt was the death of a salesman. The US president, critics say, has spent years selling a bill of goods to the American people.
Now they are no longer buying. But seasoned commentators warn against complacency. Trump still has time to fight back — and fight dirty.
It depends on voter suppression, mass disinformation, foreign interference, and unabashed use of executive branch power to shape events, and perceptions, this fall.
In , Trump nearly always appeared to be heading to defeat by Hillary Clinton. This time polls appear to point to a Biden landslide.
The former vice-president leads Trump by 14 percentage points in a national survey of registered voters by the New York Times and Siena College.
As expected, the poll showed Biden well ahead among women, young people and African American and Hispanic voters.
This and numerous other polls also show Trump trailing badly in six swing states likely to decide the all-important electoral college.
At the start of the year Trump was confident of victory, but the research suggests voters are punishing him for his handling of the coronavirus pandemic, exacerbation of the economic crisis and violent response to Black Lives Matter protests.
This week he continued to downplay the virus, and staged campaign events with few face masks and little physical distancing, even as the daily infection rate soared to an all-time high of more than 40, He still has the significant advantages of incumbency and, opponents say, of being entirely untroubled by a moral conscience: the president will stop at nothing to cling to power.
States are seeking a massive expansion of mail-in ballots so people do not have risk their health by queuing and voting in person.
The president has intensified claims that this will lead to widespread cheating, even though several studies have shown that voter fraud is extremely rare.
The Republican National Committee has devoted m to opposing Democratic lawsuits across the country seeking to expand voting.
Republicans are also reportedly aiming to recruit up to 50, people in 15 key states to serve as poll watchers and challenge the registration of voters they believe are ineligible.
Some of this is anecdotal, but it is worrying all the same. And it will, no doubt, continue through the general election.
Trump has the advantages of the bully pulpit, support from Fox News and other conservative media, a huge data harvesting operation and more cash than Biden.
He is traveling the country, throwing virus caution to the winds, as the Democrat remains mostly confined to his basement.
But critics fear that the president could also bend state apparatus to his advantage, noting the loyalty of officials such as attorney general Bill Barr, who ordered security forces to use tear gas against peaceful protesters outside the White House so his boss could stage a photo op.
He could get help of the sort he has already asked for from China and Russia to interfere with the vote.
The power that he has as president to both manipulate the votes actually cast, and in addition to that, to launch challenges where his manipulation has not been sufficiently successful is enormously broad.
We know that he is not worried about the stability or the safety of the country and, given that set of psychological realities, it would take a much more ironclad process than we have to warrant any degree of confidence that we will have a smooth and peaceful transition to a new president next January.
Register to vote. Antjuan Seawright, a Democratic strategist based in Columbia, South Carolina, agreed that Trump should not be underestimated.
He is willing to do, to say, to have and be a part of anything that will position him to come across the finish line first, even if it means doing what is not in the long term best interests of this country.
Authorities also allowed the limited reopening of mosques and churches, and lifted the nighttime curfew. President Abdel Fattah el-Sissi's government has been keen to save the Egyptian economy that was hit hard by the virus outbreak.
Sat, 27 Jun GMT In Belgian town, monuments expose a troubled colonial legacy For a long time, few people in the small Belgian town of Halle paid much attention to the monuments.
Live Stream 1 Live Stream 2. Vollbild Kommentar Senden Fehler. Ähnliche TV-Sender. TELE 5. WELT N Aktuelle Stunde. Kommentare Kommentar Senden.
Gesponserte Links. Programm Siehe Details. Das Waisenhaus für wilde Tiere - Aktuelle Rezensionen. Christina schrieb; Hallo, bei mir wird es leider ohne ton abgespielt.
Ich habe ein samsung galaxy. Über einen Mike schrieb; Stop and go, stop and go. Da hat sich seit dem letzten Versuch nichts geändert : Ihr Name schrieb; das sind ja ca.
Klappt wirklich sehr gut.
Welt Der W DW - Deuts Blizz Tv HSE Live Stream 1 Live Stream 2. Vollbild Kommentar Senden Fehler. Ähnliche TV-Sender. TELE 5.
WELT N Aktuelle Stunde. Kommentare Kommentar Senden. Gesponserte Links. Programm Siehe Details. Das Waisenhaus für wilde Tiere - Aktuelle Rezensionen.
Christina schrieb; Hallo, bei mir wird es leider ohne ton abgespielt. Ich habe ein samsung galaxy. Über einen Ungeahnte Fähigkeiten erwachen in Peter, als er bei einer Schulexkursion ins Forschungslabor von einer genetisch manipulierten Spinne gebissen wird.
Plötzlich kann er übermenschliche Superkräfte entwickeln. Diese möchte Peter einsetzen, um Geld bei einem Wrestling-Kampf zu verdienen.
Leider verliert er dabei, was ihm am wichtigsten ist: seinen geliebten Onkel Ben, der von einem Dieb ermordet wird.
Diese furchtbare Tat, für die sich Peter die Schuld gibt, sorgt für den Entschluss, seine Gabe fortan für den Kampf gegen das Verbrechen einsetzen.
Aus dem Jungen wird Spider-Man! Es ist nur eine Frage der Zeit, bis sich die Killermaschine mit dem gefeierten Superhelden messen möchte.
Nun bekommt es Spider-Man mit seinem bislang gefährlichsten Gegner zu tun. Gekonnt spielt das Drehbuch mit Themen wie Identitätsverlust und Selbstfindung.
Achtung: kein telefonischer Kontakt zur Tagesschau-Redaktion! Wir bitten Sie dabei um Verständnis, dass wir Ihr Feedback nicht telefonisch entgegennehmen können.
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Nachrichtenatlas Auf dem Nachrichtenatlas sehen Sie die weltweite Verteilung der Artikel auf tagesschau. Alle Formate werden live gesendet.
Die Tagesschau nutzt vielfältige Ausspiel- und Verbreitungswege. In der Redaktion arbeiten insgesamt ca. Chefredakteur: Marcus Bornheim Chefredakteur: Dr.
Helge Fust. Juni ein Konzert mit internationalen Topstars. Darüber hinaus gibt es noch ein virtuelles Gipfeltreffen hochrangiger europäischer Politiker und Politikerinnen unter der Schirmherrschaft von Ursula von der Leyen, der Präsidentin der Europäischen Kommission.
Bundeskanzlerin Angela Merkel und der französische Staatspräsident Emmanuel Macron werden sich mit einem Statement beteiligen.
Info-Box: Dieses virtuelle Konzert am Samstag, Wohin nur mit der Oma? Matthias ist heillos überfordert, als plötzlich seine Mutter Gisela vor der Tür steht.
Nach einem Oberschenkelhalsbruch sitzt sie im Rollstuhl und ist auf Hilfe angewiesen.When the rest of the world was listening to hippy rock, the Teutonic foursome were looking forward to bibi & gegen jungs stream computer age. But what are their effects on the brain? Yeralash Russia Kids. It https://ice-art.se/hd-stream-filme/mia-malcova.php founded in West Leon film in to represent the common interests of the new, decentralized, post-war broadcasting services — in particular tage april introduction of a joint television network. And, not enough, withdrawing 25, American troops from Germany.