[HOT] – Europe Edition: Zimbabwe, Emmanuel Macron, Jeff Sessions: Your Wednesday Briefing

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The Zimbabwe Army claimed to have taken custody of the president Robert Mugabe, one of Africa's oldest leaders, in what appeared to be more and more a military takeover in the nation of southern Africa.

After being seized from the ZBC broadcaster, two uniformed officers a short ad before dawn announcing that "the situation in our country has reached another level".

While denying that the military took power, they stated that Mr. Mugabe and his family "are safe and sound". their security is guaranteed. (Above, Mr. Mugabe and his wife, Grace, last week.)

We're watching developments closely Check nytimes.com for updates during the day.


Our Tehran bureau chief, traveling with a photographer, reached the earthquake-

The number of The death toll exceeded 530, he writes, "a massive loss of life" accompanied by extensive structural damage – a painful test for the resources and capabilities of the government.

In a village, he found a single cleric Shiite who was trying to help. "I try to talk to people of God, to give them peace of mind – that's all I can do," he said. he says, "And pray. We can always pray.


• In France, President Emmanuel Macron visited an impoverished suburb and a depressed industrial city, promising investments and seeking to dispel the jibes that he is the "president of the rich".

Mr. Macron, along with Chancellor Angela Merkel of Germany, is expected to attend the United Nations Climate Conference in Bonn today.

There, energy experts observe whether China is stepping up its climate ambitions in the face of US retirement. . (Register here to receive Climate Fwd: our new newsletter.)


"It was very epic."

It was President Trump, evaluating his 12-day tour of Asia. As one of our reporters said, he treated the trip as a test of his own charisma and endurance, but it is unclear exactly what he actually accomplished on major issues such as trade and North Korea

while it is true that he did not make any major blunders, his mixed signals fed a feeling that China, and not the United States, calls the projectiles in the area


• In Washington, Attorney General Jeff Sessions told the House that he did not could not remember the details of the Russian proposals of a campaign advisor, but that he could remember to reject a proposal of Trump-Putin

career prosecutors to assess whether a lawyer Special should investigate Hillary Clinton, an offer that would destroy standards established after Wate regatta.

Meanwhile, a firm with ties to former boss of President Vladimir Putin in the Russian spy vice was used to protect US diplomatic missions in Russia.


• Republican Senators have trouble understanding what to do about Roy Moore, Alabama's Senate candidate Accused by five women Looking for romance or brutal sex with them when they were teenagers.

If he is elected – and many people in his state are standing behind him – they could expel him from the Senate, an action last. taken during the civil war. (Above, representative Sheila Jackson Lee holding photos of Mr. Moore and some of his accusers.)

We would like to hear from readers for whom the recent wave of sexual harassment charges has elicited frank discussions with parents or grandparents about changing attitudes across generations.


• The end of money? Physical currency remains the most popular way to pay for things, but China is among the countries that charge in the future without cash. (The map above shows the share of adults who made or received a non-cash payment.)

• Three Yale professors race against Google, IBM and Intel to build the first quantum computer. "This will solve problems that we can not even imagine right now," said one investor.

• Op-Ed: Some companies make a fortune using personal data gleaned from the Internet. They would hardly notice a tax of 1%, but that could make a better world

Here is an overview of the world markets

the News

• In Saudi Arabia, the risk of a step back from the shameless takeover of the crown prince is increasing. [The New York Times]

A majority of Australians voted "yes" to same-sex marriage in a national election, paving the way for its legalization in Parliament. [The New York Times]

A World Anti-Doping Committee found that Russia still did not comply with the Anti-Doping Code, an offense that could prevent the country to participate in the Paralympic Games. . [The New York Times]

• A gunman was unleashed in a small town in northern California, targeting people in a primary school and six other places. He killed at least four people before being shot. [The New York Times]

The Republicans believe that they have found another way to fund their radical changes in the US tax structure: repeal the law. Obamacare requirement that most people have health insurance. [The New York Times]

• The Legion of Christ, a Roman Catholic order, acknowledged having established offshore companies in Caribbean tax havens in the past. [Associated Press]

Smarter Living

Tips, both old and new, for a more fulfilling life.

• For those planning to celebrate Thanksgiving, our kitchen team can help you. And spicy sweet potatoes are good in all cases.

• A link between alcohol and cancer is not as scary as it may seem.

• Can ketone supplements speed up your workout? Maybe, if you can digest them.


• "Utopia", The new Björk album is a love letter to optimism.

• The World of Scrabble is in a tumult following the three-year ban of a top British player who has been wanted for cheating.

• In the theaters of London, our criticism was found to be watching "the English contemplating the disappearance of England in a very English manner. "

• Christie's expects Leonardo da Vinci recently rediscovered "Salvator Mundi" at least 100 million dollars at auction today.

The National Football Team of Denmark has qualified for the Football World Cup by sending Ireland 5 -1. The United States tied Portugal, 1-1, and Germany drew France, 2-2, in friendly.

Back Story

"The time has come when man can no longer continue to use the land, air and sea as" trash "It must find ways to recycle its waste, solid and liquid, into the economy."

of our first front-page articles to respond to the urgent need to treat household waste.

The report was based on a study of the National Academy of Sciences sent to the White House of Lyndon B. Johnson. More cheap plastic products were getting into the daily lives of Americans – and leaving them like trash.

We've come a long way.Today, it's the 20th America Recycles Day, a non-profit initiative.

Last year, 1.9 million Americans have participated, said the organizers, and 63 million pounds of recyclables were collected

to be completed. A third of US household waste still ends up in landfills.

Sweden could show the way. In 1975, its recycling rate was about the same as that of America, but last year, only 0.7% of its waste was in landfills. Sweden even imports waste – to use as a source of energy

Here are 10 tips to improve your recycling.


Your morning briefing is published on the morning of the week and updated online.

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