“Collusion” in the news
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Hong Kong Free Press
· Bring Hong Kong’s leadership election in line with national security legislation, says executive councillor →
Tong’s comment came after Beijing’s rubber-stamp congress introduced the controversial new legislation on June 30, bypassing the legislature, to criminalise subversion, secession, terrorism and collusion with foreign powers.
· Hong Kong reports 95 new COVID-19 cases as local transmissions remain high →
The poll would have been the city's first official vote since Beijing imposed a national security law to tackle what China broadly defines as secession, subversion, terrorism and collusion with foreign forces, with punishment of up to life in prison.
· Long-Short Hedge Funds Are Necessary, Not Evil →
He is also the author of “Complicit: How Greed and Collusion Made the Credit Crisis Unstoppable.”
· (EDITORIAL from Korea JoongAng Daily on Aug. 6) →
Then, a senior prosecutor under Lee claimed he obtained evidence to support the alleged collusion.
· House arrest of Colombia’s Uribe exposes post-peace tensions →
“Nobody is above the law,” tweeted Bogotá Mayor Claudia López, a critic of Uribe who as a researcher had previously investigated collusion between politicians and paramilitary groups.
The New York Times
· Why the Mueller Investigation Failed →
His equivocation provided the president room to declare that Mueller found “no collusion and no obstruction.” Toobin says that this half-truth and falsehood, respectively, were a rhetorical success because “simplicity rarely loses to complexity in battles in the public square.”
· Barclays, JPMorgan Fight U.K. Investor Lawsuit Over FX Rigging →
The EU is still probing possible collusion in a third chatroom, called “Sterling Lads,” that HSBC Holdings Plc was part of, according to filings prepared for the U.K. hearing.
· Modi's brutal treatment of Kashmir exposes his tactics – and their flaws →
And what should the collusion of institutions and the celebrations on the streets of India be called?
· Hong Kong reports 85 COVID-19 cases as authorities battle third wave →
The poll would have been the former British colony's first official vote since Beijing imposed a sweeping security law to tackle what China broadly defines as secession, subversion, terrorism and collusion with foreign forces, with punishment of up to life in prison.