World Bulletin / News Desk
A British jury has found Turkish Cypriot tycoon Asil Nadir guilty of theft in relation to the collapse of his Polly Peck business empire.
The spectacular implosion of the once-successful Polly Peck was 1980s boom-and-bust story which embarrassed the ruling Conservative Party, to which he was a major donor.
It also made him a fugitive from British authorities after he skipped the country in 1993.
Nadir returned to London in 2010, saying he wanted to face trial and clear his reputation.
A jury at London's Central Criminal Court on Monday found him guilty of three counts of theft and not guilty of a fourth count.
Vladimir Putin insists Russia's Arctic activities are 'local' in nature
Jean-Claude Juncker threatens to call for secession of individual US states
Occasion commemorates 1976 killing of Palestinians while demonstrating against land seizures by Israel
While the bloc has tried to show a united front in the face of Brexit, celebrating the EU's 60th anniversary earlier this month, in Britain the prime minister is struggling to unite her own country.
Experts pointed for instance to an Indiana Senate bill that would allow law enforcement to "use any means necessary to clear the roads of people unlawfully obstructing vehicular traffic".
Petry sparked outrage during the crisis when she suggested that as a last resort, guards should be allowed to open fire at migrants streaming into Germany.
Thousands of people, many of them Syrians fleeing war, are stuck in Greece's Aegean islands as a result of an EU-Turkish agreement that curbed the influx of migrants to the European Union.
Corruption is a major issue in Spain, where the Socialists and regional politicians have also been hit by scandals.
The original summons came days after EU leaders gave Donald Tusk another term as president despite strong opposition from Poland.
Planned meetings are expected to tackle fight against ISIL and resultant humanitarian crisis
After a hearing lasting several hours, US District Judge Derrick Watson in Hawaii said Wednesday he had turned his original temporary restraining order into a preliminary injunction.
"With all the unbelievers there are in Venice, you put a bomb under the Rialto and you go straight to heaven," one of the alleged jihadist plotters said in a wiretapped conversation, said Adelchi d'Ippolito, the Venice prosecutor in charge of the case.
The ruling marks a dramatic escalation of the political crisis gripping the South American oil giant, where Maduro is fighting off attempts to force him from power amid an economic unraveling that has caused food shortages, riots and an epidemic of violent crime.
Opposition urges protest of government's failure to implement power-sharing deal after president stays in power past his term
"As the number of men, women and children fleeing six years of war in Syria passes the five million mark, the international community needs to do more to help them," the UN refugee agency (UNHCR) said in a statement.
"We will continue to play our part in ensuring that Europe remains strong and prosperous and able to lead in the world," May wrote in the Irish Times a day after she launched Britain's withdrawal process.