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Source : nationmultimedia.com
Raqqa (SyriaNews.media) Continuous clashes are still taking places between Syrian Democratic Forces, backed by US-led international coalition, and the Islamic State group, after the terrorist group’s attack on the countryside of Raqqa.
The Syrian Observatory for Human Rights reported that the forces from the operation codenamed “Euphrates Wrath” continue their assault, where they managed to advance toward the city.
These clashes are coincided with shelling by the SDF and bombing by the International Coalition’ warplanes on the Islamic State-held areas, Syrian Observatory for Human Rights added.
Noteworthy, SDP, backed by the US-led coalition warplanes, imposed their control on al-Tabqa city and the Euphrates dam.
Source : Iraqi News
Source : Khaleej Times
MAY 14 2017 – 7:51AM
A 29-year-old man died in Canberra’s prison, the Alexander Maconochie Centre, on Saturday evening.
Police are not revealing any information about the death or the circumstances surrounding it, other than that it happened about 8pm.
“ACT Policing Criminal Investigations is investigating the circumstances surrounding the death and a report will be prepared for the ACT Coroner,” they said in a statement.
Corrections Minister Shane Rattenbury said the man’s next of kin had been notified, but his identity would not be revealed at this stage.
“On behalf of the ACT government, I would like to express my deepest sympathy to the family and friends of the individual. I understand this will be a difficult time for them and I ask that you respect their privacy,” he said.
“Any death in custody is a tragedy and of deepest concern.
“I am advised that ACT Corrective Services staff were notified by a detainee who was concerned about the health of the detainee. I am further advised that no disturbances were reported around the time of the incident.”
More to come
Source : The Canberra Times
JEDDAH: Crown Prince Mohammed bin Naif said the martyrs’ sacrifices will always be appreciated, and a source of pride, for this nation, and the families of those martyred to serve the religion and the nation will constantly be at the center of care and concern for the leaders of the country.
Martyrs are the reason enemies of the nation are deterred from infringing on the country’s security, and “whatever we provide to their families will not be enough to reward them, as they deserve much more for their sacrifices,” the prince said.
His remarks came at the launch of the campaign that sees food baskets distributed in Jeddah to the families of those martyred in 2017.
This is the 10th consecutive year that charity campaigns take place in all regions of the Kingdom.
At the launch of the campaign, Prince Mohammad was briefed in detail about it by Interior Ministry’s Assistant Undersecretary for Military Affairs and campaign’s general supervisor Maj. Gen. Ibrahim bin Mohammad, who said that 68 articulated lorries will be used to distribute assistance to the families of 278 martyrs, in the form of 20 baskets for every martyr, which brings the total to 5,560 food baskets.
The food baskets contain foodstuff consumed during the holy month of Ramadan, he said, adding that they will be distributed to those who are entitled to them through 38 points, which later will reach 428 distribution points, in various cities and rural areas of the Kingdom.
The convoy of vehicles transporting the foodstuff will travel 8,221 kilometers for the purpose, he said.
The crown prince was also shown a documentary about the campaign and the plans for the distribution of food baskets, as well as the efforts of volunteers involved in the campaign.
Prince Mohammad also examined the contents of a food basket, prayed to God to reward the martyrs, and said that full distribution should be made at the beginning of Ramadan.
Source : Arab News
Children enjoy themselves in a water fountain at a park in Tokyo last summer. Photo: Reuters
Japan’s annual average temperature would be 4.5 C higher at the end of this century than the close of the last if the world fails to tackle global warming, according to the Japan Meteorological Agency.
Temperatures in Tokyo, whose current annual mean temperature is 15.4 C, would roughly equal those of Yakushima today, a Pacific island in Kagoshima Prefecture in Japan’s southwest whose annual mean temperature is 19.4 C, according to the simulation, which foresees temperatures on the country’s Pacific side rising 4.3 C on average.
The simulation was based on a scenario compiled by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, which projects the world’s annual mean temperature to rise 3.7 C over the same period if no steps are taken to cut greenhouse gas emissions and increase absorption of emitted gases.
The number of days during which the mercury would reach at least 35 C is expected to increase by 20 or more over a wide swath of the country, including Tokyo, while Amami-Oshima Island, an island in Okinawa Prefecture southwest of Yakushima, will see around 54 more days like that a year.
In Sapporo, the capital of Japan’s northernmost main island of Hokkaido, the number of ice days during which highs would remain below zero is expected to decrease from the current 45 days a year to seven.
Japan is also expected to see more than 50 millimeters of heavy rainfall per hour more than twice as frequently as at present.
“We want people to be alert to the large risk of global warming that could damage agriculture, forestry and fishery industries and increase flood disasters,” said an official of the weather agency.
The international climate accord set in Paris in 2015 aims to hold the global average temperature rise to “well below” 2 C above preindustrial levels. To that end, the Japanese government has set a target to cut greenhouse gas emissions by 80% by 2050.