Founded in Lisbon in 1864, Diário de Notícias is one of Portugal's leading dailies. Now representing the center of the political spectrum, it was during the dictatorship one of the publications that best reflected the government's position. In the months that followed the Carnation Revolution of 1974, the newspaper briefly adopted a Communist stance, under the leadership of future Literature Nobel Prize winner, José Saramago.

Truck Attack in NYC, 16 Front Pages From Newspapers Around The World

A day after a suspected 29-year-old Uzbek national killed eight people and injured a dozen more with a rented pickup truck in Manhattan, newspapers around the world devoted their front pages to the worst terrorist attack in New York since 9/11. Here's is how it looked in 11 different countries, including Argentina, home to five of the victims:


New York Post

Portada de Wall Street Journal (USA)

Wall Street Journal

Portada de The Washington Post (USA)

Washington Post

Portada de Diario Las Américas (USA)

Diario las Américas


Portada de The Toronto Star (Canadá)

Toronto Star


Portada de La Jornada (México)

La Jornada


Portada de La Nación (Argentina)

La Nacion

Portada de Clarín (Argentina)



Portada de O Globo (Brasil)

O Globo


Portada de The Times (Reino Unido)

The Times


Portada de Diário de Noticias (Portugal)

Diário de Notícias

Portada de Público (Portugal)



Portada de NRC • Next (Países Bajos)



Portada de Bild (Alemania)



Portada de Corriere della Sera (Italia)

Corriere della Sera


Portada de Haaretz (Israel)



Portugal Political Crisis: Minority Governments Don’t Rule

LISBON â€" Portugal is relearning one of the basic tenets of democracy: Majority rules.

The country's four left-leaning parties are expected to bring down the minority center-right government of Prime Minister Pedro Passos Coelho with a vote of no-confidence on Tuesday, newspaper Diário de Notícias reports.

The center-right coalition that has been governing since 2011 scored only 38.5% in the Oct. 4 general election, failing to secure a majority, even if Passos Coelho's party scored the single highest vote tally.

But when the four left-leaning parties, led by the Socialist Party of António Costa, proposed a majority government, President of the Republic Cavaco Silva unexpectedly refused to allow the coalition (which combined score was 50.7%) to rule, arguing that their commitment to reverse austerity policies, as well as the anti-Euro and anti-NATO stances of the Communist and Left Bloc parties, were a threat to the country’s stability. Instead, he decided to grant Passos Coelho, 51, a second term, and a minority government.

But now that this short-lived experiment in minority government is crumbling, what's next? New elections are not an option in the near future: The Portuguese Constitution doesn’t allow the President to dissolve a Parliament in its first six months, meaning months of great political and economic instability lie ahead â€" unless the left parties manage to convince Silva this time around to take a chance on a majority.