Archive - September 2019

Justitie VS stelt onderzoek in naar moederbedrijf Tinder

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Prince Harry becomes editor of National Geographic’s Instagram account for a day

Prince Harry becomes editor of National Geographic’s Instagram account for a day

Prince Harry becomes editor of National Geographic’s Instagram for a day and encourages people to share the ‘beauty of trees’ after admitting him caring about the environment ‘may well sound hippy’

  • Prince Harry will guest edit Instagram account for National Geographic today
  • He will manage the magazine’s social media to launch campaign ‘Looking Up’
  • It wants to raise awareness of the role trees play in the earth’s eco-system 
  • He will work to highlight indigenous trees and how crucial they are to life on earth

By Ed Riley For Mailonline

Published: 07:46 BST, 30 September 2019 | Updated: 10:35 BST, 30 September 2019

Prince Harry will guest edit the Instagram account for National Geographic today to raise awareness of the role trees play in the earth’s eco-system.

The Duke of Sussex will manage the magazine’s social media platform to launch a campaign called ‘Looking Up’, and will invite users to share their own pictures of trees from around the world.

The prince will work with National Geographic photographers to highlight indigenous trees and how crucial they are to life on earth.

He will also share an image taken in Liwonde National Park, Malawi, where he is unveiling two initiatives to help preserve trees in the area. 

It comes as the prince insisted that protecting nature is ‘fundamental to our survival’ and should not be dismissed as ‘hippy.’

Prince Harry helps a local schoolboy to plant a tree at the Chobe National Park, on day four of the royal tour of Africa last thursday

The Duke of Sussex will manage the magazine’s social media platform to launch a campaign called ‘Looking Up’ Pictured: Harry during a tree planting at the Chobe Tree Reserve, Botswana, last Thursday

Harry is currently on the eighth day of his official tour in Africa.

Harry and Meghan have their own Instagram account, where they share charity posts and upload recent pictures of their son Archie. 

Buckingham Palace said that Harry’s passion for trees and forests is ‘inspired by the work he does on behalf of his grandmother, Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II.’ 

The ‘Queens Commonwealth Canopy’ was launched in 2015, when Commonwealth countries were invited to submit forests and national parks or plant trees to preserve in The Queen’s name.

Almost 50 countries are taking part and have already dedicated indigenous forest for conservation, or have committed to planting millions of new trees to help combat climate change. 

The Duke of Sussex makes a speech at a reception at the British High Commissioner’s Residence in Lilongwe, Malawi last night. He is currently on the eighth day of his official tour

Prince Harry yesterday arrived at the Nalikule College of Education to learn about the CAMA network and how it is supporting young women in Malawi

The Duke has launched 15 of the QCC projects across the world including in the Caribbean, UK, New Zealand, Australia and Tonga. 

During Their Royal Highness’s tour of Africa, there will be two more national parks committed to the project, as well as a tree planting initiative with schoolchildren in Botswana. 

It comes as Harry rubbished suggestions that climate campaigning is ‘hippy’ in a plea for people to ramp up efforts to safeguard the planet.   

He said to make progress humans needed to overcome ‘greed, apathy and selfishness’ and that it was essential to learn from past mistakes to protect the world’s most valuable assets.

He also warned of ‘vast ecosystems’ set ablaze in Africa, communities destroyed for short-term gain, and said that a ‘natural order’ between humans and wildlife must be restored.

Writing in the Daily Telegraph from Malawi, Harry added: ‘This may well sound hippy to some. But we cannot afford to have a ‘them or us’ mentality. 

‘Humans and animals and their habitats fundamentally need to co-exist or within the next 10 years our problems across the globe will become even more unmanageable.

‘Nature teaches us the importance of a circular system, one where nothing goes to waste and everything has a role to play.

The Duke of Sussex poses with the CAMA choir during a visit to the Nalikule College of Education to learn about the CAMA network yesterday

‘If we interfere with it, rather than work with it, the system will break down.

‘Conservation used to be a specialist area, driven by science.

