|Thought to improve stamina and endurance|
|Designed to treat ischemia and used by diabetes suffers|
|Banned by Wada since 1 January 2016|
|Featured on Wada's watch list in 2015|
‘ROMANTIC MADNESS’, is a short Comic Video Project produced by Tee Multimedia Production (TMP) in Accra, Ghana. The team has so far released four mind blowing episodes and are working for more interesting and funny videos. The most talented and influential leading characters, Nii Wonder and Oyiakwan are the most interesting characters viewers should look out for with great story lines full of humor. Ghana should indeed watch out for these rising stars as they bring to you interesting, fun and educative series in their subsequent episodes.
In this episode, Wonder and Oyiakwan faces each other playing cards. He eventually spots some cute ladies passing and offensively wakes up to chase them without excuse, driving Oyiakwan straight to the ground. She gets very angry, what do you expect? Well, check out her reaction in this video.
For more information, contact the producer through:
You can also watct all the episodes of "Romantic Madness" on:
Source: Nii Wonder
Hillary Clinton has thanked her supporters for helping her reach a historic moment for women - the Democratic nomination for president.
"Thanks to you, we've reached a milestone," she told cheering crowds at a rally in New York.
She hailed "the first time in our nation's history that a woman will be a major party's nominee".
Earlier Mrs Clinton won the Democratic primary in New Jersey, cementing her hold on her party's nomination.
The AP news agency reported on Monday that Mrs Clinton had enough delegates to qualify as the Democratic nominee.
Six states have been voting in primaries on Tuesday but the race in California will count the most.
Her rival, Bernie Sanders, is hoping for a win in the state, where polls show the race is close.
He aims to sway super delegates to support him instead of Mrs Clinton at the party's convention in July, but commentators say the Vermont Senator is unlikely to succeed in his bid for the nomination.
"To every little girl who dreams big: Yes, you can be anything you want—even president. Tonight is for you," Mrs Clinton tweeted following her win in New Jersey.
Speaking in Brooklyn, New York, she said Republican presumptive nominee Donald Trump was "temperamentally unfit" to be president.
"My mother… taught me to never back down to a bully. Which turned out to be pretty good advice," she said.
In what amounted to a Democratic nomination contest victory speech, Hillary Clinton took some time to acknowledge the historic nature of her achievement. She made reference to the metaphorical glass ceiling that she has now shattered. She referenced the long struggles of the women's rights movement. And she tipped her hat to her Democratic rival, Bernie Sanders.
Then it was on to the work at hand - wrapping Donald Trump's recent controversies around his neck and pitching him into the Hudson River.
If Mrs Clinton has run a joyless primary campaign, it has been in part because she's spent much of it nurturing her built-in advantages within the Democratic Party and playing not to lose. Last week, in a foreign policy speech in San Diego, she went on the attack. And Tuesday night, she continued the broadsides. It's a role that allows her to show considerably more energy and passion.
Earlier in the evening, Mr Trump, speaking from a Teleprompter, focused almost exclusively on economic issues. Gone were references to Muslim immigration bans or border walls. Instead he made an explicit pitch to Bernie Sanders supporters and other Americans disaffected by the current state of the US political system.
It was the kind of primary night speech that will be well received by Republicans politicians who have spent the last week in a cave or a coma. The rest of the party faithful will likely be more inclined to wait and see.
While Mrs Clinton won in New Jersey, South Dakota and New Mexico, Mr Sanders found victory in the North Dakota caucuses.
Meanwhile Mr Trump won in his party's vote in New Jersey, South Dakota, New Mexico, California and Montana.
The billionaire turned his attention to the election in November in his remarks at Trump National Golf Club in Briarcliff Manor, New York.
"We're only getting started and it's gonna be beautiful," he said.
US President Barack Obama will not attend a memorial to the late boxer Muhammad Ali on Friday, the White House says.
Ali died last Friday at the age of 74 in hospital in Phoenix, Arizona.
World leaders will be among thousands attending Friday's procession and memorial service in Louisville, Kentucky, where Ali was born.
The White House said Mr Obama and his wife Michelle will be at daughter Malia's high school graduation.
They will send a letter to the Ali family with White House senior adviser Valerie Jarrett, who knew Ali.
Bob Gunnell, a spokesman for the Ali family, said Mr Obama and Ali's widow Lonnie had spoken by telephone.
Among those attending will be the President of Turkey, Recep Tayyip Erdogan, and King Abdullah of Jordan.
British former heavyweight champion Lennox Lewis and actor Will Smith, who once portrayed Ali on screen, will be among the pallbearers.
Former US President Bill Clinton and actor Billy Crystal are also set to speak.
After Ali's death, Mr Obama said he kept a pair of his gloves in his private study below the photograph of Ali beating Sonny Liston in 1964.
Ali would be remembered, he said, "not just as skilled a poet on the mic as he was a fighter in the ring, but a man who fought for what was right. A man who fought for us."
On Thursday, a traditional Muslim funeral service will be held at the 18,000-seat Freedom Hall, where Ali fought and won his first professional fight in 1960.
People queued from the middle of the night on Tuesday to get the first tickets.
"I am here to get tickets for my grandson. He is eight," Angela Smith Ward, a former Army employee, told Agence France-Presse. "I want him to know that you can be great no matter where you come from."
On Friday, from 09:00 local time (13:00 GMT), the coffin will be taken on a procession through the streets of Louisville, passing by locations historically important to Ali.
Ali's funeral will then take place at a large concert and sports arena, the KFC Yum! Center, from 14:00. The service will be open to the public.
The boxer will be buried in a private service at the city's Cave Hill Cemetery.
The funeral will be broadcast live on the internet.
Police in Papua New Guinea have opened fire on students protesting against Prime Minister Peter O'Neill.
Several students were injured but local media say there have been no fatalities.
They were marching from their campus in the capital, Port Moresby, towards parliament, where Mr O'Neill faces a possible motion of no confidence.
The students are demanding that he stand down over corruption allegations, which he denies.
Footage obtained by the BBC appeared to show a large crowd of students at the campus running away as shots and tear gas were fired.
Medical officials in Port Moresby told Reuters that at least 10 students had been admitted "in a difficult situation".
Images circulating on social media also showed injured students being carried away.
Political tension in the country has been rising for weeks, with thousands of students at the University of Papua New Guinea boycotting classes demanding the resignation of PM O'Neill over alleged corruption. Classes were officially suspended last month.
In May, Mr O'Neill responded to a petition from students saying that he would not be resigning. He said the corruption allegations against him were of "questionable political intent", as reported by ABC.
Papua New Guinea was ranked one of the most corrupt countries in the world in 2012 by Transparency International.
In 2014, Mr O'Neill himself was accused of fraud by the national anti-corruption watchdog, which issued a warrant for his arrest. The warrant has not been carried out so far.
According to the World Bank, 70% of the country, the most linguistically diverse in the world, lives in poverty.
One eyewitness, David Rupa, told the BBC he was on his way to work when he became caught in the protest at about 08:50 local time (23:50 GMT Tuesday).
He said he could see tear gas and people running for cover and heard shots fired.
"I saw policemen hit and kick girls who couldn't run [fast enough] and were bashed up. I cried and was told I will be shot if I was going to take photos or video."
He also said he had seen smoke coming from a dormitory at the university, and that parents were coming down to the campus to make sure their children were not hurt.
Gary Juffa, an MP and vocal critic of the prime minister, said on Twitter he had been told the shooting began with an argument between one student and a police superintendent.
Reports suggest the students had refused to hand over their protest leader to police.
Opposition figures told parliament that four people had died, while some reports said one person was dead. But local news site EMTV told the BBC there had been no confirmed fatalities.
EMTV said the university had suspended classes to deal with the student boycott, but they were supposed to resume this week.
The students were continuing their boycott, however, as opposition parties lodged a no confidence motion against Mr O'Neill.
Mr O'Neill, who has a majority in parliament, has consistently denied wrongdoing and has refused to stand down.
Former Chelsea doctor Eva Carneiro has settled her dismissal claim against the club on confidential terms.
Dr Carneiro, who claimed constructive dismissal against Chelsea, also reached a discrimination settlement against the club's former manager Jose Mourinho.
Dr Carneiro said her priority has always been the health and safety of the players.
Chelsea said it apologised "unreservedly" to the former first team doctor for the distress caused.
On Monday it emerged Chelsea had offered Dr Carneiro £1.2m to settle her claims, which she had rejected.
In a statement, Dr Carneiro said: "I am relieved that today we have been able to conclude this tribunal case. It has been an extremely difficult and distressing time for me and my family and I now look forward to moving forward with my life.
"My priority has always been the health and safety of the players and fulfilling my duty of care as a doctor."
Addressing the London South Employment Tribunal centre in Croydon, Daniel Stilitz QC, for Chelsea and Mr Mourinho, said: "We are pleased to be able to tell the tribunal that the parties agreed a settlement on confidential terms."
Dr Carneiro claimed she was sexually discriminated against after she went on to the pitch to treat Chelsea player Eden Hazard during the opening day of the Premier League season last August.
She claimed that Mr Mourinho shouted the Portuguese phrase "filha da puta" at her, which means "daughter of a whore", as she ran on to the pitch.
Hazard had to leave the pitch, briefly leaving the team with only nine men at what Mr Mourinho claimed was a crucial stage in the game.
Chelsea went on to draw 2-2 with Swansea and Mr Mourinho publicly criticised both Dr Carneiro and first team physio Jon Fearn for being "impulsive and naive".
Dr Carneiro left the club in September after being demoted.
Analysis: BBC News correspondent Will Ross
Many will guess but we may never know how much money is winging its way into Dr Eva Carneiro's bank account. She did not accept a £1.2m settlement offer so this was no small business.
It seems bizarre that a dispute that began with a doctor running onto a football pitch to help an injured player would end 10 months later with a flurry of negotiations along the nondescript corridors of a building in Croydon.
Although she will have her critics, this was a major victory for Dr Carneiro who fought for justice in the male dominated world of Premier League football.
Chelsea Football Club would have been keen to avoid the potential embarrassment of a personal feud going even more public.
Jose Mourinho's new employers, Manchester United, would also have been keen to ensure that this did not drag on any longer.
Mr Mourinho will find watching the European Championships better preparation for rebuilding a reputation as a winner than being grilled in Croydon.
As for the public? We had already been treated to the subtleties of swearing in Portuguese. It was time to move on.
Chelsea said in a statement: "The club regrets the circumstances which led to Dr Carneiro leaving the club and apologises unreservedly to her and her family for the distress caused.
"We wish to place on record that in running onto the pitch Dr Carneiro was following both the rules of the game and fulfilling her responsibility to the players as a doctor, putting their safety first.
It added: "Jose Mourinho also thanked Dr Carneiro for the excellent and dedicated support she provided as first team doctor and he wishes her a successful career."
Jose Mourinho leaves the employment tribunal after settling the claims of Dr Carneiro
In a statement to the tribunal, Mr Mourinho - who was sacked by Chelsea in December after a run of poor form - conceded that he used the term "filho da puta", meaning "son of a whore" and insisted he had been using it throughout the match.
But Mary O'Rourke QC, acting for Dr Carneiro, told the tribunal on Monday: "He [Mourinho] uses the word 'filha' because he is abusing a woman."
The FA ruled on 30 September 2015 that the words did not constitute "discriminatory language" after consulting an independent academic expert in Portuguese linguistics.
A spokesman for Women in Football said: "Women in Football are delighted that Eva's name has been rightly cleared and her professional reputation as a doctor upheld.
"Eva has been courageous in her fight for a public apology from Chelsea and acknowledgement that on the day in question she was simply doing her job.
"We completely deplore and condemn her treatment by the club since and welcome their unreserved apology."
Mr Mourinho's presence at the tribunal on Tuesday was unexpected because it was not thought he was going to give evidence until next week.
Also in attendance were Chelsea director Marina Granovskaia, chairman Bruce Buck, head physio Jason Palmer and head of communications and PR, Steve Atkins.
The case was expected to last seven to 10 days and could have led to potentially embarrassing witness statements and documents - including texts and emails - being made public.
Dr Carneiro alleged that on 10 August last year Mr Mourinho told Mr Atkins that he did not want Dr Carneiro on the bench at the next match, adding: "She works in academy team or ladies team, not with me."
She also claimed Chelsea took no action following complaints about sexually explicit chanting at various away games - in particular at Manchester United and West Ham - and a lack of female changing facilities.
Further allegations were that she was not provided with a club suit, and regularly had to endure sexually explicit comments from her colleagues.
One of African football's best-known figures, Stephen Keshi, has died at the age of 54, the Nigeria Football Association has said.
A former captain of the Nigeria national team, Keshi was one of only two men to win the Africa Cup of Nations both as a player and a coach.
He also managed Togo and Mali, and his playing career included a spell for Belgian club side Anderlecht.
He is thought to have suffered a heart attack, local media reported.
As a player, Keshi was part of the Super Eagles team that won the Nations Cup in 1994 and narrowly missed out on a World Cup quarter-final place the same year.
