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Friday, Mar 24th

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Scottish leader to refugees: 'Welcome to Scotland'

Nicola SturgeonScottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon on Saturday responded to President Trump's executive order banning refugees and halting immigration from several countries by retweeting Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau.

"Welcome to Scotland too," Sturgeon tweeted alongside Trudeau's tweet which welcomed refugees to the country.

Trump on Friday signed an executive order that he said would provide a thorough vetting of refugees to ensure that "radical Islamic terrorists" cannot get into the United States.

TVNL Comment:  Viva Scotland and Canada and those countries to follow suit.  These refugees will be far better off with you.

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Canada's Trudeau welcomes refugees, airline rejects U.S.-bound passenger

TrudeauPrime Minister Justin Trudeau welcomed those fleeing war and persecution on Saturday even as Canadian airlines said they would turn back U.S.-bound passengers to comply with an immigration ban on people from seven Muslim-majority countries.

A day after U.S. President Donald Trump put a four-month hold on allowing refugees into the United States and temporarily barred travelers from the seven countries, Trudeau said in a tweet: "To those fleeing persecution, terror & war, Canadians will welcome you, regardless of your faith. Diversity is our strength #WelcomeToCanada."

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World leaders condemn Donald Trump's 'Muslim ban'

Trump xenophobia protestedEuropean leaders, the United Nations and international groups have condemned US President Donald Trump's measures against refugees and travellers from several Muslim-majority countries.

The chorus of criticism came as passport holders from Arab countries were blocked on Saturday from passing through customs at US airports and others were prevented from boarding US-bound planes.

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Emmett Till Murder Trial Witness: I Lied

Emmett TillOn a steamy hot September day in 1955, in a racially segregated courtroom in Sumner, Mississippi, two white men, J.W. Milam and his half-brother Roy Bryant—a country-store owner—were acquitted of the murder of a 14-year-old black Chicago boy. His name was Emmett Till.

And in August of that year, while visiting a Deep South that he didn’t understand, Till had entered a store to buy two cents worth of bubble gum. Shortly after exiting, he likely whistled at Bryant’s 21-year-old wife, Carolyn. Enraged, Bryant and Milam took matters into their own hands. They would later admit to local authorities that they’d abducted Till three nights later. And when they finished with him, his body was so hideously disfigured from having been bludgeoned and shot that its horrifying depiction—in a photo in Jet magazine—would help to propel the American civil rights movement.

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Trump weighs return to CIA black sites: report

Trump to open black toture sitesThe White House is preparing an executive order that would smooth the path for the CIA to reopen “black site” detention facilities where it held and interrogated terrorism suspects before the Obama administration shuttered them, The New York Times reports.

The three-page order would reportedly revoke a series of Obama administration executive orders that closed the sites, granted Red Cross access to all detainees and limited interrogators to techniques approved in the Army Field Manual.

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Judge bluntly warns of contempt if he doesn’t get 'torture report'

Judge Royce LamberthA judge has bluntly rejected the Obama administration's effort to avoid giving the court an unabridged copy of the Senate report on CIA war-on-terror interrogation tactics—a compendium better known as the "torture report."

In late December, U.S. District Court Judge Royce Lamberth granted a request from lawyers for Guantanamo prisoner and alleged Al Qaeda mastermind Abd al-Rahim al-Nashiri to have the highly-classified report preserved in court files.

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European Court says Russia wrongly banned US adoptions

European court of human rightsEurope's human rights court ruled on Tuesday that Russia must pay damages and legal costs to Americans who were barred from adopting Russian children.

Russia, which immediately denounced the decision by the European Court of Human Rights, now has three months to appeal.

The panel of seven judges, including one Russian, ruled unanimously that Russia's application of a 2013 law that banned Americans from adopting Russian children was discriminatory.

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