We’ll have some players back and there’s no point crying

  ”We must have faith,” Juventus coach Max Allegri told BT Sport.

  ”We’ll have some players back and there’s no point crying over spilled milk. We knew it was going to be tough, that Atletico Mad

rid force you to play badly, with a slow tempo. We moved the ball quicker in the first half, but not in the second.

  ”We got the approach wrong in the second half. It’s that simple. These things can happen, there will be great disappoint

ment after this 2-0, but we can turn it around. It won’t be easy, we need a great second leg, but it can be done and we must have faith.”

  In the night’s other game, 10-man Manchester City came from behind to win 3-2 at German side Schalke.

  Nabil Bentaleb scored two first-half penalties to cancel out Sergio Aguero’s opener and ensure Schalke led 2-1 at the interval.

  City hit back in the second half, recovering from losing Nicolas Otamendi to a re

d card before goals from Leroy Sane and Raheem Sterling secured victory.

  Pep Guardiola’s team had looked in control before the game was turned on its head by VAR.

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The first led to Schalke being awarded a penalty after Ota

  was adjudged to have handled the ball, reversing the referee’s initial decision.

  The near three minute wait for a verdict from VAR caused frustration not only for the players but also supporters inside the stadium.

  A second penalty was then awarded when VAR confirmed the refe

ree’s call to award another penalty, this time for a foul on Salif Sane by Fernandinho.

  ”It’s a penalty. The second one is a penalty too,” Guardiola told BT Sport. “…And the red card can be a red card.

  ”I trust VAR. I have arguments sometimes but not this time. They are both penalties.”

  Senate investigators want to question a Moscow-based American businessman with longsta

nding ties to President Donald Trump after witnesses told them he could shed light on the President’s commercia

l and personal activities in Russia dating back to the 1990s, multiple sources have told CNN.

  The Senate Intelligence Committee, which is probing allegations of Russian interference in

the 2016 elections, has been keen to speak with David Geovanis for several months, the sources say.

  Geovanis helped organize a 1996 trip to Moscow by Trump, who was in the early stages of pursuing what would become a lo

ng-held goal of building a Trump Tower in the Russian capital, according to multiple media reports at the time.

gzbbcl.com

Here, we come back to the new group of independent

support a modern, progressive, global Britain that is very much a part of modern Europe. Cur

rently, both main say that they will deliver Brexit — albeit different versions of it. A new group in Parliament, free to vote and speak as they li

ke, can now make the case for a softer Brexit, or even a second vote, and do so in ways that could damage both the gove

rnment and the opposition.
But will they? That’s a crucial question. If the movement swells, it could create the mome

ntum for a second referendum and push one party or another (probably the Labour Party) to formally back such a vo

te. It could terrify Conservative Brexiteers into backing May on her deal. It could completely break the par

liamentary arithmetic and cause the UK to stumble into a no deal. It could force a general election in which all 11 los

e their seats. It’s very hard to tell.
But the main takeaway from this week is that these 11 MPs were so frustrated by t

heir own parties — for more reasons that just Brexit — that they needed to do something. And that it was now or never. T

hey were left with no good options because, right now, politics in the UK is spiraling out of control.

www.aishedesao.com

Her son was shot dead in front of her. And she says a policeman

Tires were burning in nearby streets. Tear gas was in the air. Crowds were gathering. So Pricil Journ

al told her son Roberto to hide the wheelbarrow they used as a cookie stall outside the general hospital.

There was a snap and a loud crack — and Roberto lay dead. A bullet had torn through his right arm, just above the elbow,

and into his chest.
In almost two weeks of mayhem, since Haiti was shut down by opposition pr

otestors demanding the president and his government step down, there have been no official numbers for those killed and injured.

No medicines, records or equipment: Haiti hospital struggles during protests
No medicines, records or equipment: H

aiti hospital struggles during protests
But Pricil knows that her son is dead. And she’s convinced that a policeman did it.

“When he was done killing my son…That cop then swapped guns with another nearb

y cop – and he then went to hide inside the hospital,” she said in an interview with CNN.

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Who does she think these mespeople that are sages come from?

  ”The people that are making those threats, I’m guessing, are the ones that killed my son. They may feel like we’re talking about this too much,” says Pricil.

  Her two other sons, Sins Dmitri and Jovency agree.

  ”But we’ll never give up,” says Dmitri.

  An earthquake in 2010 and successive hurricanes have destroyed much of Haiti’s infrastructure that hadn’t already collapsed under corruption and government mismanagement.

  Haiti protesters take the day to gather food and water as they prepare for more possible conflict

  Haiti protesters take the day to gather food and water as they prepare for more possible conflict

  Rage at life stripped of any apparent hope that things will get better is a clear motivation for the riots that gripped the country that began two days before Roberto was killed on February 9.

  Promises from the Prime Minister might serve to dilute some of that immediate anger. But the country is teetering on the brink of more chaos, with further protests being threatened by opposition leaders.

  But the rule of law in the form of government has already largely slipped away in the slums, which have become no-go areas for police.

  Roberto’s death has reinforced a widespread view among the poor that the state is their enemy.