He coached the national side over three spells, leading Nigeria to the 2013 Nations Cup title in South Africa and the last 16 at the 2014 World Cup in Brazil.
His contract was not renewed after the World Cup but he later returned on a match-by-match deal following the team's failure to reach the 2015 Nations Cup finals.
He was then sacked as caretaker coach but reinstated after intervention from then Nigeria president Goodluck Jonathan. He was sacked for a final time last July.
Two Palestinian gunmen killed four people and wounded six others after opening fire at a popular open-air shopping and restaurant area of central Tel Aviv, Israeli authorities say.
The attacks took place in two locations in Sarona Market, close to Israel's defence ministry and main army HQ.
Police said the gunmen were from Yatta, a Palestinian village near the West Bank town of Hebron.
Both are in custody. One is undergoing surgery in hospital, police added.
There has been a rise in Palestinian attacks on Israelis since last year, with a series of shootings, stabbings and car rammings, although the number of incidents had dropped in recent months.
Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, who visited the scene of the attack late on Wednesday, called it "a savage crime of murder and terrorism".
The attacks happened at around 21:30 (18:30 GMT) as people were relaxing in the market's restaurants and bars.
Video footage showed crowds running from the scene and ambulances arriving. Pictures showed upturned tables and chairs at one restaurant.
One woman told Israel's Channel 10 TV that she had been celebrating her son's birthday when she heard shots and "immediately understood it was a terror attack".
"We ran like lightning with the baby and the stroller," Meital Sassi said. "I yelled at people who didn't understand what was happening to run."
Ichilov hospital said four wounded people brought there had died and at least others were in a critical condition.
Tel Aviv police chief Chico Edri called it a "pretty serious terrorist incident" but said fears of a third attacker were unfounded.
"Two terrorists arrived at the complex and while firing, and to our regret, nine people were injured to different degrees," he said.
"Of the two terrorists, one was arrested and the other wounded by gunfire. The weapons they were carrying have been seized."
The director of the market, Shlomi Hajaj, told Channel 10 that security guards at the entrance had "prevented the attackers from entering the facility, averting a bigger disaster as the compound was packed with people".
"I think a larger tragedy was avoided by the resolute action of citizens, of security people, police," said Mr Netanyahu.
"We're going to take the necessary steps to attack the attackers and defend those who need to be defended."
The University of Papua New Guinea has obtained an injunction to stop protests after a number of people were hurt when a demonstration turned violent.
Police opened fire as students were trying to march from their campus in the capital, Port Moresby, towards parliament.
Police say 23 people were hurt.
The students want Prime Minister Peter O'Neill to stand down to answer corruption allegations, which he denies.
Mr O'Neill is also facing a possible no-confidence motion in parliament.
On Thursday, protest leader Noel Anjo told Reuters news agency that the students' demonstrations would continue despite the ban.
"We're not going to give up," he said. "The students are not going to give up until and unless the prime minister resigns or surrenders himself to police and is arrested and charged. This fight will continue."
The court order also bans students from boycotting classes, which they have been doing for the past five weeks.
A statement by Mr O'Neill's office said an investigation was under way to determine to what extent the protests were "promoted by individuals outside the student body".
"The inquiry will also seek to uncover the source of external funding that has underwritten student protest in recent weeks," the statement said.
Mr O'Neill has rejected calls for his resignation
In 2014 a warrant was issued for Mr O'Neill's arrest, in an investigation into whether he authorised millions of dollars in illegal government payments to a large legal firm.
He has consistently evaded the warrant with court orders, and disbanded the anti-corruption watchdog.
Thousands of UNPG students have been boycotting classes for five weeks, demanding he resign. Classes were officially suspended last month.
In May, Mr O'Neill responded to a petition from students saying that he would not be resigning.
He said the corruption allegations against him were of "questionable political intent", as reported by ABC.
Papua New Guinea was ranked one of the most corrupt countries in the world in 2012 by Transparency International.
According to the World Bank, 70% of the country, the most linguistically diverse in the world, lives in poverty.
The country's higher education minister, Malakai Tabar, welcomed the injunction, Australia's ABC News reported.
A number of people were reported injured during the clashes
"The overwhelming majority of students simply want to go to class, sit their exams and proceed to the next semester," he said, while blaming the violence on "thuggery".
Police commissioner Gari Baki said 23 students were injured, four seriously, local news site EMTV reported. He said an investigation would determine if they were shot.
A handful of police officers were also injured, he added.
Footage obtained by the BBC appeared to show a large crowd of students at the campus running away as shots and tear gas were fired.
Images circulating on social media also showed injured students being carried away.
Opposition MPs had told parliament on Wednesday that four people were killed, but the government and hospitals have denied there were any deaths.
Friends of a man extradited to Italy on Tuesday on people smuggling charges say police have the wrong man.
Prosecutors believe Mered Medhanie, known as The General, is at the heart of the operation to smuggle migrants from Africa to Europe.
An Eritrean man authorities say is Mr Mered was held in Sudan in May and flown to Rome on Tuesday.
But the man's friends told the BBC there had been a case of mistaken identity and he was innocent.
He was named by friends as Mered Tesfamariam.
A spokesman for Britain's National Crime Agency (NCA), that was involved in the operation, told the Press Association they were "liaising with our partners".
It added: "This is a complex multi-partner operation and it is too soon to speculate about these claims."
An Italian police official told the BBC that he was unaware of any investigation into the identity of the suspected smuggler. The BBC understands that the Italian police still believe they have the right person.
Left: An image of the man believed to be Mered Medhanie previously released by the UK National Crime Agency;
Right: the man said to be to be Mered Medhanie who was extradited to Italy
The NCA said it had tracked the suspect down to an address in Khartoum, where he was then arrested.
Images of him arriving in Rome were distributed by Italian police on Wednesday.
The BBC spoke to one man, Hermon Berhe, who lives in Ethiopia and said he grew up in Eritrea with the man shown in the pictures.
"I don't think he has any bone in his body which can involve such kind of things," he said. "He is a loving, friendly and kind person."
Another Eritrean man told the BBC's Will Ross he recently shared a house in Sudan with the man who was arrested.
Meron Estefanos, a Swedish-Eritrean journalist who interviewed Mr Mered last year, told Swedish media the man in the images was not him, but was instead a 28-year-old man with the same name.
"He's just a refugee who was in Khartoum, poor guy," she told Aftonbladet newspaper.
Mr Mered is believed to have planned a boat trip during which more than 350 migrants died
Italian news agency Ansa said Mr Mered was accused of being "the leader and organiser of one of the largest criminal groups operating between central Africa and Libya".
Prosecutors accuse Mr Mered of running the network alongside an Ethiopian accomplice, who is still at large.
The two men are accused of buying up kidnapped migrants from other gangs and sending those migrants on barely seaworthy ships across the Mediterranean towards Europe.
Known as "The General", as he styled himself on late Libyan leader Col Muammar Gaddafi, Mr Mered is also said to have driven around in a tank and boasted: "Nobody is stronger than me."
The NCA says Mr Mered is thought to have arranged the transit of a boat that sank near the Italian island of Lampedusa in October 2013.
At least 359 migrants died when the boat, travelling from Libya, capsized. Most were from Eritrea and Somalia.
Maria Sharapova has been banned for two years by the International Tennis Federation for using a prohibited drug.
The Russian was provisionally banned in March after testing positive for meldonium at January's Australian Open.
The heart disease drug, which 29-year-old Sharapova says she has been taking since 2006 for health issues, became a banned substance on 1 January 2016.
The five-time Grand Slam winner said she "cannot accept" the "unfairly harsh" ban - and will appeal.
Sharapova will challenge the suspension, which is backdated to 26 January 2016, at the Court of Arbitration for Sport (Cas).
In a statement, she said the tribunal concluded her offence was "unintentional" and that she had not tried to use a "performance-enhancing substance".
But she claimed the ITF had asked the tribunal to impose a four-year ban, adding it "spent tremendous amounts of time and resources trying to prove I intentionally violated the anti-doping rules".
The tribunal ruling said Sharapova tested positive for meldonium in an out-of competition test on 2 February, as well as in the aftermath of her Australian Open quarter-final defeat by Serena Williams on 26 January. It treated both results as a single anti-doping violation.
The London 2012 Olympic silver medallist added: "I have missed playing tennis and I have missed my amazing fans... your love and support has gotten me through these tough days.
"I intend to stand for what I believe is right and that's why I will fight to be back on the tennis court as soon as possible."
The ITF will not appeal against the tribunal's decision.
Nike, which suspended its relationship with Sharapova in January, said it would "continue to partner" the Russian, based on the tribunal's findings.
Sharapova was Forbes' highest-paid female athlete for 11 consecutive years, until Williams moved above her this year. The American made £28.9m from winnings and endorsements to Sharapova's £21.9m.
Aged 17, Sharapova became the first Russian to win Wimbledon in 2004, added the US Open in 2006 and the Australian Open in 2008, before completing a career Grand Slam with the French Open title in 2012.
She won the French Open again in 2014, but the 2018 tournament in Paris is the next major Sharapova can enter, when she will be 31.
The World Anti-Doping Agency (Wada) said in April that scientists were unsure how long meldonium stayed in the system, and suggested athletes who tested positive before 1 March could avoid bans, provided they had stopped taking it before 1 January.
However, Sharapova had already admitted she continued taking the substance past that date, saying she was unaware it had been added to the banned list as she knew it by another name - mildronate.
|Thought to improve stamina and endurance|
|Designed to treat ischemia and used by diabetes suffers|
|Banned by Wada since 1 January 2016|
|Featured on Wada's watch list in 2015|
In reaching its verdict, the ITF recognised Sharapova had not intentionally broken anti-doping rules, as she did not know that mildronate contained a banned substance from January of this year.
But the federation said the Russian was "the sole author of her own misfortune", as she had "failed to take any steps to check whether continued use of the medicine was permissible".
Former world number one Caroline Wozniacki described Sharapova's case as a "sad situation".
"Tennis has a really strong anti-drug policy in place and it helps the sport really keep clean," the 25-year-old told BBC Sport.
"It's always a sad situation when someone is getting banned or you have heard they have failed a drug test - not only for Maria but for tennis in general.
"The ITF is doing its best to make sure nobody tries to go that route of taking any enhancing drugs, it's unfortunate for anyone who did that unintentionally as well."
Meanwhile, Wada said it would "review the decision, including its reasoning" and decide whether to appeal.
President Obama has officially endorsed Hillary Clinton as the Democratic Party presidential nominee.
His endorsement came after meeting Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders who has been battling Mrs Clinton for the nomination.
Speaking in a video tweeted out by Mrs Clinton, Mr Obama said she may be the most qualified person "ever" for the role of president.
The two are set to start campaigning together soon.
"I want those of you who've been with me from the beginning of this incredible journey to be the first to know that 'I'm with Her.' I am fired up and cannot wait to get out there and campaign for Hillary," Mr Obama said in the video.
"Secretary Clinton and Senator Sanders may have been rivals during this primary, but they're both patriots who love this country and they share a vision for the America that we all believe in."
The two ran against one another for the Democratic nomination in 2008 and Mr Obama later made Mrs Clinton secretary of state.
Speaking to Reuters following the endorsement, Mrs Clinton said Mr Obama's endorsement "means the world".
"It is absolutely a joy and an honour that President Obama and I, over the years, have gone from fierce competitors to true friends," she said.
Presumptive Republican nominee Donald Trump tweeted that Mr Obama's endorsement means he wants "four more years of Obama" and "nobody else does".
Barack Obama is now in the game. In a slickly produced video endorsement, the president has thrown his support behind Hillary Clinton's bid to keep the White House in Democratic hands.
Given the high production value of the video, the announcement had obviously been in the works for some time. In fact, astute observers have noted that Mr Obama is sporting the tie he wore on Tuesday.
Bernie Sanders has said he will continue to campaign in Washington DC, leading up to the capital city's primary next week - but expect most Democrats to close ranks quickly. The Vermont senator even struck a more conciliatory tone after a meeting at the White House, saying he looks forward to "working together" with the former secretary of state to defeat Donald Trump.
Mr Obama and Mrs Clinton will make their first joint appearance together in Wisconsin next week. Before that she's visiting Ohio and Pennsylvania.
The Democrats clearly view the general election battleground as the industrial Rust Belt states. And for the first time since 1998 there is a popular, scandal-free second-term incumbent president working hard on the campaign trail to preserve his legacy.
With all votes counted, the economist Pedro Pablo Kuczynski appears to have won the majority of votes in Peru's cliff-hanger presidential election.
The electoral commission said he received 50.12% of votes, against 49.88% for his rival, Keiko Fujimori.
About 50,000 ballots must first be settled by an electoral court before a winner can be officially declared.
Ms Fujimori has yet to concede, but Mr Kuczynski tweeted his thanks to the Peruvian people.
"It's time to work together for the future of our country," he told his followers on Twitter
This has been the tightest fought election in Peru in five decades.
As the last few votes were counted, the candidates remained neck-and-neck, with Mr Kuczynski leading by a tiny margin.
Keiko Fujimori had led opinion polls for months
The closeness of the result came as a surprise after polls in the run-up to the election had suggested Ms Fujimori had a comfortable lead.