‘But now it is fundamental to our survival and we must overcome greed, apathy and selfishness if we are to make real progress.’

The column came ahead of his visit to Malawi’s Liwonde National Park on the eighth day of a tour of southern Africa to highlight conservation and anti-poaching work.

Harry said his role had given him an opportunity to ‘meet, listen and learn from those who live in some of the world’s harshest conditions and understand what it is they so desperately need to thrive’.

The Duke also highlighted environmental catastrophes including overfishing, and elephant and rhino poaching.

 

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Queen will be ‘delighted’ by Meghan Markle and Prince Harry’s ‘uniquely informal’ tour, expert says

Queen will be ‘delighted’ by Meghan Markle and Prince Harry’s ‘uniquely informal’ tour, expert says

The Queen will be ‘delighted’ by Meghan Markle and Prince Harry’s success during their ‘uniquely informal’ and ‘brilliantly unorthodox’ Africa tour, a royal expert claims

  • Meghan and Harry have been unusually informal for royals during trip to Africa 
  • Seen hugging and dancing and Meghan opted not to wear her engagement ring
  • The Queen is set to be ‘delighted’ by success of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex
  • Royal expert Richard Fitzwilliams says response to couple has been ‘electrifying’

By Jessica Green For Mailonline

Published: 11:13 BST, 29 September 2019 | Updated: 10:15 BST, 30 September 2019

From hugging and dancing to publicly showing their affection for one another, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s royal tour has been ‘uniquely informal’ so far – and the Queen is said to be ‘delighted’.

The Duke, 35, and Duchess of Sussex, 38, have ignored traditional protocol and offered a ‘brilliantly unorthodox’ approach during their 10-day trip to Africa, according to one royal expert.

Speaking to the Express, Richard Fitzwilliams said: ‘The way Meghan and Harry have handled their tour in South Africa so far has been uniquely informal, from hugging and dancing to Meghan not wearing her engagement ring. 

The Duchess of Sussex sits on the floor as she visits the mothers2mothers (m2m) charity in Cape Town, South Africa, on Wednesday

Prince Harry is greeted by Tlotlo Moilwa during a visit to the Kasane Health Post, run by the Sentebale charity, in Kasane, Botswana

‘This is unusual for a royal tour but the Sussexes have already shown they do things their way.’

Praising Meghan’s speech in which she told the deprived township of Nyanga, in Cape Town, that she was speaking to them as ‘a woman of colour and your sister’, Mr Fitzwilliams said it had an ‘electrifying response’.

‘Their main appeal is clearly to the young and it is brilliantly unorthodox,’ he added. ‘I am sure that the Queen, who cares so deeply about her beloved Commonwealth, will be delighted at their successes.’

The public reaction to the pair’s tour has been largely reminiscent of the period around their wedding, when their romance and nonconformity was celebrated. 

But prior to the tour, the Sussexes suffered major blows to their popularity. 

From hugging and dancing, to showing affection to one another, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s royal tour has been ‘uniquely informal’ so far – and the Queen (pictured) is expected to be delighted by this, according to Mr Fitzwilliams

It followed demands for privacy, with the pair refusing to name their son Archie’s godparents, and wilful extravagance, including a £2.5million refurbishment of Frogmore Cottage in Windsor.

The duke and duchess also faced accusations of hypocrisy, when enjoying no fewer than three lavish breaks abroad by private jet after preaching to the world about climate change

Before Team Sussex headed for Africa, a royal insider said: ‘It’s pretty obvious to everyone that there can be no ifs, no buts, it has to go well for them. 

‘All Royal tours are traditionally fantastic opportunities to generate positive publicity, but this one really matters.’

Having a whale of a time! Meghan beamed as she danced with local girls in Nyanga, Cape Town on Monday

Joining in the fun! Harry also got a dance with a local woman as the couple made quite the impression on the Nyanga community

 

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American model Jennifer Arcuri ‘told friends she was having a sexual affair with Boris Johnson’

American model Jennifer Arcuri ‘told friends she was having a sexual affair with Boris Johnson’

American businesswoman and ex-model Jennifer Arcuri told friends she was having a sexual affair with Boris Johnson while he was mayor of London, it was claimed last night. 

