- Clinton 2016 campaign lawyer acquitted of lying to the FBI The Associated Press
- ‘Stark rebuke’: Clinton campaign lawyer acquitted of lying to FBI CNN
- Clinton campaign lawyer Michael Sussmann found not guilty of lying to FBI, in blow to Durham investigation CNN
- Jurors ignored evidence to acquit ex-Clinton lawyer of lying to the shameful FBI New York Post
- Opinion | A case that was wrong from the start The Washington Post
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- Abbott issues disaster declaration in Uvalde The Hill
- Gov. Abbott announces state of disaster for Uvalde KENS 5: Your San Antonio News Source
- Gov. Abbott issues disaster declaration for Uvalde KHOU 11
- Gov. Greg Abbott issues disaster declaration for city of Uvalde KPRC Click2Houston
- Texas Gov. Abbott issues disaster declaration for Uvalde Axios
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Number of doses, not vaccine combinations, key to boosting immunity, according to largest study of its kind
Three doses of the same Covid-19 vaccine or a combination of jabs work equally well in preventing infections, according to the largest study of its kind.
While the effectiveness of individual coronavirus vaccines is well known, the evidence around combinations of jabs has been less clear, especially for particular groups such as older people and those who are immunocompromised.
US president welcomes New Zealand’s PM to Oval Office and speaks of devastation caused by mass shootings
New Zealand’s prime minister Jacinda Ardern has met US president Joe Biden to discuss shared concerns about China’s growing influence in the Pacific, as well as extremism and dealing with the aftermath of mass shootings.
The two leaders spoke for more than an hour, with Biden saying Ardern’s leadership on issues like climate change, violence and extremism was of international importance.
Genetic testing has determined a single 4,500-year-old seagrass may have spread over 200 sq km of underwater seafloor – about 20,000 football fields
About 4,500 years ago, a single seed – spawned from two different seagrass species – found itself nestled in a favourable spot somewhere in what is now known as Shark Bay, just off Australia’s west coast.
Left to its own devices and relatively undisturbed by human hands, scientists have discovered that seed has grown to what is now believed to be the biggest plant anywhere on Earth, covering about 200 sq km (77 sq miles, or about 20,000 rugby fields, or just over three times the size of Manhattan island).
A million children in poverty are falling through the gaps in England’s system. Universal provision is the only civilised solution
I remember going for free school dinners at my primary school in the Borders of Scotland. We’d all troop outside, walk down a small slope and go into the shiny, skiddy-floored basement where the dinners were served. Huge saucepans and scuffed stainless-steel trays revealed to us delights such as mince and tatties, treacle tart and custard. We’d sit at Formica-topped tables, and we had milk too, in little cartons, with small, thin blue straws. At the time I didn’t think much about lunches being free, but I did think of school as a place that provided, a place where we were fed and looked after. I probably took it for granted – something too many poor pupils cannot do today.
This week, 12 school leaders from teaching unions and trusts have written to chancellor Rishi Sunak, and education secretary Nadhim Zahawi, calling for the free school meals scheme to be expanded to all families on universal credit. It’s a good idea, but it highlights how far England is lagging behind its neighbours: in Scotland, free school meals are now universal for all children at primary school; Wales is doing the same for their children from this September.
Our roundup of drama to watch at home includes political plays, an assortment from the Brighton fringe, an epic rehearsal at the RSC and a musical about a guide dog
It started out as an online microplay about football, made for the Guardian and the Royal Court. Seven years later, Clint Dyer and Roy Williams’ Death of England has expanded into a sweeping trilogy that took over two of the National Theatre’s stages and concluded on television. Together, the productions are a deep dive into family, friendship, race and national identity, featuring stunning performances from Rafe Spall, Michael Balogun, Neil Maskell and Giles Terera. All three are now available on NT at Home.
Chances of homeownership and higher incomes undermined by pandemic and cost of living crisis
The postwar dream of doing better in life than your parents has faded, with the UK now a country where opportunities for upward social mobility and economic advancement are increasingly limited, research has claimed.
It contrasts with the golden age of social mobility enjoyed by the UK in the early years of the Queen’s reign when an expanding economy allowed a generation to take professional jobs and own their own homes.