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Le président Biden déclare que “le défaut de paiement n’est pas une option” aux États-Unis

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Le président Joe Biden a déclaré mardi qu’il avait clairement indiqué lors d’une réunion avec les principaux législateurs républicains qu’un défaut américain “n’est pas une option”, car les deux parties n’ont pas réussi à atteindre une percée sur la limite de la dette du pays.

Le président de la Chambre républicaine Kevin McCarthy et Mitch McConnell, le chef de la minorité au Sénat, ont rencontré Biden à la Maison Blanche lors de la dernière série d’une lutte pour le pouvoir menaçant de conséquences massives pour la plus grande économie du monde.

Les républicains ont également été rejoints par les deux principaux démocrates du Congrès : le chef de la majorité au Sénat Chuck Schumer et le chef de la minorité à la Chambre Hakeem Jeffries.

S’ils ne sont pas parvenus à un accord sur le relèvement ou la suspension du plafond de la dette, le groupe se réunira à nouveau vendredi.

“Nous devons éliminer la menace de défaut de paiement”, a déclaré Biden après les pourparlers, mettant en garde contre les conséquences économiques désastreuses qui en résulteraient.

Lorsqu’on lui a demandé s’il envisageait de reporter son prochain voyage en Asie pour les réunions du Groupe des Sept, Biden a ajouté qu’il était “toujours déterminé” à y assister, mais a ajouté que les pourparlers sur le plafond de la dette étaient cruciaux.

Il a concédé qu’il était “possible” qu’il n’ait pas fait le voyage, déclarant aux journalistes: “Si d’une manière ou d’une autre nous nous mettions au courant et que nous n’avions toujours pas résolu cela … je n’irais pas.”

(AFP)

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Boeing finalises deal to plead guilty over fatal 737 Max crashes

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Boeing Co. has reached an agreement with the U.S. government to plead guilty to criminal conspiracy related to two fatal crashes of its 737 Max jetliner, paving the way for a potential courtroom showdown with the families of the victims.

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Doctors reveal hidden warning signs about Biden’s health that you may have missed during tonight’s address to the nation

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Doctors who watched Joe Biden ‘s address to the nation tonight have revealed the subtle clues about the president’s health.

They pointed out that the speech was relatively short – coming in at just 11 minutes – and that Biden read exclusively from a teleprompter, making it difficult to make a definitive assessment of his mental and physical well-being.

However, Virginia neurologist Dr W Chris Winter picked up on the 81-year-old’s low blink rate.

‘I was counting the blink rate of all the ABC correspondents and guests before [the address] and they ranged from 30 to 60 per minute,’ he told DailyMail.com.

Doctors who watched Joe Biden 's address to the nation tonight have revealed the subtle clues about the president's health. They warned his lack of blinking may suggest a neurological issue. His dry mouth and stiff hands implies cognitive decline. They also highlighted his generous application of makeup - likely to mask his pale skin

Doctors who watched Joe Biden ‘s address to the nation tonight have revealed the subtle clues about the president’s health. They warned his lack of blinking may suggest a neurological issue. His dry mouth and stiff hands implies cognitive decline. They also highlighted his generous application of makeup – likely to mask his pale skin

He said the president blinked fewer than 10 times per minute on average, well below the average of 15 to 20 that most people experience. 

‘Low blink rate can be a sign of Parkinson’s Disease… an earlier sign of the disease,’ Dr Winter added.

Many medical experts have previously suggested Biden’s apparent cognitive decline could be due to his suffering from an early form of the condition, especially after it emerged a Parkinson’s doctor regularly visited the White House during Biden’s tenure.

Dr Ernst von Schwarz, a cardiologist in California, said Biden’s ‘dry mouth, fixed stare, very little… hand movements and gestures… could be signs of cognitive decline’ caused by his age, or ‘a neurodegenerative condition’ such as dementia.

But they could also be due to medication, the doctor told DailyMail.com.

‘Keep in mind that there are ways to improve someone’s speech by medical intervention,’ he said.

‘The use of medications such as psychostimulants (like Adderall or Ritalin among others) is very common for many to take just before lectures or presentations or official tasks since they increase dopamine availability in the brain.

From right: Jill Biden, Ashley Biden and husband Howard Krein, and Hunter Biden and his daughter Finnegan listen to Joe Biden speak

From right: Jill Biden, Ashley Biden and husband Howard Krein, and Hunter Biden and his daughter Finnegan listen to Joe Biden speak

Biden moves to embrace his son Hunter after making his speech to the nation

Biden moves to embrace his son Hunter after making his speech to the nation

‘This can then temporarily modify the trajectory of cognitive decline and improves speech, attention and the capability to communicate.