Analysts said corruption scandals in Ms Fujimori's Popular Force Party may have dented her support since April, when she comfortably won the first round of voting.
She is the daughter of Peru's former President, Alberto Fujimori, who is in jail for crimes against humanity.
Mr Kuczynski, who is an ex-Wall Street financier, said he would use his international financial experience to promote economic growth.
He has the support of prominent figures such as Nobel-Prize-winning novelist Mario Vargas Llosa and left-wing candidate Veronika Mendoza, who came third in the first round of voting.
But he has faced scrutiny over his close relationship to Peru's business elite.
Heavy downpours in Ghana's capital city Accra have caused widespread flooding today.
The city is still recovering from the deadly floods of June 2015 when around 100 people were killed when the petrol station that they were sheltering in following floods exploded.
Collins Pobee, from Modern Photos Ltd, used a drone to capture the extent of the flooding around Kwame Nkrumah Circle, where the deep flood water brought traffic to a halt.
Deep flood water beneath the circle bridge area stopped traffic passing through
Shops and building were abandoned because of the rising flood waters
An award-winning floating school that provided classes to children on a lagoon in Nigeria's biggest city, Lagos, has collapsed during heavy rains.
It had been out of use since March and no-one was injured. The school had been in use for three years in Lagos' Makoko waterfront slum.
This was the three-storey floating school when it was in use
"The structure collapsed at around 10:00 on Tuesday following a rainstorm," the school's head teacher Noah Shemede, told the AFP news agency.
He said 58 students who had been taught there had been relocated to the main school nearby.
Architect Kunle Adeyemi said the building was a prototype which had been used "intensively" over the last three years and a new building would be constructed to replace it.
Makoko school children are going to a main school at the moment
Spain and Manchester United goalkeeper David de Gea has denied a claim reported in a Spanish newspaper that he organised a sex party with prostitutes for teammates in which a woman was made to take part against her will.
"It's all false," de Gea said.
The claims are contained in court papers in a trial against a pornography baron seen by El Diario newspaper.
A witness claims the defendant forced her and another girl into sex with two Under-21 internationals in 2012.
"I am the first one to be surprised by this report. I deny it, it is false and nothing more, it is a lie and false," de Gea told a press conference at Spain's Euro 2016 training base.
"It is false what is coming out in the press and it will be in the hands of my lawyers," he added.
The claims are part of a continuing case against pornographer Ignacio Allende Fernández, known as Torbe, who is accused of being the head of a prostitution network that abused Spanish and foreign women, some of them underage.
Torbe was remanded in custody in April charged with offences including sex attacks, sexual exploitation and child pornography.
The protected witness, who claims she was forced into the prostitution ring, said she was taken to a Madrid hotel and introduced to another girl and two footballers.
Once in a room with the other girl, the witness - known in police interview papers as TP3 - said that she was told by Torbe that she had to comply with the sexual demands of the two Under-21 internationals.
When she said she did not wish to take part, she claimed to police that Torbe "grabbed her forcefully by the arm".
The witness said she had told Torbe in front of the footballers that she did not want to take part in the sexual encounter, El Diario reported.
El Diario claimed the players said they did not want any recordings of the encounter to be made in case their playing careers were affected.
The witness claimed the encounter had been arranged by de Gea, according to the police report published by El Diario.
Online news site Gawker has filed for bankruptcy after losing a $140m (£97m) privacy case earlier this year.
The company filed for bankruptcy protection, which could allow it to avoid paying the damages.
In March, Gawker was ordered to pay wrestler Hulk Hogan for invading his privacy by publishing a sex tape.
Gawker told staff it still planned to appeal against the ruling and would continue to operate, but it was now accepting offers to buy the site.
Gawker said it had been forced to put itself up for sale because of "a co-ordinated barrage of lawsuits intended to put the company out of business and deter its writers from offering critical coverage".
Publisher Ziff Davis, owner of PC magazine and Geek.com, has already made an offer to buy all of Gawker's assets, reportedly for less than $100m.
In a statement Gawker's founder Nick Denton said: "We are encouraged by the agreement with Ziff Davis."
The company does, however, plan to consider other offers as it goes through the bankruptcy process.
Last year Mr Denton estimated Gawker Media, which owns the sites Jezebel and Deadspin, was worth between $250m and $300m.
In its official filing Gawker said it had $50m to $100m in assets and between $100m and $500m in liabilities.
Gawker was sued by Hulk Hogan, whose real is Terry Bollea, after the website published a video from 2007 of Mr Hogan having sex with the wife of a former friend.
During the three-week trial Gawker defended its right to publish the video as part of its celebrity news coverage, while Mr Hogan argued it had been an invasion of his privacy.
The jury ruled in the former wrestler's favour and ordered Gawker to pay $115m in compensation and $25m in punitive damage.
In May a judge denied Gawker's request for a new trial.
In an interview with the BBC earlier this month Mr Denton said he was confident that the original ruling would be overturned.
"I'm confident that when this case comes before judges in a higher court that people will find again there is a place for critical journalism and it deserves to be protected.
"There are substantial protections for the free press in the United States and there's protection for criticism."
In a twist revealed after the trial, Mr Hogan's legal bills were paid by PayPal co-founder and tech billionaire Peter Thiel.
Mr Thiel, said he wanted to curb Gawker's "bullying". In 2007 Mr Thiel clashed with Gawker after the site published an article that outed him as gay.
Mr Denton told the BBC Mr Thiel should accept that his position means he should face public scrutiny.
"If you're a billionaire and you have power and access to the media, you should expect now and then to get the occasional critical piece," said Mr Denton.
"A wiser approach to getting angry and trying to sue a media company out of existence is to ... develop a thicker skin," he added.
Venezuela's National Electoral Council (CNE) has ruled that 1.3 million people who signed a petition for a referendum to oust President Nicolas Maduro will need to turn up at regional electoral offices to confirm their identity. Venezuela's Electoral Council President Tibisay Lucena said there were many irregularities in the petition.
Voters will have five days from 20 June to have their signatures checked.
The opposition says the CNE is working in tandem with government to slow down the process.
It blames the government for the country's serious economic crisis.
The petition was handed over to the electoral authorities on 2 May.
The opposition said it had the signatures of 1.85 million voters backing a recall referendum, many more than the 197,000 needed at this initial stage. The CNE said there were 1.97 million signatures.
Mr Maduro's government said there was widespread fraud in the process.
It said the names of thousands of dead voters and children were on the petition, which has been confirmed by CNE President Tibisay Lucena.
More than 600,000 signatures have been invalidated by the electoral bodies.
The other voters who signed the petition will need to have their identities checked between 20 and 24 June.
Opposition leader Henrique Capriles urged voters to get ready to comply with the CNE demand and go to government offices to have their identities checked later this month.
Ms Lucena warned that the process would be immediately suspended until order was restored if there was "any act of violence, trouble or aggression".
For the recall referendum to be successful, almost 7.6 million people will have to vote to oust Mr Maduro
Christina Grimmie, a singer who has competed on the US television programme The Voice, is in a critical condition after being shot following a concert in Orlando, officials in Florida say.
They say the male attacker opened fire when she was signing autographs.
The assailant - who was tackled by Ms Grimmie's brother - then shot and killed himself.
The 22-year-old singer was taken to a local hospital. The identity of the attacker was not immediately known.
African women have worn headscarves for many years for religious, cultural reasons and even as a fashion statement but they were traditionally worn by older, usually married women.
They are a common feature in ceremonies such as weddings and even funerals.
Many also love the convenience of it - it can be a quick fix for a bad hair day.
And young South African women are embracing the doek (as it is known in Afrikaans).
One of the most popular forms of headscarves across Africa is the gele from West Africa. It can be incredibly elaborate and is usually starched so the material becomes stiff to hold its shape.
In Nigerian how a Yoruba woman wears her headscarf can be a sign of her marital status - if worn with the ends facing down its means a woman is married and if worn with the ends up, she is single.
Here in South Africa, there is a necessary debate about the doek in the corporate world.
Reporters in the ENCA newsroom, showing their support for colleague Nontobeko Sibisi (F)
A news reporter for ENCA, an independent news channel trended on social media after it emerged that her story had been taken off air because she filmed it wearing a doek.
Cue social media storm.
The hashtags #RespekTheDoek and #DoekTheNewsroom trended for a number of days here last week with many people - including men and even women from all racial groups - wearing a doek to show their support for the young journalist.
The channel, while explaining that its dress code does not allow on-air journalists to wear headgear to work, has said it is now reviewing that policy.
But many believe the channel's reaction showed how the workplace has not changed with the times.
Some say it shows an intolerance to black culture.
"We are, after all, in South Africa where we have to be sensitive to everyone's culture and not just of those that don't wear doeks," says former entertainment writer Itumeleng Motuba.
"But don't forget that the workplace also insinuates that black natural hair is unprofessional. It seems looking African is unprofessional, which is rather ludicrous."
Kgothatso Maditse, a poet, agrees.
"It just goes to show just how far we are from accepting anything African if it doesn't have the 'right' stamp of approval. The longer we keep avoiding these topics, the longer we prolong and pacify an obviously stale way of thinking," she says.
Wearing a headscarf, as a married woman, is a part of my Xhosa culture
In Xhosa culture, my culture, a married woman must wear iqhiya, which is what we call it, around her in-laws. This is seen as a sign of respect.
The in-laws will often show their makoti (daughter-in-law) how they'd like her to wear her scarf. In my case, mine needs to always cover my hair and ears.
My mother-in-law, who has been married for more than 40-years, wears it the same way.
For a while I had a love-hate relationship with the doek - it felt like a throwback to the past. It seemed like yet another way society was controlling how black women should look.
But a new generation of young women have now reclaimed the look - sporting a range of prints from all around Africa, they see the doek as an expression of what it is to be African.
And so I've grown to appreciate the delicate balance between ancient symbolism and modern identity - and made it my personal mission to celebrate its new-found power.
Kamogelo Seekoei, a Johannesburg writer, describes her headscarf as "a crown".
"Only a matriarch will know that a covered head means queen. We as black girls are out here celebrating our existence like never before," she says simply.
She says headscarves are a sign of "Queening" - a term used to refer to a social movement of black women from around the world who are embracing black beauty and power.
A selection of names for headscarves around Africa:
A number of high-profile African women are often pictured in elaborate headscarves, such as Liberian President Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf, African Union (AU) head Nkosazana Dlamini-Zuma and Winnie Madikizela-Mandela.
But the doek here is also rooted in racial politics.
The doek has become a popular fashion accessory among young South Africans
In South Africa, black domestic workers have worn it as part of their cleaning uniform for decades and it has served as a not-so-subtle reminder of that person's social standing.
It is a way of exerting control - an outward symbol of the gulf between servant and master.
This perhaps explains my reservations about headscarves at first.
Some say it is beginning to shed that image.
Kamogelo Seekoei (C) says wearing a headscarf is also about convinience
"Africans are going through a state of being woke [awakened]. Africans are coming back to themselves," says Tumi Ndaba, the owner of Tuku Affair, a Pretoria-based company that sells headscarves from materials bought all over Africa.
"The doek never left, it was just worn in a way that wasn't really appealing us, but the more we fall in love with ourselves, the more we work harder at perfecting and beautifying everything that belongs to us," she tells me.
South Africa, whose constitution is rooted in celebrating cultural diversity, is growing up and its people are now more than ever using their voice and asserting their identity.
And so on days when I wear a doek (which is admittedly sometimes on bad hair days), I feel regal.
Like many young people here, I now wear it as a statement, to celebrate Africa - with all its flaws and beauty and its journey to finding itself.
Police in Marseille have deployed tear gas for a second evening to disperse England fans gathered ahead of the Euro 2016 football championships.
Officers in riot gear clashed with fans who threw bottles at police in the streets of the Old Port district.
BBC 5 live sports presenter George Riley said a group of England fans had appeared to be goading either the police or locals in the area.
France won the opening match in the tournament beating Romania 2-1.
The fresh clashes in Marseille began outside a pub in the same area that had been affected by trouble on Thursday and continued well into the night.
One England fan and one local man were arrested in the early hours of Friday after police had moved in with tear gas.
George Riley said the group he had seen gathering on Friday evening appeared "quite menacing", which prompted the 5 live team to leave.
Tear gas was deployed by police for a second day
BBC Newsnight producer Alex Campbell, who is also at the scene, tweeted: "Most England fans here are simply drunk and singing. But the glass bottles aimed at police are becoming more regular."
He later added: "Police just took their moment to charge England fans, who have now been pushed back. Some into a side road."
BBC Newsbeat presenter Ben Mundy said police had earlier told bars in the Old Port area to stop serving English fans beer because they were singing loudly.
This had antagonised them and made them more aggressive, he said.
On Thursday four French policemen were injured as they moved in on England fans, the news website France Bleu reported. Many of the fans had been drunk, it said.
After the tear gas was released, the police restored calm to the area at about 02:30 local time.
There had been no damage to local property, they said.
English fans are in Marseille ahead of England's game with Russia on Saturday.
