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CANADIAN LATINO NEWSPAPER es un periodico latino en dos idiomas, Ingles y español. El periodico esta destinado a la comunidad de Latina en Canada y su centro de distribución parte desde la ciudad de Calgary


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Ecuador rechaza uso de la fuerza para resolver crisis de Venezuela

WASHINGTON — The U.S. plans to close the Palestine Liberation Organization office in Washington in its latest show of support for the U.S-Israel relationship.

National Security Adviser John Bolton was expected to discuss the plans in a speech Monday, saying the Trump administration wouldn’t keep the office open “when the Palestinians refuse to take steps to start direct and meaningful negotiations with Israel,” according to prepared remarks.

The Palestinians say U.S. officials have notified them their mission will be closed, the latest in a series of American blows to the Palestinians.

This follows moves by President Donald Trump to end funding for the United Nations agency that helps Palestinian refugees, slash U.S. aid for projects in the West Bank and Gaza and cut funding to hospitals in Jerusalem that serve Palestinians.

Ken Thomas, The Associated Press

WILMINGTON, N.C. (Reuters) – U.S. President Donald Trump is expected on Wednesday to visit North and South Carolina, where thousands of homes and roadways remain underwater and swollen rivers threaten more flooding less than a week after Hurricane Florence made landfall.

Trump, who has been criticized for his response to Hurricane Maria in Puerto Rico last year, plans to arrive at Marine Corps Air Station Cherry Point in Havelock, North Carolina, at about 10:30 a.m. EDT (1430 GMT) and return to Washington at 6:15 p.m. (2215 GMT), according to the White House.

Speaking to reporters as he left the White House, Trump said he also would go to South Carolina.

“We’re really just going to go say hello to all of the folks from FEMA (Federal Emergency Management Agency) and the military, the people that are working so hard,” he said.

Several thousand Macedonians gather in support EU, NATO membership

SKOPJE (Reuters) – Several thousand Macedonians gathered in the capital Skopje on Sunday to express their support for NATO and European Union membership bids and for a change in the country’s name.

The crowd, waving Macedonian flags, marched through Skopje city center and stopped in front of the European Union office in Macedonia to hear Prime Minister Zoran Zaev speak.

“EU and NATO is the safe road, for us there is no other alternative. That’s our guide for a better life,” Zaev told them.

He called on people to vote in support of a “historic” decision on Sept. 30, when a referendum on both the membership bids and the agreement with Greece to change the country’s name to Republic of North Macedonia will take place.