‘I am not saying that President Biden is on stimulants but it would not be that unusual to use.’

Biden addressed the nation for the first time tonight after revealing his decision to pull out of the presidential race in a shock announcement Sunday that is said to have caught even his close team by surprise.

Despite having nearly four days of practice, the president flubbed several lines and at times spoke so quietly that white noise could be heard during the broadcast.

Dr Winter said a low voice was another warning sign of Parkinson’s.

He suggested the quietness of Biden’s voice may have led technicians to turn up his microphones, leading to more background noise being picked up.

The doctors also highlighted Biden’s generous application of makeup.

They said he appeared more orange than usual, likely to mask the president’s pale skin, which may have gotten worse when he was unwell with Covid this past week.

‘Clearly there was lots of makeup. I think he is probably very pale, you could see it on the neckline,’ Dr von Schwarz said.

Biden comes in to hug his granddaughter Finnegan Biden as Hunter Biden watches after addressing the nation from the Oval Office of the White House

Biden comes in to hug his granddaughter Finnegan Biden as Hunter Biden watches after addressing the nation from the Oval Office of the White House

‘They put a lot of makeup on him to make him look healthy, but obviously he is not. He is very frail in my opinion.’

Both medics agreed that Biden appeared ‘no worse’ than at previous times over the past few months, which suggests that while he may be declining, it is not enough to warrant urgent medical attention.

But Dr von Schwarz added: ‘He was reading from a teleprompter which is just a repetition technique, which makes it hard to measure his intellectual capability.

‘But anyone can do that, you don’t need to be a genius to do so.’

He added: ‘A practiced speech read from a teleprompter is not proof for full mental or intellectual capacity.’

Both said it was also difficult to assess his movements because he remained seated for the full speech.

Biden was last seen looking frail while entering Air Force One on July 23

Biden was last seen looking frail while entering Air Force One on July 23

Dr Winter said: ‘Overall, I thought he did well.

‘He could sit there, talk with conviction, there was cadence in his voice – I don’t know if it proves anything but it certainly doesn’t continue to show a [rapid] decline.’

He added: ‘If that had happened three weeks ago, I don’t think anyone would have said they had lost confidence in Biden.’

Dr von Schwarz said: ‘In general, of course, I would have expected a good, sound and intelligible speech from President Biden today, and he did well.

‘From my point of view of dealing daily with the elderly as a cardiologist and aging researcher, I think President Biden is an octogenarian… who deserves to get more rest, support and appropriate medical attention.’

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Tanker carrying 1.4 million litres of oil capsizes off Philippines

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A Philippine-flagged tanker carrying 1.4 million litres of industrial fuel oil sank off Manila, leaving one crew member missing and 16 rescued, authorities said. An oil slick was detected, prompting marine environmental protection personnel to contain the spill.

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Chelsea 1-1 Wrexham: Live score, team news and updates as Blues pegged back by League One side after Levi Colwill and James McClean BRAWL in tense affair in California

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Follow Mail Sport’s live blog for the latest score, team news and updates as Chelsea take on Wrexham in pre-season action. 

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Biden says it’s time pass torch to ‘younger voices’ in Oval Office address

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President Joe Biden’s decision not to seek reelection in November was meant to unify the nation under a new generation of leaders, he said on Wednesday night in his first public address since ending his re-election campaign over the weekend, 

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Biden mumbles as he reveals why he decided to ‘pass the torch’ and insists he could have served four more years as president in address to nation

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President Joe Biden mumbled his way through an 11-minute farewell address to the nation and claimed he could have served another four years if he wanted to.

Biden, 81, spoke quietly, at times haltingly, and his voice was scratchy as he explained his stunning decision not to seek reelection.

The President said he had chosen to ‘pass the torch’ to Vice President Kamala Harris because it was time for ‘younger voices’ and he believed that would ‘unite’ the country and ‘save’ democracy.

Biden looked intently into the camera during the primetime address for which he was seated behind the Resolute Desk in the Oval Office.

He said: ‘I believe my record as president, my leadership in the world, my vision for America’s future, all merited a second term.

‘But nothing, nothing, can come in the way of saving our democracy, and that includes personal ambition, so I decided the best way forward is to pass the torch to a new generation.’

He added: ‘There is a time and a place for long years of experience in public life. There’s also a time and a place for new voices, fresh voices. Yes, younger voices.’ 

Biden did not address questions over his own age, health and mental acuity, which have plagued his presidency from the start.

Doubts about his ability to do the job intensified following a disastrous debate performance last month, which shocked senior Democrats into calling for him to leave the 2024 presidential race.

