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Someone framed them, I don't know who exactly did it. They cowards they shot the boy dead, there are cops like this. Those are my kids, you know, I am afraid for my other boy, may be he will be shot dead too. They should arrest him, may be bring him but alive, alive. Justice should decide who is right and who is guilty.

Sunday, April 21, 2013

Margaret Thatcher’s final call

Media coverage of the death of the former British leader has mirrored the divisions which marked her political life.

 'As divisive in death as she was in office’ is a phrase that has frequently been repeated in the British media since former Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher's death on April 8. And nowhere was that more true than in their own coverage.

Depending on where Britons get their news, Thatcher was either an 'Iron Lady' who rescued the UK and modernised its economy, or an elitist who looked down at the working classes and crippled British industry.

Britain’s right-leaning press, many of which are owned by key Thatcher ally Rupert Murdoch, stood in her favour while the liberal press seized on the opportunity to criticise her policies and blame her for some of Britain’s current problems.

It is said that one should not speak ill of the dead. But that did not stop liberal papers from passing harsh judgment on a prime minister whose policies, they say, have not grown better with time.

It was inevitable then, fitting even, that Thatcher’s death would prove to be as polarising an event as her 11 years in office. It gave Britain's opinionated press one last chance to argue over her record, her place in history, and the way she was eulogised, at a ceremony that looked suspiciously like the state funeral that the Cameron government insisted it was not.



Kuwait opposition politician slams 'bullying'

In exclusive interview, Mossallam al-Barrak, convicted for insulting emir, says he will continue fighting for reforms.

Mossallam al-Barrak, Kuwait's prominent leader of the opposition, has made his first public appearance since a court sentenced him to five years in jail for insulting the emir.

Special forces stormed the family home belonging to Barrak, a former member of parliament, on Wednesday.

Barrak had refused to hand himself in - insisting he had not been presented with an arrest warrant.

Speaking exclusively to Al Jazeera, Barrak said the calls for reform in Kuwait will continue despite his sentencing, and warned the government not to continue its crackdown on the opposition.

"This aggressive approach, and bullying by the authorities will not succeed," Barrak said.

"If they think that by using excessive force, and indiscriminately cracking down on civilians, is the way in which they should deal with the people, then this is wrong."

Barrak had first been detained in October on suspicion of "undermining the status of the emir".

He had warned the emir, Sheikh Sabah al-Sabah, in a speech that he would not be allowed to "take Kuwait into the abyss of autocracy".


North Korea 'moves missile launchers'

South Korean report says Pyongyang has moved two launchers to its east coast in preparation for expected missile test.

North Korea has reportedly moved two more missile launchers to its east coast, where preparations have apparently begun for a missile test as tensions continue to simmer on the peninsula.

The North had said before fresh reports of the missile move emerged on Sunday that it was willing to discuss disarmament but rejected a US nuclear condition for talks.

Expectations had been high that Pyongyang would carry out a test to coincide with celebrations marking the birth of North Korea's late founding leader Kim Il-Sung on April 15 but it did not materialise.

The North's military moved two launchers believed to be for scud missiles to the northeast province of South Hamgyong last week, according to South Korea's Yonhap news agency, which cited a senior Seoul official.

"We have discovered the North has moved two additional TELs (transporter erector launchers) to the east coast ... after April 16," the official was quoted as saying.

The official said Seoul and the US were closely monitoring the site.

Desperate search for China quake survivors

Rescuers overcome landslides and 1,100 aftershocks to reach Sichuan region where earthquake killed at least 203 people.

  Thousands of rescuers are fighting to thwart a rising death toll as they search earthquake-shattered villages in southwest China for survivors.

Rescue teams battled landslides and collapsed roads to reach isolated parts of Sichuan province on the edge of the Tibetan Plateau, in images aired on state broadcaster CCTV on Sunday.

At least 203 people have so far been confirmed dead, with 6,000 injured in Saturday's 6.6 magnitude quake. Almost 1,000 were seriously injured in the quake.

Soldiers searched through the night and day for survivors in villages where houses had been destroyed and treated some of the injured.

China's new Premier Li Keqiang has rushed to the disaster zone and was shown by CCTV eating breakfast in a tent.

"The rescue effort is our first duty," he told state media.
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