Britain will gain more from leaving the EU than it will lose, billionaire entrepreneur Sir James Dyson has said.
The inventor said the idea that Britain could not trade successfully outside the EU was "absolute cobblers".
He said the single market did not work because exporters had to adapt products like his to cater for different languages and different types of plugs.
Britain Stronger In Europe said: "James Dyson wanted the UK to join the Euro. He was wrong then and he is wrong now."
Speaking to the Daily Telegraph Sir James, who is best known for designing a bagless vacuum cleaner, said the UK "will create more wealth and more jobs by being outside the EU than we will within it".
"When the Remain campaign tells us no one will trade with us if we leave the EU, sorry, it's absolute cobblers. Our trade imbalance with Europe is running at £9bn a month and rising. If this trend continues, that is £100bn a year."
Sir James argued that if, after a vote to leave, the EU imposed a 10% tariff on UK goods, Britain would do the same on imported EU goods. He said that because Britain imported far more from the EU than it exported there, it would bring in an extra £10bn a year for the UK.
The entrepreneur, who is worth over £3bn, also criticised the EU's free movement for not allowing the talented staff he needed to work in the UK.
Sir James has been involved in several battles with the European Court against the EU's energy labelling policy
"We're not allowed to employ them, unless they're from the EU," he said. "At the moment, if we want to hire a foreign engineer, it takes four and a half months to go through the Home Office procedure. It's crazy.
"Why on earth would you chuck out researchers with that valuable technology which they then take back to China or Singapore and use it against us?"
Sir James has been involved in several battles with the European Court against the EU's labelling policy for vacuum cleaners.
"It's a politically motivated court of justice," he said. "Politically motivated to protect vested interests."
But Britain Stronger in Europe accused Sir James of "wanting to have his cake and eat it when it comes to the EU".
It highlighted that in 2000 Sir James had said Britain would be "suicidal" not to join the single currency and that in 2014 he had called for the free movement of people within the EU to be retained.
Sir James's announcement comes as a new poll suggests the Brexit camp has a 10-point lead. The latest online survey of 2,000 people on Wednesday and Thursday by ORB for the Independent put the scores at 55% to 45% in favour of pulling out, after allowing for an individual's likelihood to vote.
Vote Leave has tweeted that it does not believe the poll, adding it thinks the split is closer to 50-50.
In other developments:
The man suspected of killing US singer Christina Grimmie apparently came from another city to confront her, police in Florida say.
Police chief John Mina said the gunman "travelled to Orlando to commit this crime" but did not appear to know her personally.
Ms Grimmie was shot while signing autographs after a concert in the city on Friday night, and died in hospital.
In 2014, she was a contestant on US TV programme The Voice.
Police say Ms Grimmie was shot about 22:45 local time on Friday (02:45 GMT Saturday) at The Plaza Live in Orlando.
Mr Mina said the gunman, who shot himself dead during a struggle with the singer's brother, was a 21-year-old white male and had two handguns and a hunting knife. His name has not been released.
"She was doing a meet-and-greet, just signing autographs and selling merchandise," he said.
"This white male approached her and opened fire, striking her."
The police chief praised Ms Grimmie's brother Marcus.
"Very heroic actions by Marcus Grimmie to jump in and it definitely could have prevented further loss of life," he said.
The singer had been performing with the band Before You Exit.
Up to 100 people were at the concert, but only a handful remained at the venue when the shooting happened, officials said.
Mr Mina said unarmed security guards checked bags as people entered the venue but no metal detectors were used and no body searches were made.
News of the attack spread quickly on social media, with many fans voicing their shock and anger.
When the first reports of the shooting surfaced, #PrayForChristina was the top trending hashtag on Twitter.
It changed to #RIPChristina after the death was confirmed.
Ms Grimmie first came to prominence as a teenager for her renditions of hit songs, amassing a huge following on YouTube.
In 2011, she released her debut musical recording Find Me. Her second EP - Side A - followed in February 2016.
A Dutch woman is being detained in Qatar on suspicion of adultery after she told police she had been raped.
The 22-year-old, who was on holiday, was drugged in a Doha hotel and woke up in an unfamiliar flat, where she realised she had been raped, her lawyer says.
She was arrested in March on suspicion of having sex outside of marriage. She is due to appear in court on Monday.
The alleged rapist is also being held, but says the sex had been consensual.
A Dutch foreign ministry spokeswoman said the woman, who she named as Laura, had been arrested but not yet been charged.
"We have provided assistance to her since the first day of detention. For the sake of the defendant's case we will not make further comments at this point," the Dutch embassy said in a statement.
The woman had gone dancing at a hotel in Doha where alcohol was allowed, "but when she returned to the table after the first sip of her drink... she felt very unwell" and realised she had been drugged, her lawyer Brian Lokollo told Dutch broadcaster NOS-Radio1.
Her next memory was waking up in an unfamiliar apartment where she "realised to her great horror that she had been raped," Mr Lokollo added.
The woman may also be charged with an alcohol-related offence, news website Doha News reported.
It is an offence to drink alcohol or be drunk in public in Qatar, although alcohol is allowed at certain hotels and expatriates can obtain a permit for purchasing alcohol.
In 2013, a Norwegian woman in neighbouring United Arab Emirates was given a 16-month prison sentence for perjury, extramarital sex and drinking alcohol after she told police she had been raped.
She was later pardoned and allowed to return to Norway.
England once again failed to start a major tournament with victory as Vasili Berezutski's stoppage-time header gave Russia a draw they barely deserved in the Stade Velodrome.
Roy Hodgson's side were dominant and fully merited the lead given to them when Eric Dier crashed a 20-yard free-kick high past keeper Igor Akinfeev with 17 minutes left.
Hodgson then removed man of the match Wayne Rooney, who had earlier seen a shot pushed superbly on to the post by Akinfeev, and replaced him with Jack Wilshere to preserve England's advantage.
It was move that failed when Russia snatched a point - and extended England's record of never starting a European Championship with a win - two minutes into four minutes of stoppage time, Berezutski soaring above Danny Rose at the far post to send Georgi Schennikov's header looping over keeper Joe Hart.
The final whistle was the cue for more of the violence that has marred the build-up to this fixture, as Russian fans appeared to charge at English supporters behind the goal where Berezutski scored.
England manager Roy Hodgson got plenty right with a positive selection and the decision to play Rooney in midfield reaped a rich reward - but his boldest move may also have been his biggest mistake.
He removed Rooney straight after Dier's goal and introduced Wilshere in an attempt to retain possession, but Rooney was the player giving England control and while it was a warm night in the south of France, the 30-year-old looked fresh and fit for the fight.
True, it was a sucker punch that cost England victory but experience is needed to close out crucial wins and ultimately they did not manage it.
England should have had enough against a very ordinary Russia to complete the job but Rooney's removal robbed them of his craft and guidance and now increases the pressure on Thursday's meeting with Wales in Lens.
In Hodgson's defence, it must be stated that in large parts this was a vibrant, energetic performance with the emphasis almost exclusively on attack.
England were hugely impressive in the first half in particular, when their supporters inside this magnificent bowl at Stade Velodrome roared their approval as Russia were pressed into submission and made to look pedestrian.
It made that cruel conclusion even more painful.
Rooney was the subject of some mischievous probing from the Russia media before the game as they suggested his retreat into midfield was a measure of his declining powers.
England's captain insisted he did not have to defend himself to them - and the midfield masterclass he delivered here was the most eloquent answer he could give.
Rooney's display must be placed in context. It came against a very poor Russia side who allowed him time and space he may not get against Wales until they exerted a measure of control in the second half.
He was, however, the orchestrator of this England performance as he showed maturity and an impressive range of passing to set off a succession of attacks, especially in the first 45 minutes.
The Manchester United man drew applause from England's fans for defensive work and could have had a goal when Russia keeper Akinfeev produced a stunning save to turn his shot on to the upright.
He still has his detractors but this was a show of quality that demonstrated plenty of the old powers remain intact.
As the chances racked up - and were not taken - in a fine first half, the argument that this England side lack a ruthless streak gained weight.
Russia looked off the pace and ageing in the face of England's exuberance.
And while Rooney's switch to midfield was a resounding success and Adam Lallana justified his selection, Raheem Sterling struggled desperately and will be fortunate to keep his place against Wales.
Booed every time he touched the ball, LeBron James cut through Golden State's defense and made layups look easy. Dunks and 3-pointers, so smooth, too.
And Kyrie Irving also completely had his way with the Warriors.
King James and Irving thoroughly overpowered the defending champions from every spot on the floor, and the Cavaliers are still alive to chase that elusive championship.
The unflappable, determined-as-ever James had 41 points, 16 rebounds and seven assists, Irving also scored 41 points and Cleveland capitalized on the absence of suspended star Draymond Green, staving off NBA Finals elimination with a 112-97 victory in Game 5 on Monday night.
"We had a mindset that we wanted to come here and just extend our period and have another opportunity to fight for another day," James said. "That was our main concern, and we were able to do that."
James and Irving became the first teammates to score 40 points in an NBA Finals game as the Cavaliers pulled within 3-2 and sent their best-of-seven series back to Ohio.
Afterward, sitting side by side on the podium, they offered back-and-forth shoutouts, with James noting of Irving, "It's probably one of the greatest performances I've ever seen live."
Take that, haters. James has much more to say about these playoffs before he's done - and not with his mouth, even as the criticism came from all directions following his Game 4 tussle with Green and reaction to what he considered the Golden State forward's inappropriate words. James was booed again as the Cavs left the court for their locker room, but thousands of fans had already made for the exits minutes earlier.
Cleveland Cavaliers forward LeBron James (23) gestures during the first half of Game 5 of the NBA Finals against the Golden State Warriors in Oakland.
"Now, mind you, to repeat a performance like this would definitely be tough, but whatever it takes to win," Irving said.
Cleveland handed Golden State just its fourth defeat all season at sold-out Oracle Arena, denying MVP Stephen Curry and the Warriors a chance to celebrate another championship with their golden-clad "Strength In Numbers" supporters. Now, Curry and Co. must try to win on the road, just the way the Warriors did last year and also in their only other championship season out West in 1975.
The Warriors will get Green back Thursday as they try again for that repeat title.
"I kind of like our position," coach Steve Kerr said. "... I like our position a lot better than theirs."
Banned from the arena, Green watched from a baseball suite in the Oakland Coliseum next door, joined by Golden State general manager Bob Myers.
The All-Star forward was suspended Sunday for his fourth flagrant point of the postseason. He was assessed a retroactive Flagrant-1 for his swipe at James in the fourth quarter of Friday's Game 4.
Tied 61-all at halftime Monday, the Warriors missed 14 of their first 20 shots out of intermission and shot 7 for 24 in the third as James and the Cavs grabbed command by doing all of the little things on both ends of the floor - the very intangibles Golden State desperately missed without Green's high-energy presence on both ends. James jumped in the passing lanes to create defensive havoc, flipped passes around and got open.
Klay Thompson scored 37 points with six 3-pointers and Curry added 25 points with five 3s, seven rebounds, four assists and two blocked shots. But as the game wore on, the Splash Brothers shot airballs and clanked 3-point tries off the front rim. The Warriors often failed to get a hand in the face of Cleveland's shooters.
"We weren't very good defensively," Kerr said. "We obviously knew we were without Draymond, so there's no point in harping on that. We had to play better, and we didn't."
James and Irving combined to shoot 33 for 54, while the Warriors went cold and finished 36.4 percent from the field. James also had three steals and three blocked shots.
Andre Iguodala had 15 points, 11 rebounds and six assists starting in place of Green, but Oakland must hold off in planning another victory parade for now.
"We like our chances going forward and continuing to just try to be us, the best we can, and get one more win," Curry said.
Warriors center Andrew Bogut went down early in the third grabbing his left knee and writhing in pain, and will have an MRI exam on his sprained knee Tuesday.
Irving's three-point play with 7:30 remaining put Cleveland ahead 102-92, and the Cavs kept pushing. They answered on offense and made all the key stops on defense.
"It obviously stings real bad," Thompson said. "We'll come back stronger."
MOMENT OF SILENCE
Former Orlando Magic star Grant Hill spoke on behalf of the NBA in offering support, thoughts and prayers to victims in the Orlando mass shooting before a moment of silence.
Cavaliers: Kevin Love returned to the starting lineup for the first time since sustaining a concussion in Game 2 here on June 5. ... James extended his NBA-record streak to 26 straight playoff series with at least one road win. ... James played his 197th postseason game, tying him with Manu Ginobili for No. 9 on the NBA's career list. He also passed Elgin Baylor (1,724) for No. 9 on the rebounds list.
Warriors: Golden State committed 17 turnovers. ... The Warriors had won their last four against the Cavs on their home court, outscoring Cleveland by a combined 48 points in Games 1 and 2 of these finals. ... Golden State had its streak of six straight Game 5 victories in the postseason dating to last year's Western Conference semifinals snapped.
Vigils have been held in Orlando, Florida, and around the world for the victims of Sunday's deadly gun attack on a gay nightclub.
A Muslim cleric told those attending the Orlando event that Muslims stood united with them against "the ideology of hatred, death and destruction".