President Joe Biden, in an Oval Office address, revealed why he decided to step down as the Democratic nominee

President Joe Biden, in an Oval Office address, revealed why he decided to step down as the Democratic nominee

From right: Jill Biden, Ashley Biden and husband Howard Krein, and Hunter Biden and his daughter Finnegan listen to Joe Biden speak

From right: Jill Biden, Ashley Biden and husband Howard Krein, and Hunter Biden and his daughter Finnegan listen to Joe Biden speak

As Biden spoke his wife Jill Biden, and children Hunter and Ashley, sat to his left along a wall watching his valedictory. 

Also present were several of his grandchildren including Naomi Biden and Maisy Biden.

The family broke into applause when the president finished speaking. Jill Biden joined him at the Resolute Desk, and Hunter Biden hugged his father.

Biden, who has just recovered from a bout of COVID  fumbled briefly in his delivery, mumbling at times. 

He used the address to outline what he hopes will be his legacy and said he has more work to do in the six months he has left in office.

Hunter Biden gives his dad a hug

Hunter Biden gives his dad a hug

He said: ‘I revere this office but I love my country more.

‘It’s been the honor of my life to serve as your president but the defense of democracy, which is at stake, I think is more important than a title.’

Biden made it clear he is stepping down voluntarily, drawing a stark contrast with his predecessor.

He did not mention Donald Trump by name but talked about how the country is more important than anyone’s ambition to stay in the Oval Office.

‘America is an idea – an idea stronger than any army, bigger than any ocean, more powerful than any dictator,’ Biden said. 

As the president spoke, his staff were gathered one floor up, on the state floor of the White House, to watch his remarks with wine and pizza.

Before the speech began, staffers were spotted walking in from the Eisenhower Executive Office Building, which is across the street of the West Wing, into the White House proper for the event.  

Biden’s decision to step down sent shock waves throughout the world and ended his political career that has lasted more than 50 years. 

He has already endorsed Harris and turned over his campaign infrastructure to her.  The campaign has renamed itself ‘Harris for President.’

President Joe Biden's granddaughter Finnegan Biden is tearful as Biden hugs his daughter Ashley Biden

President Joe Biden’s granddaughter Finnegan Biden is tearful as Biden hugs his daughter Ashley Biden

Within 30 hours of Biden announcing on Sunday that he was stepping aside Harris had pledges from enough delegates to win the Democratic Party’s presidential nomination.

In his speech on Wednesday night, Biden did not explicitly endorse Harris but noted he had ‘made my views known.’

He said: ‘I made my choice. I’ve made my views known. I’d like to thank our great Vice President Kamala Harris. She’s experienced. She’s tough. She’s capable. She’s been an incredible partner to me and a leader for our country.

‘Now the choice is up to you, the American people.’

Hunter Biden, his daughter Finnegan, Howard Krein, Ashley Biden and Jill Biden in the Oval

Hunter Biden, his daughter Finnegan, Howard Krein, Ashley Biden and Jill Biden in the Oval

Jill Biden joined Joe Biden at the Resolute Desk when he finished his speech

Jill Biden joined Joe Biden at the Resolute Desk when he finished his speech

President Joe Biden returning to Delaware after being diagnosed with COVID

President Joe Biden returning to Delaware after being diagnosed with COVID

Democratic delegates will nominate their presidential ticket virtually in early August ahead of the Democratic National Convention, which kicks off August 19th in Chicago. 

The president returned to the White House on Tuesday after spending six days isolating in his beach house in Delaware, where he was suffering from COVID.

He has canceled a West Coast fundraising swing scheduled for the end of the week.

He will meet with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu at the White House on Thursday. 

Biden spent weeks rebuffing pressure from senior figures in his party to step down as its nominee. But, on Sunday, he bowed to the inevitable.

He is the first incumbent president not to seek re-election since 1968 when Lyndon Johnson, under fire for his handling of the Vietnam War, abruptly pulled out of the campaign on March 31.

The president also joins James K. Polk, James Buchanan, Rutherford B. Hayes, Calvin Coolidge and Harry Truman as presidents who all decided not to stand for a second term.

Meanwhile, White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre on Wednesday denied there was a ‘cover-up’ of Biden’s declining health and mental capabilities by staff and Biden family members.

Biden’s top spokesperson was grilled repeatedly about his apparent change of heart when it came to a second term and denied his health had anything to do with the decision.

During her press briefing – the first since Biden’s historic decision to step down as the Democratic nominee – Fox News’ Peter Doocy asked her: ‘It would seem that people in this White House knew that President Biden was slipping and it was hidden from the American people – so who ordered White House officials to coverup a declining president?’