Among those who she confided in were university classmates and a Conservative Party activist who said: ‘She told me they were sleeping together,’ according to the Sunday Times

The paper claimed she told four friends that the pair had been engaged in an affair during his time in City Hall.

The Prime Minister has been hit by allegations he improperly provided benefits to the entrepreneur’s company during his period as London Mayor. On Friday, he was referred to the police complaints body to assess whether he should face a criminal investigation over his links with Ms Arcuri.

But as he continues to evade questions surrounding his friendship with Ms Arcuri, a US reporter who interviewed the entrepreneur has given a bombshell interview detailing her close friendship with Mr Johnson.

American businesswoman and ex-model Jennifer Arcuri (right) told friends she was having a sexual affair with Boris Johnson, it has been claimed

The Prime Minister arrived in in Manchester with girlfriend Carrie Symonds on Saturday evening, exuding an air or calm as the couple linked arms

David Enrich, the financial editor of the New York Times, said that Ms Arcuri had confided to close university peers she was sleeping with Mr Johnson.

He said: ‘Two friends from her business class said they had been told by Arcuri that she was sleeping with Boris.’

In 2013, Mr Enrich spoke to the businesswoman and several of her tight-knit friendship group for an article he was writing. 

Referring to notes which he has kept from those conversations, he alleges that Ms Arcuri said that Mr Johnson warned her to steer clear of speaking to the press.

And Mr Enrich said that her classmates at London’s Hult International Business School repeatedly stated that the entrepreneur had confided to them of her affair with Mr Johnson.

His account was said by the Sunday Times to corroborate that of other sources who had spoken to Ms Arcuri. 

His reports are backed up by the account of a Conservative Party activist who alleges that Ms Arcuri told him during the 2015 general election campaign of her sexual relationship with the now Premier. 

Mr Johnson’s relationship with Ms Arcuri (pictured) has caused him to become the subject of a police investigation

‘She told me they were sleeping together,’ said this grassroots campaigner, who also claimed that the ex-model would not deny the affair when pressed. 

These fresh revelations of the prime minister’s links to Ms Arcuri came on the eve of his party conference where he will hope to shake off a tough week in Westminster.

He arrived in Manchester with girlfriend Carrie Symonds on Saturday evening, exuding an air or calm as the couple linked arms.

But these latest claims heap pressure on the embattled Tory leader who is staring down the barrel of four investigations into his links with Ms Arcuri.

The Greater London Authority (GLA) said its monitoring officer had recorded a ‘conduct matter’ against Mr Johnson over allegations Ms Arcuri received favourable treatment because of her friendship with him while he was Mayor of London.

The Independent Office for Police Conduct (IOPC) will now consider whether there are grounds to investigate the Prime Minister for the criminal offence of misconduct in public office.

Journalist accuses PM of squeezing her inner thigh in 1999

Boris Johnson and Charlotte Edwardes

Boris Johnson squeezed a journalist’s thigh at a private lunch with such force it made her jerk bolt upright, it was claimed last night.

Charlotte Edwardes said that in 1999 the prime minister – then the editor of the Spectator magazine – grabbed a chunk of her flesh from her upper leg.

And the columnist said that she was not the only female guest to be touched inappropriately by Mr Johnson that night.

Describing the lunch in Style magazine, Edwardes wrote: ‘Under the table I feel Johnson’s hand on my thigh.

‘He gives it a squeeze. His hand is high up my leg and he has enough flesh beneath his fingers to make me sit suddenly upright.’

After the lunch thrown by the Spectator at their then London office, Edwardes said she confided about Mr Johnson’s wandering hands to another woman, who replied: ‘Oh God, he did exactly the same to me.’ 

Downing Street did not wish to comment. 

A Downing Street spokesperson refused MailOnline’s request for comment. 