Similar gatherings have been held in countries including France, Australia, the UK and Germany.
The attack on Orlando's Pulse nightclub left 49 people dead and dozens wounded.
US authorities say gunman Omar Mateen pledged allegiance to so-called Islamic State (IS) shortly before the attack.
Several Pulse customers have told US media that Mateen was a regular visitor to the nightclub.
"Sometimes he would go over in the corner and sit and drink by himself, and other times he would get so drunk he was loud and belligerent," Ty Smith told the Orlando Sentinel.
Other witnesses said they recognised him from gay dating apps.
President Barack Obama is due to travel to Orlando on Thursday to pay his respects to the victims.
Thousands of people gathered in central Orlando on Monday night, holding candles and flowers in tribute to the victims.
Imam Muhammad Musri, of the Islamic Society of Central Florida, said the attack had been "an act of terror, an act of hate".
"We condemn the ideology of hate and death and destruction and we call for all Muslim leaders and communities across this nation and across the world to stand up and to deal with this cancer and to remove it once and for all," he said.
The vigil in London brought crowds on to the streets of Soho
The vigil was held outside the area's main performing arts venue, the Dr Phillips Center, which has become the site of a makeshift memorial.
"Pulse gave me confidence, made me realise I was normal and so much like everyone else," said Cathleen Daus, a former employee at the club who attended the vigil.
In New York, the lights of the Empire State Building were turned off as thousands attended a memorial event for the Orlando victims.
A vigil was also held in London's Soho district, the hub of the city's gay community, and there were cheers as 49 balloons were released, one for each of those who died.
Australia's landmark Sydney Harbour Bridge was lit in the rainbow colours of the gay community flag as hundreds gathered to pay tribute.
"This could have happened anywhere," Paul Savage told AFP news agency at the candlelit vigil.
Paris's Eiffel Tower was also lit up in rainbow colours, as well as the colours of the US flag, as people held a memorial to honour those killed and injured in Orlando.
In Berlin, more than 100 people gathered outside the US embassy to light candles, lay flowers and wave rainbow flags.
The Eiffel Tower was lit up in tribute to the Orlando victims
Flags and candles formed a makeshift memorial in Sydney, Australia
The deadliest mass shooting in recent US history ended when police shot Mateen dead. The attack also left 53 people injured, five of them in a serious condition.
On Monday, President Obama said the inquiry was being treated as a terrorist investigation.
However, he said there was no clear evidence that Omar Mateen was directed by IS.
FBI Director James Comey said there were "strong indications of radicalisation and of potential inspiration by foreign terrorist organisations".
"We're highly confident this killer was radicalised at least in some part through the internet," he said.
The two presumptive candidates running for US president spoke about what they would do to stop similar attacks.
Republican Donald Trump said changes were needed to the US immigration system which he blamed for allowing Omar Mateen's family to come to the US from Afghanistan.
Democrat Hillary Clinton called for action to stop militants getting hold of assault rifles, saying weapons of war had no place on America's streets.
Mateen began shooting inside the club around 02:00 (06:00 GMT) on Sunday, when the club was holding a Latin night and was packed with revellers.
An off-duty police officer working at the club fought Mateen in a gun battle before police reinforcements arrived.
Forced to retreat into a toilet, Mateen took hostages, Orlando police chief John Mina said.
Another 15 or so people were in another toilet, across the hallway, Orlando Mayor Buddy Dyer said.
Believing Mateen would kill again imminently, police used explosives and an armoured vehicle to break through a wall of the building and survivors began streaming through the hole they had created.
Mateen himself followed them out shooting and was killed, police say.
Cities around the world have been flying rainbow gay pride flags and illuminating buildings in solidarity with the victims of the shooting in Florida.
Clockwise from top left: Orlando shooting victims Edward Sotomayor, Stanley Almodovar, Luis Omar Ocasio-Ocampo, Juan Ramon Guerrero, Luis Vielma and Eric Ivan Ortiz-Rivera
The names of 48 of the 49 victims have now been released: 41 men and seven women. They include:
The Pulse nightclub was holding its Latino night when the attack took place and many of the victims have Latino or Hispanic names.
A man claiming allegiance to so-called Islamic State (IS) stabbed a French policeman to death before being killed when police stormed a house, in what officials say was a "terrorist act".
The attacker took the officer's partner and their son hostage in their home in Magnanville, near Paris. Officers of an elite police unit stormed the house in Magnanville.
The partner was found dead but the child was rescued.
French media say the attacker had been sentenced in 2013 for involvement with jihadist groups with links to Pakistan.
Unnamed sources identified him as 25-year-old Larossi Abballa, who lived in nearby Mantes-La-Jolie and was convicted for "criminal association with the aim of preparing terrorist acts".
He was sentenced to a three-year term, with six months suspended, they said.
Islamic State's Amaq news agency said an IS "fighter" carried out the attack.
If that is confirmed, it would be the first militant attack in France since a state of emergency was imposed following last November's attacks which left 130 dead in Paris.
And it happens as the country is in high alert as it hosts the Euro football championship, which started on Friday.
French prosecutors launched an anti-terror investigation, AFP news agency reported.
French Interior Minister, Bernard Cazeneuve, said the attack was an "abject act of terrorism".
He spoke as a cabinet meeting was being held by President Francois Hollande.
Man attacked policeman before entering house and taking a woman and child hostage, witnesses said.
In a statement earlier, Mr Holland called it an "abominable drama."
Witnesses quoted by AFP said that the knife-wielding man may have shouted "Allahu akbar" (God is greater) when he attacked the 42-year-old policeman, who was not in uniform, outside his home.
The attacker then went inside the house and took a woman and child hostage.
He is reported to have claimed allegiance to IS while talking to police negotiators.
Interior ministry spokesman Pierre-Henry Brandet said France's elite police Raid unit was brought in after the officer's killer took hostages at around 21:00 (19:00 GMT).
He said negotiations had been unsuccessful and a decision had been made to "launch an assault" at about midnight.
Witnesses reported hearing loud explosions as the officers from the Raid unit moved in.
"The toll is a heavy one," Mr Brandet later told reporters at the scene.
"This commander, this police officer was killed by the individual... (and) we discovered the body of a woman. The assailant, the criminal was killed. Thankfully, a little boy was saved. He is safe and sound."
A source later told AFP: "The anti-terror department of the Paris prosecution service is taking into account at this stage the mode of operation, the target and the comments made during negotiations with the Raid."
The victims have not yet been named. Magnanville is about 55 km (35 miles) north-west of the French capital.
Malnutrition is sweeping the world, fuelled by obesity as well as starvation, new research has suggested.
The 2016 Global Nutrition Report said 44% of countries were now experiencing "very serious levels" of both under-nutrition and obesity.
It means one in three people suffers from malnutrition in some form, according to the study of 129 countries.
Being malnourished is "the new normal", the report's authors said.
Malnutrition has traditionally been associated with children who are starving, have stunted growth and are prone to infection.
These are still major problems, but progress has been made in this area.
The report's authors instead highlighted the "staggering global challenge" posed by rising obesity.
The increase is happening in every region of the world and in nearly every country, they said.
Hundreds of millions of people are malnourished because they are overweight, as well as having too much sugar, salt or cholesterol in their blood, the report said.
Professor Corinna Hawkes, who co-chaired the research, said the study was "redefining what the world thinks of as being malnourished".
"Malnutrition literally means bad nutrition - that's anyone who isn't adequately nourished.
"You have outcomes like you are too thin, you're not growing fast enough… or it could mean that you're overweight or you have high blood sugar, which leads to diabetes," she said.
While many countries are on course to meet targets to reduce stunted growth and the number of underweight children, very few are making progress on tackling obesity and associated illnesses such as heart disease.
In fact, the report says, the number of children under five who are overweight is fast approaching the number who are underweight.
Co-chairman Lawrence Haddad said: "We now live in a world where being malnourished is the new normal.
"It is a world that we must all claim as totally unacceptable."
The report calls for more money and political commitment to address the problem. It says for every $1 (70p) spent on proven nutrition programmes, $16 (£11.25) worth of benefits ensue.
Malaysia's first Islamic-compliant airline, Rayani Air, has been barred from flying for breaching regulations.
The Department of Civil Aviation (DCA) said it was revoking the airline's certification because of concerns over its safety audit and administration.
Rayani Air launched last December offering only halal food, no alcohol and crew wearing modest clothing.
It has two Boeing 737-400 planes in its fleet, each able to carry about 180 passengers, eight pilots and 50 crew.
Non-Muslim staff were required to "dress decently" while Muslim female staff wore hijabs
The DCA said on Monday that Rayani Air could no longer operate as a commercial airline.
It follows a three month suspension after the airline failed to follow flight regulations. A safety audit was later conducted to assess its operations.
Malaysia's aviation commission said in a statement that the airline "had breached the conditions of its Air Service Licence (ASL) and lacks the financial and management capacity to continue operating as a commercial airline".
The DCA said it had conducted a "thorough deliberation" on the airline's response to the safety audit.
In the lead up to its suspension, the airline had faced criticism including complaints about cancelled flights as pilots went on strike.
Based on the island of Langkawi, Rayani Air had been flying to the capital, Kuala Lumpur, and the northern city of Kota Bahru.
It had plans to fly to more Malaysian cities and eventually schedule flights to Mecca for the Hajj and Umrah pilgrimages, reports said.
Former Hearts of Oak offensive midfielder Uriah Asante has died after suffering a cardiac arrest.
The tragic incident happened onMonday afternoon after he was rushed to the hospital.
His cousin Adolf Gyimah confirmed the tragic news on Kumasi-based Ashh FM on Monday.
The University of Ghana graduate had two seasons for the Phobians where he became one of the mainstays of the team before leaving for Etoile du Sahel in Tunisia.
Watch video of Uriah Asante's two years with Hearts of Oak.
CLEVELAND (AP) From the edge of elimination to the brink of history.
LeBron James and the Cleveland Cavaliers have pushed the NBA Finals to their limit. Game 7 is necessary.
James scored 41 points, delivering another magnificent performance with no margin for error, Kyrie Irving added 23 and the Cavs sent the finals packing for California by beating the rattled Golden State Warriors 115-101 on Thursday night to even this unpredictable series and force a decisive finale.
Cleveland saved its season for the second time in four days and will head back to Oakland's Oracle Arena for Sunday's climactic game with a chance to become the first team to overcome a 3-1 deficit in the NBA Finals, and give this title-starved city its first major sports championship since Dec. 27, 1964.
"One more game left," James said. "I'll play it anywhere."
James added 11 assists, eight rebounds and again outplayed two-time MVP Stephen Curry, who fouled out and was ejected in the fourth quarter.
The Warriors never imagined being in this spot. The defending champions, who powered their way to a record 73 wins in the regular season, won the first two games by 48 combined points. But Curry and Co. have lost their touch, their poise and are in danger of seeing their historic season - and a second title - vanish.
Curry got tossed with 4:22 left after he was called for his sixth personal foul, cursed several times at an official and fired his mouthpiece into the front row, striking a fan. Curry finished with 30 points, Klay Thompson had 25 and Draymond Green, back from a one-game suspension, had 10 rebounds.
Warriors coach Steve Kerr felt the officiating was biased against Curry, who had never been tossed before.
"He gets six fouls called on him, three of them were absolutely ridiculous," Kerr said. "As the MVP of the league, we're talking about these touch fouls in the NBA Finals. I'm happy he threw his mouthpiece."
Curry walked off the floor smiling before making the long walk to the locker room.
"I didn't think I fouled either Kyrie or LeBron," said Curry, recounting fouls No. 5 and 6. "It was obviously frustrating fouling out in the fourth quarter of a clinching game and not being out there with my teammates. So it got the best of me, but I'll be all right for the next game."
On Wednesday, James called Game 7, "the two best words ever."
He'll live them once more, thanks to a spell-binding effort - the two-time champion had a hand in 27 consecutive points and 35 of 36 during a stretch in the second half - and put away the Warriors after they trimmed a 24-point deficit to seven in the final period. James scored 17 in the fourth before checking out to a thunderous ovation in the final minutes as Cleveland fans chanted, "Cavs in 7!" and "See you Sunday!"
"It's LeBron being LeBron," Cavs coach Tyronn Lue said. "He's one of the greatest of all-time. Our back was against the wall and he took it upon himself, him and Kyrie, they put us on their backs. They've got us to where we wanted to be - and that's Game 7."
James is one win from cementing his legacy by ending Cleveland's 52-year sports championship drought and winning his third title, the one the kid from Akron came home to win.
In typical Cleveland fashion, there were some heart palpitations in the fourth. The Cavs were up 70-46 in the third, and when J.R. Smith blindly dropped a lob pass to a trailing James for a dunk, Quicken Loans shook with noise and thousands of fans packing a plaza outside the building began thinking about where they might spend Father's Day.
The Warriors, though, weren't done. On the same floor where they won their title exactly one year ago, Thompson made a pair of 3-pointers as Golden State, playing without injured center Andrew Bogut, used a 25-10 run to pull within 80-71 entering the final 12 minutes.
