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Saturday, Jun 23rd

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Few Migrants From Caravan Allowed To Enter U.S., Apply For Asylum

Few from caravan allowed to enter USAfter being denied entry to the U.S. for more than 24 hours, eight migrants from the caravan that made its way through Mexico in recent weeks were granted permission to cross the border late Monday to claim asylum.

The rest of the approximately 150 migrants from Honduras, Guatemala and El Salvador continue waiting at the border to claim asylum in the U.S., said Pueblo Sin Fronteras, the group that organized the caravan. But the entry of even a few members of the group into the U.S. is a triumph nonetheless, according to a Facebook post.

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Ex-CIA Official Says Some Torture Videotapes May Still Exist

Toture tapes may still exist

Some videotapes recording the torture of a CIA detainee may have survived the 2005 destruction facilitated by Donald Trump’s nominee to run the agency. That’s according to an ex-CIA analyst who reviewed massive amounts of internal CIA documentation about torture and said she was told by a colleague that some of the tapes survived.

The analyst’s assertions are the basis for a new motion filed in federal court by the legal team of tortured terror suspect Abu Zubaydah, whose waterboarding and other brutal interrogation was the subject of most of the 2002-era videos.

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Migrant caravan prepares to reach the US-Mexico border this afternoon

Caravan of migrants reach US  borderA caravan of hundreds of migrants is expected to reach the US-Mexico border on Sunday afternoon after a monthlong trip from Central America that has sparked the ire of President Donald Trump.

On Sunday morning, migrants in the caravan gathered at Friendship Park in Tijuana and prepared to march to the border and then ask for asylum in the United States. Buses carrying members of the caravan reached Tijuana on Tuesday.
In anticipation of the final march, demonstrators lined both sides of the border on Sunday.
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Alabama opens first memorial to lynching victims in the U.S.

Nat'l Memorial for Peace and Justice in AlabamaAlabama opened the nation's first memorial to the victims of lynching in the United States on Thursday.

Founder of the Equal Justice Initiative Bryan Stevenson conceived the idea for the National Memorial for Peace and Justice as a result of researching thousands of racial terror lynchings in the American South, many of which had never been documented.

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Qatari man held for 13 years over links to al-Qaida: I was tortured on US soil

Qatari claims he was totured on US soil

A convicted “sleeper terrorist” linked to the 9/11 planners has spoken for the first time about his treatment in detention, claiming he was tortured and abused during 13 years of incarceration on American soil.

Three years after his release, Ali al-Marri claims he is innocent and wants his FBI interrogators brought to account.

Al-Marri was arrested after the 2001 attacks and later declared an “enemy combatant” by George W Bush. Held in solitary confinement without charge for six years at a naval brig in South Carolina, he was the only non-US citizen detained outside Guantánamo.

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Israel Says It Won’t Deport African Immigrants After All

African Immigrants will not be deported
The Israeli government said on Tuesday it had abandoned a plan to forcibly deport African migrants who entered the country illegally after failing to find a willing country to take in the migrants.
The government had been working for months on an arrangement to expel thousands of mostly Eritrean and Sudanese men who crossed into Israel through Egypt’s Sinai desert.

“At this stage, the possibility of carrying out an unwilling deportation to a third country is not on the agenda,” the government wrote in a response to Israel’s Supreme Court, which has been examining the case.

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Yemeni family 'hopeless' after disabled daughter denied US visa

Yemeni family hopeless after disabled daughter denied visa to US

Najeeb al-Omari's eyebrows are furrowed as he sits on the front steps of his home in the province of Ibb in central Yemen, describing how his daughter, who has a severe mental health condition, had recently been denied a visa to the United States.

Al-Omari, a US citizen, has been trying to get visas for his 11-year-old daughter Shaima - whose severe mental and physical disabilities have been compounded by Yemen's civil war - his wife Asma, and two other daughters, Salma, aged 8 and Lamiya, aged 6.

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