Bloomberg looks at Argentina’s push for renewable energy, reports on Rosatom’s interest in developing South Africa as an entry into the African nuclear market, writes about China’s opposition to anything remotely like separatism in Hong Kong, and looks at Poland’s demand for an apology for Bill Clinton critical of the new government.
Bloomberg View notes the importance of honest statistics in Brazil, and calls for American arms sales to a friendly Vietnam.
CBC notes new Conservative support for a transgender rights bill and reports on how Ontario’s climate policy will hit Alberta’s natural gas exports.
Gizmodo notes Portugal has just managed to power itself entirely on renewable energy for four days.
The Inter Press Service describes the Middle Eastern refugee crisis.
The National Postlooks at a proposed New York State ban on declawing cats.
Open Democracy reports on Norway’s EU status via a left-leaning Norwegian, looks at the life of Daniel Berrigan, and notes the emergent Saudi-Indian alliance.
Universe Today describes the circumstellar habitable zones of red giants.
Bloomberg notes Twitter will stop counting photos and links against its 140-character limit, reports on the challenges of the new Taiwanese president, and reports on Japan’s efforts to boost its workforce.
Bloomberg View argues European banks just aren’t good at investment banking, suggests austerity worked for Latvia, and argues an IMF suggestion of a debt holiday for Greece is impolitic.
Business Insider looks at the sad state of a project to build a Chinese bullet train in Venezuela.
Bloomberg notes the profound unconstitutionality of Donald Trump’s suggestion that the US national debt might be renounced, looks at the needs of the Brazilian economy, and suggests Poland’s economic nationalism is viable.
CBC reports that Sinéad O’Connor is safe in Chicago.
National Geographicshares hidden pictures of the Cultural Revolution.
The National Postnotes the discovery of what might be the ruins of an old fort at Lunenburg.
Open Democracy suggests that Brexit, by separating the City of London from the European Union, could trigger the end of globalization, also taking a look at the popularity of populism.
Reuters notes the softening of the terms of a Chinese-Venezuelan loan arrangement.
The Washington Postnotes the migration of some Ethiopian-Americans to a booming Ethiopia.
Wiredlooks at how natural gas will be used to move beyond the Haber-Bosch process which has created fertilizer for a century.
Bloomberg notes that cutting back on immigration would not boost a post-Brexit United Kingdom’s living standards, reports on Uber’s fight with taxi companies, and observes that the new president of the Philippines vows to continue his predecessor’s economic policies.
Bloomberg View argues China should want a Taiwan with a higher international profile.
CBC notes the status of Dilma Rousseff’s impeachment and reports on the discovery of a bacterium lacking mitochondria.
MacLean’sinterviews Poland’s president on everything from Ukraine to Second World War history wars.
The National Postsuggests the Arabian peninsula may have been a refugium for human beings during the last Ice Age and notes an American judge’s condemnation of the Pentagon for not releasing torture photos.
Wiredreports on a coast-to-coast road trip, in the United States in a car, circa 1903.
Bloomberg notes Petrobras’ dismissal of rumours it is threatened by the impeachment, observes that many Europeans expect a chain reaction of departures if the United Kingdom leaves, notes that a return to high economic growth in Israel will require including the Palestinian minority, and looks at Panamanian efforts to convince the world that the country is not a tax haven.
The Globe and Mailremembers Mi’kMaq teacher Elsie Basque, and looks at how Mongolia is trying to adapt to the new economy.