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  4. Vehicle sales rise for third straight month as pandemic eases BEIJING -- Vehicle sales advanced for a third straight month in China, signaling that an economic rebound is gathering pace as the coronavirus pandemic gradually abates in the country. Sales of passenger cars such as sedans and utility vehicles, as well as commercial vehicles, increased 11 percent in June from a year earlier to 2.28 million units, the China Association of Automobile Manufacturers said Thursday in a statement, citing preliminary figures. From the preceding month, the increase was 4 percent. Customers in the world’s largest car market are slowly returning to showrooms as the government eases restrictions, adding to evidence that the auto slump in its third year may be easing. The pandemic exacerbated a decline in sales, with an economic slowdown, trade tensions with the U.S. and stricter emission standards further weighing on demand. The government added stimulus measures such as tax rebates to attract buyers, while automakers that shuttered operations amid the coronavirus outbreak now offer generous discounts. “The 11 percent growth in June estimated by CAAM should be largely driven by commercial vehicles,” said Shi Ji, an analyst with Haitong International Securities Co. in Hong Kong. “High inventory level industrywide and slower recovery for some brands could lead to widening discounts in the second half.” Global carmakers are spending billions of dollars to expand in China, and manufacturers such as Tesla Inc., General Motors and Volkswagen Group remain undeterred in their effort to tap the market’s long-term growth potential, including for electric vehicles. CAAM didn’t break out figures for commercial vehicles and passenger cars. Commercial vehicles such as light trucks have benefited from the economic recovery, which has boosted demand for deliveries. A manufacturing survey released this week points to continued improvement in both demand and supply in June. Chinese car associations are set to report the final tally for June later this month, including figures specifically for passenger cars. The year-earlier number in that category represents a tough goal to beat, as sales were boosted by heavy discounting by dealerships.
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  6. Walmart stops selling ‘All Lives Matter’ t-shirts after social media backlash Prior to this, they had put out another statement pledging their support in the ongoing racism debate. (AP Photo/John Locher, File) Amid the racism controversy sparked in different parts of the country, US retailer Walmart has decided to discontinue selling “All Lives Matter” merchandise on their website after it came in for social media backlash. According to a report in The Guardian, the giant retailer stirred up controversy when it came to notice that Old Glory, a third party, was selling a number of $20 T-shirts through the Walmart website. This included “Blue Lives Matter”, ““Police Lives Matter”, Irish Lives Matter”, “Homeless Lives Matter”, “Drunk Lives Matter” and “All Lives Matter”. Walmart Canada faces backlash over sale of ‘All Lives Matter’ T-shirt — CP24 (@CP24) June 23, 2020 Post the social media heat, the company had initially announced a through investigation. However, later taking into consideration everything that was unfolding, they announced they would discontinue sales of the items. “We fundamentally do believe that all lives do matter and every individual deserves respect. However, as we listened, we came to understand that the way some, but not all, people are using the phrase ‘All Lives Matter’ in the current environment intentionally minimised the focus on the painful reality of racial inequality,” the company informed in a statement. Prior to this, they had put out another statement pledging their support in the ongoing debate. “We know it takes more than talk. It takes action. We are taking steps to address racism head-on and accelerate change, including Walmart and the Walmart Foundation committing $100 million over five years so we can move forward, together,” they had written. We know it takes more than talk. It takes action. We are taking steps to address racism head-on and accelerate change, including Walmart and the Walmart Foundation committing $100 million over five years so we can move forward, together. — Walmart (@Walmart) June 5, 2020
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  8. NBA: JR Smith reunited with LeBron James at LA Lakers for rest of season Free agent guard JR Smith has been reunited with LeBron James at the LA Lakers for the rest of the season. Smith, 34, and James, 35, were NBA champions with Cleveland Cavaliers in 2016. NBA teams will travel to Orlando to begin training camps from 7 July before the season restarts at Disney World on 30 July. "This guy is a big-time player," Lakers coach Frank Vogel said. "He's proven it over the course of his career." Smith has not played in the NBA since leaving the Cavaliers in November 2018. His last full season was in 2017-18 when the team lost to the Golden State Warriors in the NBA finals, which was also James' last season before joining the Lakers. In game one of that series, Smith famously lost track of the score and ran down the clock instead of attempting a game-winning shot, with the Cavaliers losing in overtime.