‘There’s been no coverup,’ she replied.

For weeks Jean-Pierre and other aides had denied Biden was considering leaving the presidential race.

They had denied reports his health was on the decline.

But, in the June 26th presidential debate, Biden repeatedly fumbled for words and froze on camera, leading to questions from his own party about his ability to serve a second term in the White House.

White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre denied there was a 'coverup' of President Joe Biden 's health and mental capabilities

White House press secretary Karine Jean-Pierre denied there was a ‘coverup’ of President Joe Biden ‘s health and mental capabilities

Jean-Pierre said the president made his decision in  ‘very short period of time.’

She pushed back against reports that aides, lawmakers and Democratic officials had noticed for months that Biden was on the decline. 

She also said his health was not a factor in his decision to exit the presidential race.

‘It has nothing to do with his health,’ she said. ‘I can say, no, that’s not the reason.’

She also called calls for the president to resign from office ‘ridiculous.’ 

There have been questions as to why, if Biden can’t serve four more years, he can serve six more months. 

Jean-Pierre argued that Biden was capable of serving out a full second term. 

‘He didn’t step down from from campaigning or from running because he didn’t believe he can serve in a second term. That is not why,’ she said.

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Taiwan hunkers down as deadly Typhoon Gaemi makes landfall

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Schools and offices in Taiwan closed on Thursday as the island braces itself for the first typhoon of the year. Expected to be the strongest storm in eight years, Gaemi brought strong winds that left two dead in the south and east in the early hours of Thursday.

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Divers find long lost carvings of Tutankhamun’s grandfather and other Egyptian pharaohs at bottom of Nile River

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Ancient carvings featuring the faces of Tutankhamun’s grandfather and other ancient Egyptian pharaohs have been rediscovered.

Archaeologists found the giant stone slabs at the bottom of the Nile River while searching for artifacts lost in a flood in city of Aswan in the 1970s. 

The slabs included hieroglyphic inscriptions about the kings’ achievements, including King Amenhotep III, also known as Amenhotep the Magnificent and ancestor of King Tut.

Archaeologists have discovered mysterious carvings of ancient Egyptian pharaohs that have been submerged underwater for decades

Archaeologists have discovered mysterious carvings of ancient Egyptian pharaohs that have been submerged underwater for decades

During their exploration of the Nile River, archaeologists uncovered rock slabs containing hieroglyphic inscriptions and carvings of King Tatmas IV who ruled in the early 14th Century BC and King Amenhotab III who ruled from 1390 to 1353 BC

During their exploration of the Nile River, archaeologists uncovered rock slabs containing hieroglyphic inscriptions and carvings of King Tatmas IV who ruled in the early 14th Century BC and King Amenhotab III who ruled from 1390 to 1353 BC

Etches in the stone also discuss King Thutmose IV who ruled in the early 14th Century BC and was celebrated for his restoration of the Great Sphinx of Giza.

Team members said they were surprised that the carvings were in such good condition and hope to extract more artifacts in future dives. 

The ancient artifacts were discovered in the area in 1960, but were lost the following decade during the construction of the Aswan High Dam in Aswan.

Archaeologists had rushed to remove them before they were lost underwater, but many couldn’t be relocated in time. 

The latest dive was to search for the lost objects, but led the team to the remarkably well-preserved depictions of notable pharaohs that have never been studied before.

‘For the first time, we [have] gone underwater to study the rock formations between the Aswan reservoir and the Aswan High Dam,’ the Egyptian Ministry of Tourism and Antiquities told Smithsonian Magazine

‘Since the site remains in good condition, the mission was able to fully document it.’

King Amenhoteb III, also known as Amenhotep the Magnificent, was featured on one of the slabs and was renowned for his expansion of diplomatic relationships and the period of peaceful prosperity the citizens experienced under his rule. Pictured: Burial mask of King Amenhoteb III

King Amenhoteb III, also known as Amenhotep the Magnificent, was featured on one of the slabs and was renowned for his expansion of diplomatic relationships and the period of peaceful prosperity the citizens experienced under his rule. Pictured: Burial mask of King Amenhoteb III

King Apries succeeded his father, Psamtik II and during his reign actively built up four Egyptian temples but was plagued with military problems after he sent his army to help Libya against Greek invaders

King Apries succeeded his father, Psamtik II and during his reign actively built up four Egyptian temples but was plagued with military problems after he sent his army to help Libya against Greek invaders

The researchers used underwater filming and photographing techniques to document the discovery.

They are also creating 3D models of the images using photogrammetry – the process of using surface measurements from pictures to create an accurate three-dimensional version.