The GLA statement, denounced by Downing Street as a “nakedly political put-up job” on the eve of the Tory Party conference, came after details of Ms Arcuri’s links to Mr Johnson were first highlighted in the Sunday Times last week. 

The newspaper reported that Ms Arcuri was given £126,000 in public money and privileged access to three foreign trade missions led by Mr Johnson while he was mayor.

Mr Johnson has consistently denied any wrongdoing in relation to his links with Ms Arcuri.

The latest allegations of infidelity follow a string of well-publicised stories involving Mr Johnson’s private life, some of which plagued his 25-year marriage to second wife Marina Wheeler.

In 2004 he was sacked from the Tory frontbench over a reported affair with journalist and colleague at the Spectator Petronella Wyatt.

He described claims about the relationship as ‘an inverted pyramid of piffle’ at the time.

Affair claims reared their head again in 2006 when it was reported that the married father-of-four had been romancing Anna Fazackerley of the Times Higher Education Supplement.

The Appeal Court ruled in 2013 that the public had a right to know that he had fathered a daughter during another adulterous liaison with another woman, Helen Macintyre, while mayor of London in 2009.

Despite surviving years of turmoil, Mr Johnson and his lawyer wife separated and began divorce proceedings in 2018 and he is now living at Downing Street with former Tory Party worker Carrie Symonds, 31. 

Last night, journalist Charlotte Edwardes accused the Prime Minister of squeezing her thigh at a private lunch when in 1999 when he was editor of the Spectator.

She wrote: ‘Under the table I feel Johnson’s hand on my thigh.

‘He gives it a squeeze. His hand is high up my leg and he has enough flesh beneath his fingers to make me sit suddenly upright.’ 

 

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Duchess of Sussex urges ‘all young women and campaigners’ to conquer obstacles in their way

Duchess of Sussex urges ‘all young women and campaigners’ to conquer obstacles in their way

Speaking to a group of prominent anti-apartheid activists and politicians, the Duchess of Sussex said that being the first one to ‘pave the way’ can be tough. 

Meghan Markle urged ‘all young women organisers, activists and campaigners’ to ‘keep at it’ despite the obstacles that might come their way, during an event to honour South Africa’s female leaders in Cape Town. 

‘I was recently reminded that the first one up the mountain often gets knocked down the hardest, but makes way for everyone behind them,’ she said, according to The Sunday Times. 

Meghan did not reveal which incident she was referring to, but as the first mixed-race American divorcee to marry into the royal family, she is likely to have plenty of personal experience about carving out a new path. 

She added: ‘You must keep at it and know that you are working for this generation and the next, and also continuing the legacy of the generations of great women before you.’ 

On a post on post on the official Instagram page of Duke and Duchess of Sussex, she today wrote that the ‘countless violations’ against women ‘weighed heavy on her heart’ and that the only way forward is ‘hope in action’.

Among the acclaimed group of women in attendance at the breakfast function was one of the founding members of South Africa‘s anti-apartheid movement, Sophia Williams-De Bruyn. 

Williams-De Bruyn was just 18 when she helped lead a march of 20,000 women to the Union Buildings in Pretoria to protest against segregation in 1956. 

The duchess met Sophia Williams-De Bruyn (pictured), who was just 18 when she helped lead a march of 20,000 women to the Union Buildings in Pretoria to protest against segregation in 1956

Ms Williams-De Bruyn was among the guests at an event to honour South Africa’s female leaders. Also present were politicians Lindiwe Mazibuko – the first non-white leader of the Democratic Alliance party – and Nompendulo Mkhatshwa of the ANC, one of the youngest women ever to serve in Parliament

At 81, she is the last surviving of the four leaders of the march

On A post from the Duchess on her and the Duke of Sussex’s official Instagram page, said the last living leader of the march was a ‘symbol of those who fight for fundamental human rights’ and that she ‘fights for what is right.’

At 81, she is the last surviving of the four leaders of the march. Meghan said Ms Williams-De Bruyn was an ‘inspiration’. 