But James, as he did while winning two titles in Miami, made sure those belonged to him and extended Cleveland's dream season.
For the Warriors, a golden year is suddenly stained.
"The playoffs haven't been easy," Curry said. "But we've given ourselves a chance with Game 7 at home."
BIG GAME JAMES
James has scored 41 points in the past two games, continuing a trend of bailing his team out in its darkest hour. He's now 9-8 in elimination games.
"He's a fantastic player, brilliant player," said Kerr, who played with Michael Jordan.
Warriors: F Harrison Barnes missed all eight shots. ... Green and Thompson played in their 103rd game this season, most in the NBA. That was also the highest total in the league a year ago, with Barnes getting to 103. ... Andre Iguodala's start was his third of these playoffs. He had 5 points in 30 minutes. ... Bogut's injury will take 6-to-8 weeks to heal, essentially knocking him out of playing for Australia in the Rio Olympics.
Cavaliers: James is the first player to have consecutive 40-point games in the finals since Shaquille O'Neal in 2000. ... Cleveland joined Rochester (1951) and Boston (1966) as the only teams to trail 3-1 and force a Game 7. ... Tristan Thompson had 16 rebounds and went 6 of 6 from the floor. ... Seldom-used reserve G Dahntay Jones came off the bench in the last two minutes of the first half and scored 5 points.
German Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier has criticised Nato military exercises in Eastern Europe, accusing the organisation of "warmongering".
Mr Steinmeier said that extensive Nato manoeuvres launched this month were counterproductive to regional security and could enflame tensions with Russia.
He urged the Nato military alliance to replace the exercises with more dialogue and co-operation with Russia.
The two-week-long drill involves about 31,000 troops, including 14,000 from the US, 12,000 from Poland and 1,000 from the UK.
It will also feature dozens of fighter jets and ships, along with 3,000 vehicles.
"What we shouldn't do now is inflame the situation further through sabre-rattling and warmongering," Mr Steinmeier said in an interview to be published in Germany's Bild am Sontag newspaper.
"Whoever believes that a symbolic tank parade on the alliance's eastern border will bring security, is mistaken.
"We are well-advised to not create pretexts to renew an old confrontation," he said.
The exercises are intended to test Nato's ability to respond to threats, and take place every two years.
But Russia has repeatedly said that Nato troops close to its borders are a threat to its security.
Troops from Poland, the US, 17 other Nato member nations and from five partner nations are taking part
A man has been charged with murder in connection with the shooting and stabbing of Labour MP Jo Cox.
West Yorkshire Police said Thomas Mair, 52, has been charged with the murder of the 41-year-old.
She was fatally injured outside her constituency surgery in Birstall, West Yorkshire, on Thursday.
Mr Mair will appear at Westminster Magistrates' Court later and faces a number of other charges, including grievous bodily harm.
He is further charged with possession of a firearm with intent and possession of an offensive weapon, the force said.
Speaking on Friday, temporary Chief Constable Dee Collins said a 77-year-old man remains in a stable condition in hospital after he was injured when he "bravely intervened" in an effort to help the mother of two.
Vigils were held across the country on Friday evening as members of the public and politicians came together to lay flowers, light candles and stand in silence in memory of Mrs Cox.
Tributes to Jo Cox MP were placed on a memorial in Glasgow's George Square
David Cameron and Jeremy Corbyn laid flowers in tribute to Jo Cox in her constituency of Batley and Spen
The Prime Minister said the whole nation was "rightly shocked" at her death and called for people to "value, and see as precious, the democracy we have on these islands".
Politics is about public service and MPs want to "make the world a better place", he said.
Labour leader Jeremy Corbyn described the former aid worker as "an exceptional, wonderful, very talented woman.... [who] had so much to give and so much of her life ahead of her", during a joint visit to her hometown.
Meanwhile, Downing Street has responded to a Daily Telegraph report that an unnamed female Conservative MP wrote to Mr Cameron last year raising concerns about the safety of her colleagues and attacks on her personally.
A statement from Number 10 said: "The Prime Minister replied to the letter and voiced deep concern about the attacks she had suffered."
It said "action was taken at the highest levels of government" in response, and the Home Secretary had met the MP and the chief constable of the MP's police force. A new security package for MPs had also been unveiled in January, it added.
Chris Bryant, Shadow Leader of the House of Commons, told BBC Newsnight he had warned Westminster authorities about "inadequate protection in their constituencies".
"I've said in terms an MP will be shot. This will happen. And the truth is we all know we can't guarantee that something like this won't happen again but we need to make sure that we've taken all the proper precautions," he said.
"I don't think the system is right to be able to deliver real security... for constituents when they come to a surgery, for staff in MPs offices, for MPs. There needs to be a regular risk assessment."
Tributes have flooded in from across the world to the "humanitarian with political nous".
President Barack Obama offered his condolences and phoned Mrs Cox's husband from Air Force One.
A White House statement said: "The president noted that the world is a better place because of her selfless service to others and that there can be no justification for this heinous crime, which robbed a family, a community, and a nation of a dedicated wife, mother and public servant."
Canadian MP Nathan Cullen, who was a friend of Mrs Cox, broke down with emotion as he paid tribute to the late MP in Canada's House of Commons.
French Prime Minister Manuel Valls said on Twitter the killing was an attack on the democratic ideal.
The Remain and Vote Leave sides have suspended national campaigning in light of Mrs Cox's death, while the Prime Minster confirmed Parliament would be recalled on Monday. The House of Lords has also been recalled to pay tribute to Mrs Cox.
Mrs Cox is the first sitting MP to be killed since 1990 when Ian Gow was the last in a string of politicians to die at the hands of Northern Irish terror groups.
She entered Parliament as MP for Batley and Spen in last year's general election.
Jo Cox was elected as Labour MP for Batley and Spen in 2015
She was married to campaigner Brendan Cox and had two young children, with the family dividing its time between its constituency home and a river boat on the Thames.
In a statement, he said: "Jo would have no regrets about her life, she lived every day of it to the full.
"Jo believed in a better world and she fought for it every day of her life with an energy and a zest for life that would exhaust most people."
A fund set up in her memory has raised more than £218,000 for three causes which her family and friends said were close to her heart.
The charities are:
A YouTube vlog-style series, which was said to be one of the first examples of viral video, has had new material uploaded for the first time since 2009.
The video has already had thousands of views and original fans of the channel, Lonelygirl15, have expressed surprise.
The show, in the form of a confessional vlog by a teenage girl, launched in 2005 and was later revealed to have been scripted.
It attracted millions of viewers, even after the staging was announced.
The filmmakers called a press conference after a year, following increasing suspicion among fans and the media that the central character, Bree, was not a real person.
Co-creator Mesh Flinders, speaking before the new video was uploaded, told the Guardian that he did not think the project would work in today's climate.
"On YouTube now we wouldn't get away with this for 30 seconds," he said.
"People would know she's fake immediately."
One of the first Lonelygirl15 videos has had nearly six million views
The show, which ran for two years, grew a cast of characters and frequently referenced a mysterious and sinister religion. The storyline became a fight against an organisation called The Order.
It continued to run after Bree was killed off - but she is back in the new video, which includes some hidden material.
"I know, you've got a lot of questions. Questions deserve answers. It's the only thing that satisfies them and I have many..." reads the accompanying text.
Those leaving comments beneath the video seem as amazed to discover that they have been on YouTube for 10 years as they are about the new material.
There is a mixture of surprise, delight, and confusion in their reactions to the video itself, as well as some saying they think the series has had its day and should not be resurrected, while others question whether the new video is a hoax.
Actress Jessica Lee Rose, who played Bree, said that when she first discovered the role was for an internet show and not a movie, she almost pulled out.
"I instantly thought this is some scam. I really thought this was what I'd been warned about moving to Los Angeles," she said.
Croatia boss Ante Cacic has called the supporters who threw flares on to the pitch in their Euro 2016 draw with the Czech Republic "sports terrorists".
The match, which ended 2-2, was halted in the 86th minute when flares from the Croatia end rained down on the Saint-Etienne pitch.
Uefa has confirmed it will investigate the incident.
"They are not really Croatia supporters. These people are scary and I call them hooligans," said Cacic.
Croatia has already been charged by Uefa after crowd trouble in their opening Group D game against Turkey.
Uefa said disciplinary proceedings would be opened on Saturday once they had received the official reports about the trouble from the match delegate and English referee Mark Clattenburg.
Cacic also hopes the Croatian FA will take action, adding: "The 95% of Croatian supporters are ashamed in front of Europe.
"These are sports terrorists. This is maybe just a question about six to 10 individuals. I hope they can be identified and punished. I hope the Croatia FA is doing everything to prevent this, but it is impossible to avoid."
Uefa is also expected to open disciplinary proceedings against the Turkish FA after some of the country's fans set off flares at the end of their 3-0 defeat by Spain in Nice.
Before that game, three Spanish "ultras" fans were arrested for trying to bring flares into the stadium, while another three were arrested for carrying neo-Nazi banners.
A steward escaped serious injury when one of the flares thrown from the stands exploded
Croatia was winning 2-1 when trouble broke out, with a number of flares thrown onto the corner of the pitch, while some Croatia fans began fighting among themselves.
Journalist Andy Mitten, who was at the game, told BBC Radio 5 live: "I was in a section full of Croatia fans. The team was playing really well, everything was good, the people around me were happy but then I noticed a big line of police and soldiers building up in front of the Croatia end.
"It became clear they knew something was going to happen and it did happen. I saw fighting. It was horrible to watch."
The Croatian players appealed to their fans to calm down, and after several minutes, play was finally able to resume.
However, with Cacic's side seemingly affected by the events, the Czech Republic equalised in the 93rd minute through Tomas Necid's penalty after a handball.
"We have to say sorry to Uefa, sorry to the Czech Republic and to everyone around the world who loves football," said Croatia midfielder Ivan Rakitic.
"Most supporters support this team and are real supporters. But 10 individuals can make all these problems. It is clear that the Croatian FA and [Croatian FA president] Davor Suker are fighting against this.
"I hope Uefa can understand this."
Croatia was sanctioned by Fifa last month because of "discriminatory chants by fans" during friendlies with Israel and Hungary in March, meaning they will play their next two 2018 World Cup qualifiers behind closed doors.
Former Croatia boss Slaven Bilic condemned the scenes but warned there will be more crowd trouble.
The West Ham manager suggested some fans had only travelled to the tournament from Croatia to cause trouble.
"It's unbelievable what those people are doing," Bilic told ITV. "Some of them are there on a mission. It's probably not the last time they'll do it," he said.
"Back home it's not the greatest league, but it's competitive. When there's a big derby between Dinamo Zagreb and Hajduk Split people are not taking their kids because they know it'll be dangerous."
If you live in the US and have a computer, tablet or smartphone connected to the internet, then this may be the most important news you read all year.
Earlier this month we saw thousands of people across the US get their hands on the latest Online ID protection from SaferWeb, after yet another increase in identity theft and web-history monitoring.
We have however been advised that because of its unexpected popularity, availability is very limited and is now on a first come first serve basis.
As part of the special promotion due to end June 19, 2016, a group of Engineers teamed up with innovative new software provider SaferWeb, to provide the latest ID Protection thats just gone viral.
If you have a desktop, laptop, tablet or smartphone connected to the internet, your activities could be monitored and private information collected when you’re Internet shopping or banking. Even just browsing online is a risk in 2016.
SaferWeb had a primary objective to eliminate this by boosting security and ensure eavesdroppers cannot make sense of your encrypted communications.
Technical Lead John McBride, from SaferWeb explains; Our main objective for creating the app was pretty simple. We wanted to help users protect their Identity & Internet Connection to eliminate the risk of any online, banking or personal information being stolen, monitored or hacked”
The company SaferWeb seemed to deliver on this objective perfectly. Using their technology will give a private tunnel between you and the internet that’s invisible to hackers or any malware, letting you browse the Internet anonymously and securely. Literally anyone can use it and it only takes 5 minutes to set up.
So how can SaferWeb give this away? Apparently this promotional tactic is common among big companies with large marketing budgets. For instance, Burger King launched a similar campaign in 2013, giving away 20,000 free whoppers on Facebook.”
One user we spoke to said, “I came across SaferWeb and decided to give it a go, it’s less than a cup of coffee anyways. I noticed the difference right away and couldn’t be happier with results. I’ve always been anxious about who watches the sites I use and how safe my information really is and heard countless stories about people having their banking information hacked. This is the perfect solution to eliminate this.
Here is the simple 3 click step recommended by SmarterWebLife to get yourself instant protection:
SaferWeb Internet Security – Official Website
UPDATE: The promotion is due to end on June 19, 2016 so we urge you to act fast to avoid disappointment.
OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) LeBron James cradled the shiny gold trophy and struggled to sum up what might be his sweetest championship yet, the one he is so proudly bringing home to his native northeast Ohio just as he promised to do when he returned to the Cavaliers two summers ago.
Later, flanked by his three children on Father's Day, a cigar between his lips and winning net as a necklace with the lingering stench of champagne, James began to understand the magnitude of his accomplishment for Cleveland after a half-century wait.
