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Trump says discussed forming cyber security unit with Putin

U.S . President Donald Trump said on Twitter on Sunday that he discussed forming a cyber security unit to guard against election hacking with Russian President Vladimir Putin.

Tweeting after his first meeting with Putin on Saturday, Trump said now was the time to work constructively with Moscow, pointing to a ceasefire deal in southwest Syria that came into effect on Sunday.

“Putin & I discussed forming an impenetrable Cyber Security unit so that election hacking, & many other negative things, will be guarded and safe,” he said following their talks at the G20 summit in Hamburg, Germany.

Trump said he had raised allegations of Russian interference in the 2016 U.S . presidential election with Putin.

“I strongly pressed President Putin twice about Russian meddling in our election . He vehemently denied it . I’ve already given my opinion…..”

He added: “We negotiated a ceasefire in parts of Syria which will save lives . Now it is time to move forward in working constructively with Russia!”

Republican Senator Marco Rubio of Florida immediately criticized the move on Twitter, saying Putin was not a trusted partner.

Partnering with Putin on a “Cyber Security Unit” is akin to partnering with (Syrian President Bashar al) Assad on a “Chemical Weapons Unit,” he wrote.

Investigations by a special counsel, Robert Mueller, and several U.S . congressional committees are looking into whether Russia interfered in the election and colluded with Trump’s campaign .

Those probes are focussed almost exclusively on Moscow s actions, lawmakers and intelligence officials say, and no evidence has surfaced publicly implicating other countries.

Moscow has denied any interference, and Trump says his campaign did not collude with Russia.

(Reporting by David Stamp, Valerie Volcovici and Yasmeen Abutaleb; Editing by Janet Lawrence)

Tight security and tears as Manchester benefit concert kicks off

By Mark Hanrahan1 | MANCHESTER, England

MANCHESTER, England U.S . pop singer Ariana Grande headlined a star-studded benefit concert in Manchester on Sunday that was both joyful and mournful, in aid of victims of the bombing that rocked the city last month, as security fears ran high after attackers in London killed seven people.

Around 50,000 fans crammed into Old Trafford cricket ground under the watchful eye of hundreds of police, including a significant number of armed officers, a sight that would be unusual under normal circumstances.

The show saw performances from big pop acts from both sides of the Atlantic, including local heroes Take That and Liam Gallagher, along with Pharrell Williams, Katy Perry, Justin Bieber, Little Mix, Coldplay, the Black Eyed Peas, and Grande.

The show was a mix of gaiety and somber reflection – fans could at times be seen jumping for joy, while others, holding banners saying “for our angels”, could be seen wiping away tears . The event began with a moment of silence for the victims of the bombing less than two weeks ago.

“I don t want to feel or hear or see any fear in this building,” U.S . singer Pharrell Williams told the crowd as he led them in a rendition of his hit single “Happy”. “The only thing we ll feel here tonight is love, and positivity.”

Fellow singer Miley Cyrus joined the rendition and said: “I d like to wrap my arms around each and every one of you and thank you .. . The most important responsibility we have in this time is to take care of one another.”

During her set, “Part of Me”, singer Katy Perry told the crowd: “love conquers fear and love conquers hate, and this love you choose will give you strength and it s our greatest power,” before asking the crowd to turn and hug the person next to them.

The somber cause that the concert was being held to benefit was never far from the crowd’s mind . Grande told the audience that her song selection was influenced by the mother of 15-year-old Olivia Campbell, who died in last month’s bombing.

“Sorry” singer Justin Bieber also paid tribute, saying: “I just want to take this moment to honor the people that were lost . We love you so much .

To the families, we love you so much.”

Up to 14,000 of those who attended Grande’s May 22 concert, at which a suicide bomber killed 22 children and adults, were given free tickets to attend Sunday’s show, with some persuaded to attend by their affection for the pop star, and despite their very real concerns about security.

“I m real excited, but real scared,” Shannon Beetham, 14, who was injured in last month’s bombing, told Reuters. “We were there in Manchester (arena) as well, I was hit.”

