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Nice Terror: Newspaper Front Pages From France And The World
Anne Sophie Goninet

NICE — For the third time in 18 months, France has been hit with a major terrorist attack. Scores of people were killed Thursday night in the southern French city of Nice when a 31-year-old Tunisia native drove a truck into crowds of people who had gathered for a July 14 holiday fireworks show. Here are how newspapers in France and around the world covered the attack:

FRANCE

Nice matin


Le Figaro



La Dépêche du Midi



La Voix du Nord



Le Parisien



Ouest France



L'Yonne Républicaine



ITALY



La Repubblica



Corriere Della Sera



UNITED KINGDOM



The Times



Daily Mirror


Metro



SPAIN



ABC


La Razón



La Vanguardia


El Periódico



BELGIUM



Le Soir



NETHERLANDS



De Telegraaf



TURKEY



Hürriyet



Sabah


UNITED STATES


New York Times



The Washington Post



Chicago Tribune



Miami Herald



ARGENTINA



Clarín


COLOMBIA



El Tiempo



El Espectador



BRAZIL


[rebelmouse-image 27090362 alt="""" original_size="654x1200" expand=1]

O Globo



Folha de São Paulo



O Correio Brazilense



PERU



El Comercio

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Russia

No Putin, No Russia? Why Losing The War Wouldn't Destroy The Russian Federation

Predictions about the collapse of Russia are as old as the country itself. Yet a consistent centralization of power has gone on for decades, weakening Russia's territories and republics. The war in Ukraine changes everything and nothing.

Photo of a Russian flag during Unity Day celebrations

Russian unity day celebrations

Aleksandr Kynev

-Analysis-

The prediction “Russia is about to fall apart” has been a mainstay of the political science-futurist genre for the 30 years since the end of the USSR and establishment of the Russian Federation.

Stay up-to-date with the latest on the Russia-Ukraine war, with our exclusive international coverage.

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Now, the war with Ukraine has drastically reduced the time-frame for such apocalyptic forecasts to come true. First, because it turns out that Russia can very well lose the war; and secondly, a defeat would weaken Vladimir Putin’s regime — and who knows if he will retain power at all?

“No Putin, no Russia” is a more recent refrain.

This line of thinking says that the weakening of the central government will push the regions to act independently. Yet noted political scientist Alexander Kynev explained in an interview with Vazhnyye Istorii why he doesn't believe anything like this will happen. The collapse of Russia is unlikely even if Putin loses.

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