"I'm coming home with what I said I was going to do," he said, adding, "I can't wait to get off that plane, hold that trophy up and see all our fans at the terminal."
James and his relentless, never-count-them-out Cavs pulled off an improbable NBA Finals comeback, and Cleveland is title town again at long last.
James delivered on a vow to his home state and brought the Cavs back from the brink as they became the first team to rally from a 3-1 finals deficit, beating the defending champion Golden State Warriors 93-89 on Sunday night to end a 52-year major sports championship drought in Cleveland.
"I've never seen a man in my life tell an entire state: `Get on my back, I got you. Get on my back and I'm going to carry you. I don't care if we fail, I'm going to wake up the next morning and I'm going to start working out and prepare for the next year,"' Richard Jefferson said. "... He was like, `I'm going to come back home because I promised them that I would do something.' And he carried us the whole way."
In a testy series of blowouts - and a few blowups - the winner-take-all Game 7 provided the thrilling finale with James as the finals MVP disarming two-time reigning MVP Stephen Curry and his record-setting Warriors.
The native of Akron rattled off moments from the lengthy list of Cleveland sports heartbreak and said what it meant for him to personally bring the Cavaliers their first championship.
Playing his sixth straight finals, James almost single-handedly carried the Cavs back into this series and finished with 27 points, 11 assists and 11 rebounds as the Cavs gave their city its first major sports winner since the Browns won the NFL title in 1964. He also had three blocked shots and two steals, overcoming five turnovers.
An emotional James fell to the floor when this one ended with a second win in a week on Golden State's imposing home floor, surrounded by his teammates. Only moments earlier, he went down in pain with 10.6 seconds left after being fouled by Draymond Green while going for a dunk, then came back out to make the second of two free throws.
After four successful seasons in Miami and two titles with the Heat, James came back to the Cavs in hopes of winning the title this franchise and championship-starved city so coveted. It took a second try against Golden State after Cleveland lost to the Warriors in six games last year.
"I was calm. I was focused. I was locked in," James said.
Cleveland did it after a coaching change, with Tyronn Lue taking over in January for the fired David Blatt.
"We made history tonight," Lue said. "Cleveland, Ohio, we're coming back, baby!"
Kyrie Irving scored 26 points to cap his brilliant finals, including a 3-pointer over Curry with 53 seconds left.
Curry sat briefly on the bench to take in the scene after the Warriors made their last basket with 4:39 left.
"It hurts, man," Curry said. "Just proud of every single guy that stepped foot on the floor for our team this year. ... Hopefully we'll have many more opportunities to fight for championships and be on this stage because this is what it's all about."
Green had 32 points, 15 rebounds and nine assists, but the Warriors' record-setting season ended without the only prize this close-knit "Strength In Numbers" crew cared about from way back in the beginning - through the record 24-0 start as Coach of the Year Steve Kerr was out, Curry's second consecutive MVP campaign, and the 73 regular-season wins to break the 1995-96 Chicago Bulls' mark.
As Cleveland celebrated in the trophy ceremony, Green returned to the floor to congratulate the Cavs. He stopped by the winning locker room, too, and Warriors general manager Bob Myers brought in the freshly cut nets.
Golden State might always be remembered as one of the best teams ever that couldn't close it out, and Green is taking at least a good share of the blame after he sat out Game 5 on Monday night suspended for flagrant fouls.
The Cavs staved off elimination twice to force Game 7 back at Oracle Arena, where the Warriors went up 2-0 with a pair of lopsided wins to start this series.
Cleveland became just the fourth team to win an NBA Finals Game 7 on the road.
Curry - who said beforehand he needed the best game of his career - scored 17 points on 6-for-19 shooting, while Splash Brother Klay Thompson added 14 points while making 6 of 17 shots.
"I didn't do enough to help my team win," Curry said. "It will haunt me for a while."
President Barack Obama, an avid basketball fan, returned to Washington aboard Air Force One late Sunday as the game entered its final, tense minutes. He watched until the end and did not come down the stairs until moments after the Cavs won.
This time, it will be Cleveland hosting the victory parade. A year ago at home, the Cavs had to watch Golden State win its first title in 40 years.
"Now we have our own parade," Irving said, "and we'll celebrate it the way it's supposed to be celebrated in Cleveland."
Cavaliers: James missed scoring at least 30 points for the first time in his last five Game 7s. ... The Warriors and Cavs faced off in their 13th finals game in two seasons, matching the highest total in NBA history over a two-year span.
Warriors: Golden State played the first finals Game 7 in franchise history. ... Not since the Oakland Athletics won the World Series in 1974 has a Bay Area team won a championship at its home venue.
OAKLAND, Calif. (AP) — LeBron James is a champion again, and the NBA Finals MVP again.
By unanimous vote, James was selected as MVP of the title series, accepting his trophy from NBA Commissioner Adam Silver after Cleveland beat Golden State 93-89 in Game 7 on Sunday night.
"This is what I came back for," James said.
James was overcome by emotion after the final horn. He's the finals MVP for the third time, also winning in 2012 and 2013 when he was a member of the Miami Heat.
"Best player on the planet," Cavs teammate Kyrie Irving said.
James became the third player to have a triple-double in Game 7 of the NBA Finals, joining Jerry West in 1969 and James Worthy in 1988. He had 27 points, 11 rebounds and 11 assists in the clincher, capping a series where the Cavaliers became the first team to successfully overcome a 3-1 deficit in the finals.
"You see his basketball talent, the way he can control a game," Cavaliers coach Tyronn Lue said. "But the reason why he deserves this is because he has a great heart ... and great things happen to great people."
James is now 4-2 all-time in Game 7s, including 2-0 when those ultimate games come in the NBA Finals.
The anti-establishment Five Star Movement has made big gains in Italy, winning mayoral races in Rome and Turin, early results show.
Virginia Raggi will become Rome's first female leader, in a victory seen as a blow to Prime Minister Matteo Renzi and his centre-left Democratic Party (PD).
PD has secured Italy's financial capital, Milan, and Bologna.
The results could give anti-globalist Five Star a platform for parliamentary elections due in 2018, observers say.
Italy local elections were held in two stages, with a first round a fortnight ago and the second round on Sunday.
Ms Raggi, a 37-year-old lawyer who was little known just a few months ago, was on course to win two-thirds of the vote, defeating the PD candidate, Roberto Giachetti.
"I will be a mayor for all Romans. I will restore legality and transparency to the city's institutions after 20 years of poor governance. With us a new era is opening," she said.
Ms Raggi will find a city mired in debts of more than €13bn (£10bn; $15bn) - twice its annual budget.
Romans are frustrated by potholes, piles of rubbish and serious deficiencies in public transport and housing, the BBC's James Reynolds reports from the Italian capital.
Ms Appendino has been elected Turin mayor, early results show
In Turin, another Five Star woman, Chiara Appendino, inflicted an additional blow on the Democratic Party, whose candidate had come out on top in the first round of voting two weeks ago.
Founded by comedian Beppe Grillo in 2009, Five Star has been campaigning against the corruption that has plagued Italian politics for years.
PD's Ignazio Marino resigned as mayor of Rome in October over an expenses scandal. The city has been without a mayor since then.
A much bigger scandal, involving alleged Mafia influence in Rome city hall, has fuelled Five Star's rise.
It is looking to establish itself as the main opposition party in the 2018 general election.
In Naples, Italy's third city, former prosecutor Luigi de Magistris, a centrist, was likely to win a second term.
Prime Minister Renzi has staked his political future on an October referendum in which he wants Italians to back far-reaching constitutional reforms.
Mr Renzi's image has been affected by the struggling economy after years of austerity measures.
The plan is to end Italy's tradition of "revolving-door" governments and inject stability after years of party infighting and legislative logjams.
The number of people displaced by conflict is at the highest level ever recorded, the UN refugee agency says.
It estimates that 65.3m people were either refugees, asylum seekers or internally displaced at the end of 2015, an increase of 5m in a year.
This represents one in every 113 people on the planet, it adds.
Meanwhile, the UN refugee chief says a worrying "climate of xenophobia" has taken hold in Europe as it struggles to cope with the migrant crisis.
The influx of people, the biggest since World War Two, has led to greater support to far-right groups and controversial anti-immigration policies.
In its annual report marking World Refugee Day, the UN said it was the first time ever that the number of refugees worldwide passed the 60m mark.
Over half of all of them came from war-torn Syria, Afghanistan and Somalia, it added.
Europe has introduced a number of measures to curb the influx of migrants and refugees
Despite the huge focus on Europe's migrant crisis, the UN said 86% of the refugees were being sheltered in low and middle-income countries.
It pointed out that Germany received the most asylum requests, reflecting what was described as the country's readiness to accept refugees.
More than 1,011,700 migrants arrived in Europe by sea last year, according to the International Organization for Migration (IOM), although other agencies put that number much higher.
Some 35,000 arrived by land, the IOM said.
The preferred destination for most of them were richer northern countries like Germany and Sweden.
The crisis has caused significant political rifts within the EU, with some states inside the border-free Schengen area putting up fences and reimposing frontier controls.
The European bloc reached an agreement with Turkey in an attempt to stem the flux, a deal that has been heavily criticised by human rights groups.
Thousands of people continue to make dangerous journeys in trying to reach Europe
The presumptive Republican candidate in the US presidential election, Donald Trump, has suggested the country should consider using profiling to combat crime.
Mr Trump made the remarks when asked if he supported more profiling of Muslims in the US, in the context of last week's shooting at an Orlando gay club.
Profiling uses ethnicity, race and religion to determine whether a person has or is likely to commit crimes.
Critics say it could alienate Muslims.
In an interview with CBS, Mr Trump said other countries had "successfully" adopted the measure.
"I hate the concept of profiling but we have to start using common sense," he said.
"I think profiling is something that we're going to have to start thinking about as a country... It's not the worst thing to do."
Mr Trump has stepped up his rhetoric since a gunman, New York-born Omar Mateen, killed 49 people at a night club in Orlando, in the worst mass shooting in recent US history.
The attacker claimed allegiance to so-called Islamic State as he carried out the massacre, but US officials believe he was "self-radicalized".
In the wake of the attack, Mr Trump called for a ban to people from all countries with a history of terrorism against the US.
He had previously expressed support for a temporary ban on foreign Muslims entering the country.
In the interview, the Republican also repeated a call for the Muslim community to report suspicious activities and reiterated his support for more scrutiny of mosques.
He said this could resemble a controversial surveillance programme in New York City that was shut down following lawsuits and complaints.
His proposals have been heavily criticised by some fellow Republicans and also by political opponents and campaigners.
In a separate interview, Attorney General Loretta Lynch said such measures could backfire by severing contacts with the Muslim community.
"It's very important for us to maintain our contacts within the Muslim community," she said in an interview on CNN.
"Because, often, individuals, if they're from that community and they're being radicalised, their friends and family members will see it first. They will see activity first. And we want that information to come to us."
A former contestant on Mexico's version of The Voice TV talent show has been shot dead in Chicago, police say.
Alejandro Fuentes, 45, died on Saturday in hospital after an ambush on Thursday night. He was a Voice contestant in 2011.
His death comes 10 days after singer Christina Grimmie, who appeared on the US edition of The Voice, was shot and killed in Orlando, Florida.
The number of murders in Chicago this year is up 72% from 2015.
Mr Fuentes had been celebrating his birthday with friends on Thursday night, the local medical examiner's office said.
Fans of Mr Fuentes wept when they gathered at the school on Saturday
He was in his car on the street outside Tras Bambalinas, a performing arts school he ran for young people in south-west Chicago.
A gunman ordered him out of the car - when he refused, the gunman shot him three times in the head.
No arrests have yet been made.
Ms Grimmie, 22, was shot by a fan in Orlando as she was signing autographs after a concert. Her attacker then killed himself.
Undoubtedly one of the oldest arguments among both the youth and the old is that between our movie stars of today and music stars who have the largest fan base.
As the Flex newspaper research team took to the streets, this is what music and movie lovers had to say on the issue at hand. Generally, they think music and movie stars of today are doing very great works in terms of projecting Ghanaian values to the outside world but per the votes that we gathered, musicians dominate so far as the fan base is concerned.
To make the research representative the research team made sure that the votes are not limited but rather circled across from male to female right down to old and young folks from different locations.
ISAAC a teacher speaking from Dome Pillar2: I think the music stars of today have the highest dominance looking at the tremendous outputs. Shattawale, Stonebwoy, and Sarkodie are moving at a higher pace on their fan base, bill boards, and corporate endorsement.
TENGOL is musician Quata Budukusu’s manager: For me, our music stars of today are doing their part in terms of audience appeal but I think if it is about highest fan base then I will go straight for the movie stars because their fan base cut across, don’t forget they don’t only act in Ghana and looking at the John Dumelo’s, the Jackie Appiah’s, Yvonne Nelson’s influence on social media tells it all.
CHRISTIAN an architect from East Legon: I am not a fan of this dancehall fever in the country at the moment but I think based on the direction of the argument I will go for the music stars because they are trending more than the movie stars.
For instance, these our movie stars are not even on social media but you can just imagine how our music stars are always trending.