The Egyptian Ministry of Tourism did not provide a translation for the hieroglyphs nor did they describe what the carvings looked like.

These finds were thought to be lost after the Awan Dam was constructed from 1960 to 1970, as archaeologists raced against time to save the historical Egyptian artifacts and monuments – including the Temple of Dendur now held at New York’s Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Now their new finds are shedding renewed interest in the archaeological significance of the site. 

For the first time, a team of Egyptian and French archaeologists have dived to recover the lost treasures including the carvings of at least five rulers who reigned during the 18th and 26th dynasties.

For the first time, a team of Egyptian and French archaeologists have dived to recover the lost treasures including the carvings of at least five rulers who reigned during the 18th and 26th dynasties.

Dr Islam Saleem, the director general of the General Administration for Sunken Archaeological Archaeology, emphasized in a Facebook post that the team’s initial findings suggest there are additional carvings yet to be discovered.

The researchers hope the findings can help them gain a better understanding of the 18th dynasty’s reigns, which is already renowned for its architectural and artistic accomplishments. 

Aswan is a notable area in Egypt because of its historical site that houses the Abu Simbel temple which features four colossal statues of the pharaoh Ramses II that guard the entrance and stand 65 feet tall.

It is also home to the Philae temple which is the location of where the last known hieroglyphic inscription was written in 394 AD.

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🔴 Live: Biden explains decision to step aside in Oval Office address

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In his first address to the nation since quitting the race, 81-year-old US President Joe Biden gives an Oval Office speech Wednesday night to explain his historic decision to step aside as the Democratic candidate in this November’s election and pass the torch to Kamala Harris.

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Soaring interest rates pushing hundreds of thousands of Brits ‘into poverty’, research warns

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  • Bank of England elected to hold interest rates at 5.25% in June to curb inflation 

A third of a million of homeowners have been pushed into poverty because of soaring interest rates, according to new research.

The Institute for Fiscal Studies (IFS) has said the number is likely to have risen by 320,000 between December 2021 – when the Bank of England started putting rates up – and December 2023.

The average mortgage rate was around 2.3 per cent in 2022, translating to interest payments of £240 per month for a household, a report from the IFS said.

But a tenth of households faced a mortgage interest rate of at least 4.7 per cent, equivalent to £490 per month.

The research group has warned that this could have pushed more adults into financial hardship.

This is more than the 230,000 people projected when applying a single average interest rate.

As many as 320,000 people may have been pushed into poverty by rates in the period December 2021 - when the BoE (pictured) raised rates - and December 2023

As many as 320,000 people may have been pushed into poverty by rates in the period December 2021 – when the BoE (pictured) raised rates – and December 2023

The Bank's governor, Andrew Bailey, said in June policymakers 'need to be sure that inflation will stay low' in deciding to keep the level on hold at 5.25 per cent

The Bank’s governor, Andrew Bailey, said in June policymakers ‘need to be sure that inflation will stay low’ in deciding to keep the level on hold at 5.25 per cent

The surge in poverty comes as borrowers remortgaging in 2022 were more likely to fall behind on payments than those with mortgages who had not remortgaged, the IFS said.

Sam Ray-Chaudhuri, a research economist at IFS and an author of the report, said: ‘Rising mortgage rates have played and are likely to continue to play an important role in many households’ living standards. But, perhaps surprisingly, they are not measured properly in the official income data.’

He added: ‘At a time when rates of deprivation and food insecurity have risen substantially, poverty statistics that hide the real scale of these increases risk policymakers missing what is truly happening to poverty.’

Peter Matejic, JRF chief analyst, said: ‘This report raises many questions about whether social security is adequate for the challenges looming over struggling households.’

But millions of borrowers will be hoping that the Bank of England will cut interest rates when officials meet next Thursday.

The bank rate has been at a 16-year high of 5.25 per cent since last August.

The Bank was one of the first central banks to start raising borrowing costs after the pandemic and is expected to start easing this policy.

The Bank of England kept interest rates at 5.25 per cent, potentially paving the way for an August cut

The Bank of England kept interest rates at 5.25 per cent, potentially paving the way for an August cut

But separate data last month from the Bank’s latest Financial Stability Report warned that four million mortgage borrowers still face steep increases in repayments over the next few years.

Homeowners reaching the end of their fixed-rate deals are on course to see monthly payments rise by a typical £180 – or 28 per cent, equating to more than £2,000 a year – by the end of 2026.

For some 400,000 people, there is expected to be a ‘very large’ rise of 50 per cent or more, the report said.

The figures illustrate that while rate cuts are expected to deliver relief for many over coming months, a large number of borrowers are still facing painful hits to their finances.

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