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Ten Perish in Texas School Shooting | Cuban Jet Crash Kills More Than 100

| The Presidential Daily Brief |
May 19, 2018
Investigators inspect evidence of Friday's deadly Santa Fe High School mass shooting in Texas. Source: Getty
New School Shooting Claims 10 in Texas

“Be quiet. And don’t move.” That was authorities’ advice to a student hiding at Galveston-area Santa Fe High School near where a teenager shot and killed nine students and a teacher’s aide while wounding 10 victims. Dimitrios Pagourtzis, 17, reportedly admitted to the rampage that included planting undetonated explosives and stands charged with capital murder. Three months after a Florida school shooting galvanized a youthful gun-control movement, Friday became another mortal milestone, prompting calls for tougher gun purchase requirements from Republican Gov. Greg Abbott, who said, “we need to do more than just pray.”

Sources: Washington Post, USA Today, Houston Chronicle, CBS
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More Than 100 Perish in Havana Plane Crash

A charter airliner crashed soon after taking off from Havana’s Jose Marti International Airport, killing at least 100 people on board. Cuban state media said there were 104 passengers, among them three women who survived and are hospitalized. The 40-year-old Boeing 737, leased to Cuba’s aviation authority and operated by six Mexican crewmembers, was headed to eastern Cuba’s Holguín at noon Friday when it crashed into an agricultural area in Havana’s Santiago de las Vegas neighborhood. Cuba’s new president, Miguel Diaz-Canel, said the cause of the crash is under investigation.  

Sources: NYT, Miami Herald, CNN
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After a Bloody Milestone, an Opening for Gaza

It started with a ribbon-cutting. Determined to push an unprecedented pro-Israel policy, the Trump administration moved the U.S. Embassy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem on Monday. That long-anticipated shift was greeted with carnage: waves of Palestinians challenging Israel’s border with the Gaza Strip, and Israeli soldiers shooting 59 of them dead. That prompted both a U.N. war crimes probe and a gesture from otherwise Gaza-wary Egypt, which will leave its Gaza border crossing open for the month of Ramadan, to “alleviate the burdens” of the densely populated enclave’s residents.

Sources: The Independent, NBC, AP
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As Test Site Event Looms, Trump Fights for Kim Summit

It’s about destruction. North Korea says it will begin dismantling its nuclear test site Wednesday, but that seeming goodwill gesture’s been dulled. Last week, Pyongyang said the planned June 12 summit between its leader, Kim Jong Un, and President Donald Trump might not happen, after U.S. national security adviser John Bolton used Libya — whose leader was killed years after scrapping a nuclear program — as a model for North Korean disarmament. Trump’s disavowed Bolton’s remark, and even canceled bomber training for South Korea, clearly hoping to save the talks.

Sources: WSJ (sub), Reuters, BBC
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The Week Ahead: Venezuelans vote Sunday, and are expected to re-elect President Nicolas Maduro in spite of food shortages and hyperinflation. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo will testify before the House Foreign Affairs Committee on his department’s depleted budget. And on Thursday, President Trump will present the Congressional Medal of Honor to a retired Navy SEAL for a rescue in Afghanistan.

Know This: Iraq’s electoral commission said today that a coalition controlled by anti-American Shiite cleric Moqtada al-Sadr has won the country’s May 12 election, likely unseating Prime Minister Haider al-Abadi. Republican infighting over immigration and welfare has derailed a federal farm bill. And the FBI’s use of an informant to investigate President Trump’s campaign has many of his supporters charging the government was involved in political espionage.

Get up to Speed: Is “America First” negotiable? The OZY PDB Special Briefing will tell you what you need to know about President Trump’s surprising decision to help revive Chinese phone giant — and reputed threat to U.S. security — ZTE. With carefully curated facts, opinions, images and videos, this latest Special Briefing will catch you up and vault you ahead.

Created With: Chase Auto

Car Shopping? This May Be Your Biggest Debate

Should you lease or buy that new set of wheels? We ask car expert Jim Manelis, who tells one first-time car buyer why leasing in Brooklyn may be a big no-no.

Sources: OZY
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Marrying Into Britain's First Family Is No Picnic

This could get Harry. As American actress Meghan Markle becomes the newest member of Britain’s royal family today, it’s a moment to reflect on royal weddings — and relationships. That includes the tragic pairing of Harry’s parents, Charles and Diana, the royal family’s longtime impoliteness toward Charles’ second wife, Camilla, and society’s initial snobbery about Harry’s commoner sister-in-law, Kate. Even with Harry defending his bride-elect, an accomplished actress and activist, against rabid — and sometimes racist — coverage in the British press, her royal road won’t be smooth.

Sources: New Yorker
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Addis Ababa's Development Is on Track

They’re going places. Over 2 1/2 years, the Ethiopian capital has radically changed, thanks to a $475 million light-rail system that’s connected workers to jobs and stoked the city’s development. China’s Import-Export Bank provided low-interest loans for 80 percent of the project, built by Chinese firms. There are downsides: Inhabitants of slums in the tramways’ path were given new apartments — but far from their old livelihoods or tram stops. And local transit workers are shadowed by Chinese mentors, whose influence, observers predict, will continue to move the region in new directions.

Sources: Der Spiegel
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Mushrooms Grow Hope Where It's Needed Most

They thrive in darkness. In the Middle East and Africa, beset by social and economic turmoil, mushroom cultivation is proving an unlikely source of empowerment — and resistance in places like the West Bank and even the makeshift bomb shelters of Syrian rebel enclaves. For many, the crop provides both sustenance and economic opportunity: Experts predict the region’s edible mushroom market will approach $4.7 billion by 2021. And whether through a sense of activism or necessity, the fungi are helping many desperate farmers bring a bit of light to their lives.

Sources: OZY
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Haute Hatred Is Souring the Natural Wine Craze

Fed up with what they say are the overprocessed wines and rigid rules dominating the industry, organic-minded sommeliers are turning to natural wines — funkier, cloudier and more acidic — to refresh drinkers’ taste buds. Part of the increasingly popular all-local food and drink movement, these throwbacks to classical viniculture are irking proponents of modern wine processing. They argue that the advances of the last 6,000 years have matured the result into a refined panoply of flavors that assure the “santé!” of a $175 billion industry.

Sources: The Guardian
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Legalized Sports Gambling: A Win-Win?

The recent U.S. Supreme Court decision that allows states to decide the legality of sports betting is a big gamble in itself. Some fear the influx of aboveboard bookies will corrupt the country’s seasonal pastimes. But legal hurdles haven’t stopped bettors before. Estimates say around $400 billion is wagered annually on sports — helping keep organized criminals employed. And some argue that bringing the practice into the light will provide more incentives to keep the games clean. Meanwhile, sports fans should expect a flood of gambling business sponsorships and stadium betting booths.

Sources: ESPN
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