A Briton who tried to grab a police officer's gun at a Donald Trump rally in Las Vegas said he wanted to shoot the US candidate, court papers say.
Michael Steven Sandford, 20, did not enter a plea when he appeared before a judge in Nevada and was remanded in custody until a hearing on 5 July.
He is charged with an act of violence "on restricted grounds".
He had reportedly tried to seize the gun after saying he was seeking Mr Trump's autograph at Saturday's rally.
He said he had been planning to try and shoot Mr Trump for about a year but had decided to act now because he finally felt confident enough to do so, court papers say.
A federal judge found Mr Sandford, who reportedly appeared in court in shackles, to be a danger and risk of non-appearance, and he was ordered detained pending his preliminary hearing.
When asked about the arrest of Michael Sandford, a Foreign Office spokesman said: "We are providing assistance following an arrest of a British national in Las Vegas."
Earlier on Monday, Mr Trump fired his campaign manager, Corey Lewandowski, who oversaw his triumph in the primary contests.
The US presidential election campaign of 2016 has been fringed with violence. Almost everywhere Donald Trump goes he attracts protests.
The tycoon often mocks the demonstrators and there have been clashes with his supporters, both inside and outside of his packed, emotionally charged rallies. For some, the violence has stirred dark memories of 1968 when Democratic presidential contender Robert Kennedy was assassinated and riots broke out at the party's convention in Chicago.
This year events have not descended to those awful depths but still, the country feels edgy and the Secret Service, which guards candidates as well as presidents, has been on high alert.
In March in Ohio agents swarmed around Mr Trump after a man apparently attempted to climb on to the stage where he was speaking. Other events have been cancelled because of security concerns. With five months to go, many Americans are worried about where this election is heading.
According to the court papers, Mr Sandford said he had never fired a gun before but went to a range in Las Vegas on 17 June to learn how to shoot.
At Saturday's rally at the Treasure Island Casino, he allegedly tried to grab the officer's weapon because it was in an unlocked position and therefore, he said, the easiest way to get a gun to shoot Mr Trump.
Court Documents say Mr Sandford acknowledged he knew he would only be able to fire one or two rounds, and expected to be killed during an attempt on Mr Trump's life.
He told police if he had not tried to kill Mr Trump at this rally he would have tried again at a rally in Phoenix, for which he had already booked tickets, the papers say.
He told investigators he had been in the US for one and a half years, the court papers say.
Court research showed he was unemployed, living out of his car and in the US illegally, the Associated Press news agency reports.
A federal public defender said he had autism and had attempted suicide, the agency adds.
Recent opinion polls suggest Mr Trump is trailing his Democrat opponent Hillary Clinton.
There were reports over the weekend that Mrs Clinton's campaign was ahead in spending in key swing states.
Mr Trump's former campaign manager says he still supports his candidacy, despite being sacked.
Corey Lewandowski said the billionaire businessman had changed the way American politics was viewed for the better.
Reports in American media say he clashed with the more traditional strategists Mr Trump has hired recently to try and reshape his operation for the November election.
Mr Trump is facing strong resistance from senior members of his own party over his strident tone, hard-line immigration policy and falling poll numbers.
Americans go to the polls on 8 November to elect a president to succeed Democrat Barack Obama, who is stepping down after two terms in office, which have seen the Republicans gain control of both houses of Congress.
An Australian athlete who has competed in six Paralympic Games has been robbed at gunpoint in the Brazilian city of Rio de Janeiro.
Liesl Tesch said a man brandishing a gun pushed her off her bicycle and stole it on Sunday.
Australian Paralympic team physiotherapist Sarah Ross also lost her bicycle in the attack.
Tesch, who has won medals in wheelchair basketball and sailing, said athletes needed to be on their guard.
The 47-year-old said the two men who robbed her and Ms Ross initially demanded money.
"He was pointing the gun down, and he said 'dinero', which means money, I speak some Spanish, but I lifted up my shirt and I said 'no I don't have any'," Tesch told Australia's Seven Network.
"Then he just pushed me on the shoulder with his bare hand and I just fell down on the cobblestones."
Rio is expecting about 380,000 visitors to come to the city during the Olympic and Paralympic Games in August
The two women were training near Flamengo Beach. Tesch said several people saw the incident but no-one came to their aid.
Brazilian authorities insist that the Olympic and Paralympic Games in August will be safe for athletes and tourists, with 85,000 soldiers and police officers deployed in Rio.
But recent reports have indicated an upswing in crime. Three members of the Spanish Olympics sailing team were robbed at gunpoint while walking through the city in May.
Rio State Security Secretary José Beltrame told the Washington Post that a recession and police funding problem had contributed to the issue.
Mr Beltrame said the funding issues were being solved and insisted that Rio was ready to host the Olympics.
Concerns over the Zika virus have also weighed heavily on Rio's Olympic preparations, but authorities insist proper precautions are in place.
North Korea has test-fired two mid-range ballistic missiles from its eastern coast, says South Korea.
The first launch was considered to have failed, travelling about 150km (90 miles) before landing in the sea.
The second, launched hours later, flew about 400km. Military officials in the South said both were intermediate-range Musudan missiles.
A confirmed successful test would mark a step forward for North Korea after four failed launches in recent months.
South Korea's Joint Chiefs of Staff said Seoul and the US were "carrying out an in-depth analysis" of the second launch, and did not say whether it was considered a success.
North Korea, which is developing nuclear weapons, is banned by UN resolutions from any use of ballistic missile technology.
South Korea's presidential office announced that it would hold a national security meeting to discuss the launch.
North Korea has tested these medium range missiles six times now in three months. Outside experts and intelligence agencies believe the first five launches were certainly failures, but aren't sure about the sixth (today's second launch).
It seems to have gone about 400km (250 miles), far short of its maximum range. That may be because it failed or it may be because a decision was taken not to send it over Japan which had said it would shoot any missile down.
So why is North Korea conducting tests so frequently?
Some Western scientists say that the more conventional way of testing is to conduct the test, and if it fails, to go away and work out why before trying again some months or even a year later.
If this steady method over a long period isn't being followed by North Korea, it may be because of intense pressure from the top, a pressure the scientists on the ground will no doubt feel.
The US State Department has strongly condemned the launches, with spokesman John Kirby saying the tests would only increase efforts to stop North Korea's weapons programme.
North Korea has yet to conduct a full flight test of a Musudan missile
"We intend to raise our concerns at the UN to bolster international resolve in holding [North Korea] accountable for these provocative actions," said Mr Kirby in a statement.
North American Defense Command (Norad), which tracked the missiles, determined they did not pose a threat to North American territories.
Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe has said such tests "clearly cannot be tolerated".
The Musudan is believed to have a range of about 3,000km (1,800 miles), enough for it to hit South Korea, Japan and the US territory of Guam in the Western Pacific.
North Korea is thought to have dozens of them but has never successfully tested one.
The four other missiles tested in the last two months either exploded mid-air or crashed.
Surrounding countries had detected preparations for a launch in the past few days and warned that it was about to happen.
A jaguar has been shot dead shortly after it was used in an Olympic torch relay at a zoo in the Brazilian city of Manaus, the army said.
The female jaguar escaped its handlers after the ceremony on Monday and attacked a soldier, a spokesman said.
Four tranquiliser darts failed to stop it and a soldier shot it with a pistol.
Organisers for the Rio Games said it had been a mistake to exhibit the Olympic torch next to a chained wild animal.
Animal rights groups have condemned the killing, with some questioning why the animal was involved in the Olympic event.
"When will we learn? Wild animals held captive and forced to do things that are frightening, sometimes painful, and always unnatural are ticking time bombs," Brittany Peet, director of captive animal law enforcement at People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA), said in a statement.
Rio 2016 organisers promised there would be no more such incidents
The animal, called Juma, had been raised in the zoo in the Amazon since it was a cub along with half-a-dozen siblings.
The Olympic torch is relayed through Brazil leading up to the August opening ceremony.
A red-carpet welcome; an open-top bus tour; a key to the city for the captain; a 1m euro team bonus and their squad's names etched into the national football stadium.
It might sound like an odd reward for getting knocked out of the group stage with one win and a solitary goal scored. But Albania's Euro 2016 squad were feted as heroes on their return to the capital Tirana on Thursday.
Perhaps the greeting was understandable - the European Championship debutants beat Romania 1-0 in their final Group A game to record a first goal and victory in a major international tournament.
They narrowly missed out on a place in the knockout stages as one of the best third-placed teams.
Captain Lorik Cana was given the key to the city of Tirana as a sign of respect and a government minister has promised diplomatic passports.
"You have given us what we have been missing for decades," said Skender Bellova, a football radio commentator in the Balkan country.
Italian coach Gianni de Biasi said: "I think the soccer world is taking us seriously. If miracles could be built on defeats, what we did in France could be the start of a miracle. I will continue to stay on to keep working towards that miracle."
Prime Minister Edi Rama's told the team at a reception: "Your names will be etched at the entrance of the new national soccer stadium."
From left, Albanian Prime Minister Edi Rama, captain Lorik Cana and head coach
Gianni de Biasi arrive home at the Mother Theresa Airport
The UK has voted to leave the European Union after 43 years in a historic referendum.
Leave won by 52% to 48% with England and Wales voting strongly for Brexit, while London, Scotland and Northern Ireland backed staying in the EU.
UKIP leader Nigel Farage hailed it as the UK's "independence day" but the Remain camp called it a "catastrophe".
The pound fell to its lowest level against the dollar since 1985 as the markets reacted to the results.
The referendum turnout was 71.8% - with more than 30 million people voting - the highest turnout at a UK election since 1992.
Wales and the majority of England outside London voted in large numbers for Brexit.
Labour's Shadow chancellor John McDonnell said the Bank of England may have to intervene to shore up the pound, which lost 3% within moments of the first result showing a strong result for Leave in Sunderland and fell as much as 6.5% against the euro.
UKIP leader Nigel Farage - who has campaigned for the past 20 years for Britain to leave the EU - told cheering supporters "this will be a victory for ordinary people, for decent people".
Mr Farage - who predicted a Remain win at the start of the night after polls suggested that would happen - said Thursday 23 June would "go down in history as our independence day".
He called on Prime Minister David Cameron, who called the referendum but campaigned passionately for a Remain vote, to quit "immediately".
A Labour source said: "If we vote to leave, Cameron should seriously consider his position."
But pro-Leave Conservatives including Boris Johnson and Michael Gove have signed a letter to Mr Cameron urging him to stay on whatever the result.
Labour former Europe Minister Keith Vaz told the BBC the British people had voted with their "emotions" and rejected the advice of experts who had warned about the economic impact of leaving the EU.
He said the EU should call an emergency summit to deal with the aftermath of the vote, which he described as "catastrophic for our country, for the rest of Europe and for the rest of the world".
Germany's foreign minister Frank Walter Steinmeier described the referendum result as as "a sad day for Europe and Great Britain".
But Leave supporting Tory MP Liam Fox said voters had shown great "courage" by deciding to "change the course of history" for the UK and, he hoped, the rest of Europe.
And he called for a "period of calm, a period of reflection, to let it all sink in and to work through what the actual technicalities are," insisting that Mr Cameron must stay on as PM.
Scotland's First Minister Nicola Sturgeon has said that the EU vote "makes clear that the people of Scotland see their future as part of the European Union" after all 32 local authority areas returned majorities for Remain.
London has voted to stay in the EU by around 60% to 40%.
However, no other region of England has voted in favour of remaining.
The referendum has underlined the social and cultural gap between London and provincial England.
Remain's defeat seems to have been primarily the product of the decisions made by voters living north of the M4.
Throughout the Midlands and the North of England the level of support for Remain was well below what was required for it to win at least 50% of the vote across the UK as a whole.
Britain would be the first country to leave the EU since its formation - but a leave vote will not immediately mean Britain ceases to be a member of the 28-nation bloc.
That process could take a minimum of two years, with Leave campaigners suggesting during the referendum campaign that it should not be completed until 2020 - the date of the next scheduled general election.
Traders in Tokyo monitor exchange rates
The prime minister will have to decide when to trigger Article 50 of the Lisbon Treaty, which would give the UK two years to negotiate its withdrawal.
Once Article 50 has been triggered a country can not rejoin without the consent of all member states.
Mr Cameron has previously said he would trigger Article 50 as soon as possible after a leave vote but Boris Johnson and Michael Gove who led the campaign to get Britain out of the EU have said he should not rush into it.
But they also said they want to make immediate changes before the UK actually leaves the EU, such as curbing the power of EU judges and limiting the free movement of workers, potentially in breach the UK's treaty obligations.
The government will also have to negotiate its future trading relationship with the EU and fix trade deals with non-EU countries.
In Whitehall and Westminster, there will now begin the massive task of unstitching the UK from more than 40 years of EU law, deciding which directives and regulations to keep, amend or ditch.
The Leave campaign argued during a bitter four-month referendum campaign that the only way Britain could "take back control" of its own affairs would be to leave the EU.
Leave dismissed warnings from economists and international bodies about the economic impact of Brexit as "scaremongering" by a self-serving elite.