‘These brave women have been able to see how their struggle can pave the way for so many.’ 

Women from across the political and social spectrum striving for gender equality and women’s empowerment were present.

Meghan also spoke with Dr Mamphela Ramphele – an anti-apartheid activist, medical doctor and former managing director of the World Bank.

Also present were politicians Lindiwe Mazibuko – the first non-white leader of the Democratic Alliance party – and Nompendulo Mkhatshwa of the ANC, one of the youngest women ever to serve in Parliament.

The duchess said: ‘We can learn a certain amount from the outside, by tracking it through the news, but it’s not the same as being able to truly understand what it’s like on the ground.

‘Much of my life I have been advocating for women and girls’ rights, so this has been an incredibly powerful moment to hear first-hand from all of you.

‘The leadership and strength shown by these women is remarkable, and at a time when the issue of gender and gender-based violence is at the forefront of people’s minds, I hope their voices will resonate and not only give comfort but also create change.

‘This is not just a South African issue, this is a global problem that can only find solution with the attention and work of everyone, regardless of gender, status, politics, race or nationality.’

The issue of gender-based violence has dominated South Africa’s national debate in recent weeks following the murder of University of Cape Town student Uyinene Mrwetyana.

Ms Mrwetyana was raped and killed at her local post office last month after allegedly being lured into a trap when she went to collect a parcel.

On Saturday, Meghan attended the site of the killing to pay tribute to the victim and pass on her condolences to her mother.

Meghan (pictured) tied an orange ribbon around the painted veranda of Clareinch Post Office, where University of Cape Town student Uyinene Mrwetyana was killed on Saturday, August 24

Uyinene ‘Nene’ Mrwetyana, 19, was bludgeoned to death with a post office scale in Claremont, it is claimed, after she was allegedly lured inside by an employee

A post on the official Instagram account of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex said the couple had been following the uprising sparked by the popular student’s death from afar.

The post said Meghan made the visit to pay her respects and to show solidarity with protesters against gender-based violence and femicide.

Alongside a picture of Meghan, the post said: ‘The Duke and Duchess had been following what had happened from afar and were both eager to learn more when they arrived in South Africa.

‘The Duchess spoke to the mother of Uyinene this week to relay their condolences.

‘Visiting the site of this tragic death and being able to recognise Uyinene, and all women and girls effected by GBV (specifically in South Africa, but also throughout the world) was personally important to The Duchess.’

Wearing blue jeans and a cream tunic top with ruffled straps, the duchess is pictured tying her yellow ribbon to a fence alongside other multicoloured streamers in tribute to the popular teenager, known as Nene.

A 42-year-old male post office employee has been arrested over the killing.

Local resident Celeste Fortuin, who was paying tribute herself, told the PA news agency that Meghan’s gesture would mean a lot to the community.

‘It’s a very personal statement she made to say that she understands what happened here, she knows that it’s important to not let us forget that a young girl with so much potential in her life lost her life here, and we should all do something to stop violence against women and children.’

Archie was last seen on Wednesday during tea with Archbishop Desmond Tutu in Cape Town. During the meeting Meghan said her son would have to get used the cameras in his life

The Duchess looked elegant in an Everlane jumpsuit for the engagement and told the inspiring female entrepreneurs that she is determined to ‘fulfil her heart’s desires’ despite being a member of the Royal Family

This comes after the royals were met with signs of protest as they visited the Bo-Kaap area in Cape Town earlier on the tour.

The Duchess of Sussex and baby Archie left Cape Town Saturday and headed to the next stop on their 10-day royal tour, while Prince Harry has jetted off to Malawi. 

Meghan, 38, and her four-month old son were seen at the International Airport before their scheduled British Airways flight to Johannesburg. 

Prince Harry, 35, left Angola on Saturday for the third stop during the solo section of the royal tour, where tomorrow he will visit young women at a college and meet Malawi’s President Peter Mutharika. 