  A sad irony — given that his ambition had always been to be a policeman.

aishedesaf.com

Saudi investment in Pakistan reflects inclusiveness of

Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman has pledged $20 billi

on investment in Pakistan during his trip to the South Asian country over the we

ekend, the first leg of his Asian tour that also includes stops in neighboring India and China.

The unprecedented Saudi investment, half of which will support a refiner

y and petrochemicals complex in the port of Gwadar, is expected to shore up Pa

kistan’s economy hurt by widening current account and fiscal deficits and strengthen trade ties between the two countries.

Some observers are quick to compare the Saudi investment with the China-Pakistan Economic Cor

ridor (CPEC) project under the Belt and Road Initiative (BRI). But for Prime Minister Imran Khan, both are welcome.

“We have CPEC. We have links with China. So we welcome Saudi Arabia to participate with us,” he said.

The crown prince also stressed the potential of the China-Pakistan Economic Corridor which will contribute to the development and prosperity of the region.

sh419cl.com

In recent years, Japan and North Korea have interact

mainly on the issue of past abductions of Japanese nationals, and over Pyongyang conduc

ting nuclear and missiles tests which have Japan within their range. Whenever tensions soared on the Korean P

eninsula, Japan took a hard-line stance toward North Korea and proposed to enhance sanctions.

If Washington-Pyongyang ties improve, Tokyo may rethink its policy toward North Korea, participate in

efforts with other East Asian countries to push for peace on the Peninsula and ease geopolitical strains.

After the Pyeongchang Winter Olympics, Tokyo has been marginalized over the Korean Peninsula.

Furthermore, on the abductions issue and North Korea’s nuclear issue, Japan’s right to speak is waning.

If the US’ basic request on North Korea is met, Japan may seek to normalize relations w

ith North Korea. Furthermore, Tokyo may help Pyongyang’s economy later by offering fin

ancial aid and investment. With these moves, Japan may intend to increase its influence on the Peninsula.

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ibetan teacher awarded for efforts to bring knowledge tor

In September 2015, Alibaba Group founder Jack Ma Yun started a program to sponsor rural teac

hers. His Jack Ma Foundation then launched a Rural Teacher Award to honor the 100 top tea

chers around China each year and offer each of them 100,000 yuan ($15,000) and professional training for three years.

In order to attend the ceremony in Hainan on January 13, Thubten Gyatso had to leave Moding vill

age on January 10, ride a mule to Xulong county, and walk for two hours to Simaoding in Yu

nnan Province. From there, he took a bus to Shangri-La county and flew to Sanya, a tourist city of Hainan.

“Without Jack Ma’s campaign, I wouldn’t have had the chance to go to Sanya. I wanted to see what the sea a

nd big city are like,” Thubten Gyatso said.Born in 1986, Thubten Gyatso has worked in Moding village school for eight years. His onl

y colleague is Tashi Chophel, who was also Thubten Gyatso’s teacher when he was a student at the school.

When Thubten Gyatso was a child, he severely injured his right leg while walking in the mountainous roads and ended

up having to use an artificial limb. After graduating from middle school, he was forced to end his education.

“I was heartbroken, but there was no way for me to continue my studies. When I had time, I learn

ed the Tibetan language by myself,” Thubten Gyatso said in a video interview released on iqiyi.com.

The disability also meant Thubten Gyatso could not do any physical work. His teacher Tash

i Chophel suggested he work at the school to earn some money, and more importantly, to teach the children.

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ina’s monetary policy to sail out of the ‘reefs’ and into

The year 2018 saw China’s monetary policy carefully sail through the “reefs,” as economic slowd

own and surging exchange rate risk left little room for adjustment. However, since the be

ginning of this year, major internal and external changes have broken the dilemma.

From the internal perspective, in January 2019, the “loose credit s

upply” saw improvement in terms of both volume and structure, barriers to implem

enting monetary policy removed, which is expected to guide the Chinese economy to stabilize in the first quarter.

First of all, China’s outstanding broad money supply, or M2, grew 8.4 percent year-on-year in January, while new yuan loans and social fina

ncing both soared to historic monthly highs at 3.23 trillion yuan ($478 billion) and 4.64 trillion yu

an, respectively. The figures showed that “loose fiscal policy” has had a positive effect on credit supply to the pri

vate sector, thus pushing up the growth rate for total social financing. It is expected that in the first quarter of 2019, wi

th the gradual implementation of “loose fiscal policy,” the volume of “loose credit supply” will remain at a high level.

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Major European countries have shown a rather complicated

attitude toward Huawei and China. They wish to maintain their relationship with the US, while hesitating to completely exclude Hu

awei equipment. Most European network operators oppose banning Huawei. Hence there remains uncertainty on Huawei issues.

We are at a historic crossroads. One choice is to explain disputes and uncertainties as serious political and secu

rity issues, and push international relations in the direction of confrontation. Another is to handle p

roblems objectively to create a world dominated by cooperation and mutual compromise.

Europe played only a supporting part in the Cold War, but it may have its own leading role and guard its dignity in the era of multi-polar cooperation.

Whether it is possible for Europe to use high-quality and affordable Huawei equipment and b

uild an efficient and cheap 5G network is the touchstone for the continent to defend its independent role.

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