  9. Hong Kong: US passes sanctions as nations condemn new law The US House of Representatives has approved new Hong Kong-related sanctions, after Beijing imposed a security law that was condemned by countries around the world. The measure, which was passed unanimously, penalises banks that do business with Chinese officials. It will have to be approved by the Senate before going to President Trump. Critics say China's law ends freedoms that were guaranteed for 50 years when British rule ended in 1997. "The law is a brutal, sweeping crackdown against the people of Hong Kong, intended to destroy the freedoms they were promised," said House Speaker Nancy Pelosi. UK Prime Minister Boris Johnson said the passing of the law was a "clear and serious breach" of the 1985 Sino-British joint declaration. Why people are scared of Hong Kong's new law Under this declaration, Hong Kong was handed back to China in 1997, with certain freedoms guaranteed for at least 50 years under the "one country, two systems" agreement. The UK has offered residency, and then citizenship, to up to three million Hong Kongers. But on Thursday China threatened "corresponding measures" to block the citizenship plan. "If the British side makes unilateral changes to the relevant practice, it will breach its own position and pledges, as well as international law and basic norms," said the Chinese Embassy in the UK. Meanwhile, a 24-year-old man from Hong Kong - suspected of stabbing a police officer during Wednesday's protests - has been arrested on a plane while trying to flee to London. The suspect, known only as Mr Wong, was detained on the plane moments before it set off. UK asylum for ex-consulate worker 'tortured in China' China said the security law was necessary to stop the type of protests seen in Hong Kong during much of 2019. And despite condemnation in the West, more than 50 countries, led by Cuba, supported China at the UN this week. What does the US law say? The Hong Kong Autonomy Act imposes sanctions on banks that do business with Chinese officials who are involved in cracking down on pro-democracy protesters in Hong Kong. Ms Pelosi said the law was an "urgently needed response to [China's passing] of its so-called 'national security' law... which is purpose built to dismantle democratic freedoms in Hong Kong". What if the US removes Hong Kong's special status? US imposes visa restrictions on Chinese officials Before the bill was signed, the US had already begun eliminating Hong Kong's special status - halting defence exports and restricting the territory's access to high-technology products. Last year, the US also signed into law the Human Rights and Democracy Act, supporting pro-democracy protesters in Hong Kong. What have other countries said? The UK said it would offer up to three million Hong Kong residents the chance to settle there and ultimately apply for full British citizenship. Australia is also "actively considering" offering safe haven to Hong Kong residents - with Prime Minister Scott Morrison saying there were proposals that will "soon be considered by cabinet". Meanwhile a senior Taiwanese official said its citizens should now avoid unnecessary transits through or visits to Hong Kong. Chiu Chui-Cheng, deputy head of Taiwan's Mainland Affairs Council, said the new security law was "the most outrageous in history". Taiwan's de facto consulate in Hong Kong would continue to operate, he said. Japan was among the other countries that spoke out against the law, calling it "regrettable". "It will undermine trust for the principle of 'one country, two systems'," said Foreign Minister Toshimitsu Motegi. European Council President Charles Michel said it "deplored" the law, which he said had a "detrimental effect on the independence of the judiciary and rule of law". And Canada changed its travel advice to Hong Kong, saying the new law "increased the risk of arbitrary detention on national security grounds and possible extradition to mainland China". Yesterday, a senior Chinese official hit back at foreign critics, saying Hong Kong's affairs were "none of your business". Have all countries been critical? No. At the United Nations this week, Cuba - on behalf of 53 countries - welcomed the law. Speaking at the 44th session of the United Nations Human Rights Council, it said: "Non-interference in internal affairs of sovereign states is an essential principle enshrined in the Charter of the United Nations. "We believe every country has the right to safeguard its national security through legislation, and commend relevant steps taken for this purpose." How has the new law been used so far? Just hours after the law was passed, Hong Kong police made their first arrests. Ten people were accused of violating the new law, including a man with a pro-independence flag. About 360 others were detained at a banned rally. Under the new law, inciting hatred of China's central government and Hong Kong's regional government are offences. Acts including damaging public transport facilities - which often happened during the 2019 protests - can be considered terrorism.
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  11. ' Dubai: A worker was accused of attempted murder after he assaulted his supervisor with a metal bar when he was sleeping, the Dubai Court of First Instance heard on Thursday. The 22-year-old defendant took a medium-sized bar, sneaked through the window of the Indian supervisor’s bedroom and hit him on the head seven times in a bid to kill him. Court documents stated that the two men had previous work-related disputes that led to the incident in October 2019. The defendant claimed that his supervisor was treating him badly and had insulted his mother. The 31-year-old victim told the prosecution that he was sleeping when he was hit. “I woke up and saw the suspect standing in front of me holding a bar of metal. He knocked me down again and I fell unconscious. I woke up next at the hospital and learnt that he intended to kill me,” the Indian victim said in records. A security guard testified that he heard noises coming from the victim’s apartment at Al Barsha area, and later saw the defendant escaping from the window holding the bar of metal. Dubai Police responded to the emergency call and an ambulance rushed to the spot and transferred the victim to hospital for treatment. “We arrested the defendant after three hours in a near-by deserted area. He told me that the victim was abusing him all the time and held him from his ear,” a policeman said in the records. “The defendant claimed that he couldn’t stand still as the victim insulted his mother. He waited until the victim went to sleep and entered the room from an open window and hit him on the head.” The policeman said that the defendant sat in the room for five minutes before escaping from the window. “The assault on the victim’s head with several hits meant he intended to kill him,” he said. During interrogation, the defendant admitted to physically assaulting the victim with a bar of metal. Prosecution charged the defendant with attempted murder. The defendant is under police custody.
  12. The new generation 2021 Citroen C4 has been launched globally, with an electric powertrain at the forefront of the car maker’s expansion plans – however its Australian plans are yet to be confirmed. The fully-electric version, called the Citroen e-C4, uses a 50kWh battery powering a 100kW/260Nm electric motor, and has a claimed range of 350 kilometres on the new real-world (WLTP) test cycle. According to Citroen, the e-C4 can be recharged to 80 per cent capacity within 30 minutes using a 100kW fast charger. Petrol options come from a turbocharged 1.2-litre three-cylinder engine, offering outputs of 74kW, 96kW, and 114kW. Two diesel options are also available from a 1.5-litre turbo four-cylinder, producing 82kW and 96kW. All engines are Euro 6 compliant, and a six-speed manual or eight-speed automatic transmission will be available. Apple CarPlay and Android Auto are available via the 10-inch infotainment screen, but heating and air conditioning controls are still accessed using traditional knobs and buttons. A high-definition camera is built into the rear-view camera and can take photos onto a memory card. Passenger comfort – a feature of Citroen cars for decades – is provided with Advanced Comfort Seats and Progressive Hydraulic Cushion suspension. As reported in June, the all-new C4 has grown to become a small SUV, taking the place of the DS4 – but Citroen insists it's still a hatch. A spokesperson for Citroen Australia has told CarAdvice that the new C4 is under consideration for local release, but would not speculate on which models.
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