There were also plenty of upbeat moments, such as when a uniformed police officer was seen holding hands and dancing hand-in-hand with young fans, or when former Oasis front man Liam Gallagher belted out a swaggering version of “Rock ‘n’ Roll Star”.

Grande closed the show by inviting all the other performers on stage to help her sing her 2014 hit “One Last Time”, before she closed with a moving solo version of “Somewhere Over the Rainbow”.

Fans seemed to have forgotten any lingering fears about security towards the end of the evening, with a lively crowd of middle-aged fans singing “Tonight, I’m a rock and roll star” as they made their way out of the stadium.

(Editing by Tom Heneghan and James Dalgleish)


References

  1. ^ Mark Hanrahan (uk.reuters.com)

Champions Trophy to continue under heightened security after London attack

The Champions Trophy is set to continue under heightened security in the wake of the London terror attack on Saturday night. Seven people were killed and dozens more injured by three terrorists just two miles from The Oval, one of the three venues hosting the global cricket tournament. The International Cricket Council said in a statement: “Our thoughts are with everyone affected by what has happened in London overnight.

“The ICC and ECB England and Wales Cricket Board continue to place safety and security at the ICC Champions Trophy and ICC Women’s World Cup this summer as the highest priority.”

The ICC added swift measures were immediately taken to ensure the safety of competing teams around the country. Sunday’s Champions Trophy match between India and Pakistan at Edgbaston went ahead amid increased security and was preceded by a minute’s silence. The statement continued: “Following last night’s incident all team hotels went into lockdown and teams, match officials and staff were all quickly accounted for.

“The enhanced security around venues implemented following the Manchester attack remains in place, and this includes significantly enhanced police and security presence for today’s match.

“The security situation has been very much front and centre of our preparations, and we constantly review our procedures to guarantee they are as effective as possible to keep everyone safe.”

England’s next fixture is against New Zealand in Cardiff on Tuesday while Australia meet Bangladesh at The Oval on Monday – with the two teams set to train at the venue on Sunday. A Cricket Australia spokesman said: “As with the rest of the world, the Australian team is shocked and saddened at the events that have occurred in London overnight and our thoughts are with those directly involved and their loved ones.

“The team, support staff and travelling contingent have been accounted for . Our security team is working closely with the ICC and LOC to ensure the safety and security of our players and support staff is paramount.

“At this stage we are comfortable with the level of security being provided to us and will continue to monitor the situation.”

The ECB tweeted: “Our thoughts go to all of those affected by last night’s shocking events in London along with our admiration for those supporting them.”

South Wales Police said events in Cardiff Bay following Saturday night’s Champions League final would go ahead as planned.

“Our thoughts are with the people affected by the events in London last night,” assistant chief constable Richard Lewis said in a statement.

“The UCL festival continues and we would like to reassure people that plans in place for today remain significant and people will continue to see a large police presence throughout Cardiff.”

Captain Sam Warburton says the thoughts of the British and Irish Lions, who played the first match of their New Zealand tour on Saturday, are with those affected.

“The guys have woken up to some news of some unfortunate events that happened in London,” he said.

“I just wanted to wish those involved all the best wishes from the Lions players and management.

“Our thoughts are always with the people back home in Britain and Ireland . Our thoughts and deepest sympathies go out to the families and people involved in that incident.”

England’s football team, who are preparing for games in Scotland and France, expressed their condolences on social media.

“Our thoughts and sympathies are with the victims and their families and friends following the attacks in London on Saturday evening,” England tweeted. Arsenal and Tottenham were among the London clubs to post their sympathies.

“Our thoughts are with all those affected by last night’s attack #LondonBridge,” Arsenal said.

Spurs posted: “The thoughts of everyone at the club are with all those affected by the tragic events in London last night.”

In Saint Etienne Team Sky lined up at the front of the peloton for a minute’s silence on the start line of the Criterium du Dauphine, where Chris Froome is this week bidding for a record fourth overall victory as he tests his form for the Tour de France. Speaking to the event website about the attacks, Froome said: “Of course it’s pretty scary . It’s close to home for a lot people .

It’s something happening far too regularly these days .

From our point of view, as a team, our sympathy goes to everyone affected by this attack.”