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Orlando Shooting, 16 Front Pages From Newspapers Around The World

Orlando Shooting, 16 Front Pages From Newspapers Around The World
Helene Snyder

A day after an attack at a popular gay club in Orlando, Florida killed 50 people and wounded 53, international front pages Monday are mourning the victims of the deadliest terrorist attack on U.S. soil since 9/11. Here's how newspapers from 10 different countries covered the attack:


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New York Times

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Chicago Tribune

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NY Daily News

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USA Today


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"Orlando, Mourning and Anger" Le Monde

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"Orlando, A New Gaping Wound" Libération


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The Times


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"Gay nightclub, 50 people dead in the name of ISIS" Santo António


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USA: Terror in a Gay Club Die Tageszeitung


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"ISIS claims responsibility for biggest attack in the U.S. since 9/11" — El País


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"Terror in a gay club" — Corriere Della Sera


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"Terror and homophobic hatred kill 50 persons in deadliest mass shooting in U.S. history" — O Globo


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"Massacre!" — La Prensa


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The Jerusalem Post

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FOCUS: Israel-Palestine War

Palestinian Olive Trees Are Also Under Israeli Occupation — And That's Not A Joke

In the West Bank, a quieter form of oppression has been plaguing Palestinians for a long time. Their olive groves are surrounded by soldiers, and it's forbidden to harvest the olives – this economic and social violence has gotten far worse since Oct. 7.

A Palestinian woman holds olives in her hands

In a file photo, Um Ahmed, 74, collects olives in the village of Sarra on the southwest of the West Bank city of Nablus.

Mohammed Turabi/ZUMA
Francesca Mannocchi

HEBRON – It was after Friday prayers on October 13th of last year, and Zakaria al-Arda was walking along the road that crosses his property's hillside to return home – but he never made it.

A settler from Havat Ma'on — an outpost bordering Al-Tuwani that the United Nations International Law and Israeli law considers illegal — descended from the hill with his rifle in hand.

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After kicking al-Arda, who tried to defend himself, the settler shot him in the abdomen. The bullet pierced through his stomach, a few centimeters below the lungs. Since then, al-Arda has been in the hospital in intensive care. A video of those moments clearly shows that neither al-Arda nor the other worshippers leaving the mosque were carrying any weapons.

The victim's cousin, Hafez Hureini, still lives in the town of Al-Tuwani. He is a farmer, and their house on the slope of the town is surrounded by olive trees — and Israeli soldiers. On the pine tree at the edge of his property, settlers have planted an Israeli flag. Today, Hafez lives, like everyone else, as an occupied individual.

He cannot work in his greenhouse, cannot sow his fields, and cannot harvest the olives from his precious olive trees.

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