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Extra! 'They Killed Nisman'

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Clarín, March 6, 2015

"They killed Nisman." Although once would probably have been enough to earn top billing in Clarín’s Friday edition, Argentine Judge Arroyo Salgado repeated the statement three times during a dramatic press conference Thursday.

She was describing the death of state prosecutor Alberto Nisman, her ex-husband and the father of her two daughters. Nisman was found dead in his luxury apartment Jan. 18 just before he was to appear before Congress to publicly accuse President Cristina Fernandez de Kirchner of helping to cover up Iranian involvement in a Jewish center bombing in Buenos Aires. The 1994 attack killed 85 people.

Nisman's death is officially being handled as a suicide. Suspecting otherwise, Salgado hired a team of experts to conduct independent forensics tests on her deceased ex-husband. She presented the group's findings on Thursday.

"There can only be three hypotheses when it comes to violent death: accident, suicide or homicide," she said. "The report we're presenting today forcefully rules out the first two hypotheses, leaving us to conclude, without a doubt, that Nisman was the victim of a homicide."

ABOUT THE SOURCE: Clarín is the largest newspaper in Argentina. It was founded in August 1945 and is based in Buenos Aires.

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FOCUS: Israel-Palestine War

Two-State v. One-State Solution: Comparing The Two Options For A Palestinian Homeland

For decades, the Israeli-Palestinian conflict has been left unresolved. Hamas's recent attack has forced politicians to confront facts: the conflict needs a definitive solution. Here's a primer on the two possible scenarios on the table.

Two-State v. One-State Solution: Comparing The Two Options For A Palestinian Homeland

At a art event in Gaziantep, Turkey, aimed at expressing solidarity with Palestinians in Gaza.

Samy Magdy

CAIRO — The Israel-Hamas war in Gaza has once again focused the world’s full attention on the Palestinian cause.

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Beyond the outrage and anger over the toll of Israel’s war in Gaza and the Hamas attack of October 7, there is a quieter international consensus that has been revived about forging a lasting settlement that includes the establishment of a Palestinian state alongside the Israeli one.

Naturally, there are the eternal (though largely resolvable) details of how that settlement could be achieved. Yet the so-called two-state solution is very much back in the conversation of international diplomacy.

At the same time, there is another scenario for the Palestinians to have a homeland: to share in a single state with Israelis — the one-state solution. There are supporters and opponents of the two solutions on both sides.

Here’s a look at what’s on the table:

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