The mother and son looked relaxed as they prepared for the short flight earlier today, with Meghan wearing black jeans, a white shirt and a pair of flat pumps. 

Baby Archie was cradled carefully, with a blanket placed over him, and appeared to be wearing a grey jumper and matching socks paired with navy trousers.

The Duchess of Sussex and baby Archie, pictured together at Cape Town International Airport today before their scheduled British Airways flight, have travelled to Johannesburg for the next part of the 10-day royal tour

Prince Harry, pictured arriving at Luanda airport before his departure from Angola on Saturday, is set to travel to Malawi, the next stop on his 10-day tour of Africa and the final destination before rejoining his wife and son in South Africa

New mother Meghan wore her hair tied back as she travelled with her son, who was last seen meeting Archbishop Desmond Tutu in Cape Town on Wednesday.

Despite being seen on the airport airbridge today, there are no official engagements planned for the Duchess in Johannesburg until Tuesday. 

On Tuesday she is set to attend a round-table discussion with the Association of Commonwealth Universities in Johannesburg.

Meghan will meet academics and students to discuss the challenges faced by young women in accessing Higher Education. 

The Duchess will then learn about the work of a charity, which receives UK Aid for its work to tackle sexual violence in schools, reports the Telegraph. 

In the evening Meghan and Prince Harry will be reunited, after he flies back from Malawi to join his wife and son. 

On the final day of the tour the royal pair will be seen together for a visit to a township near Johannesburg to meet with inspiring local youth. 

Although Meghan has been making private appearances, her husband Prince Harry has been seen at several official engagements since leaving his wife in Cape Town in both Botswana and Angola.

The Duke met with the President of Angola and learned about pioneering work on the transmission of HIV/AIDS from mothers to their babies which is championed by Angola’s First Lady Ana Dias Lourenco.

Uniformed military saluted the Duke of Sussex as he arrived for an audience with leader João Lourenço at the presidential palace in Luanda, Angola, on sixth day of his royal tour of Africa.

Harry later visited a hospital to see the HIV project spearheaded by First Lady Lourenco, who he also met yesterday evening during a reception at the British ambassador’s residence.  

Posting on Instagram account SussexRoyal, the Prince said the trip to Angola had been very important to him and he thanked the president for ‘incredibly warm welcome.’

He wrote: ‘The trip has been very important to The Duke, allowing him to see the impact his mother has had, and also highlight issues that are so important to him, especially continuing her work to rid the world of land mines.’ 

The Prince spent his time in Angola yesterday visiting the place where his late mother Princess Diana launched an anti-landmine campaign, her last major crusade before her untimely death.

He retraced her footsteps, donning the same protective body armour and visor she did 22 years earlier to detonate a device in a partially-cleared field in Dirico, in the south east of the country.

Harry walked into an area that was once an artillery base for anti-government forces who had mined the position in 2000, during the decades-long civil war that tore the country apart.

The Duke of Sussex also met a landmine victim who famously brought Diana to tears 22 years ago during trip to Angola – as she revealed she named a daughter after the princess.  

Sandra Thijika, 38, who was pictured sitting on Diana’s knee, described the experience of meeting the royal as making her feel ‘complete’.

And when she met Prince Harry she described the encounter as a continuation of a long and beautiful story. 

The princess had not only walked through a partially cleared minefield in Angola to raise awareness about the issue of the weapons, but spent time with people maimed by the munitions laid during a bloody civil war.

Ms Thijika said after chatting to Harry: ‘I think I met Princess Diana on a Tuesday, she came to the centre and she wanted to see how a change of prosthetic limb was done.

‘At that time I was very small, I was a very tiny girl and they started measuring my knee so they could see how the prosthetic would fit.

‘Princess Diana was watching this process and she started crying as she watched me getting measured for a new prosthetic.

‘After they measured my knee we went outside and we sat by a fig tree and she was speaking to me and I felt very happy, I felt very complete to have the attention of a princess.

‘It was an honour to be sitting next to a princess.’

Sandra Thijika, who was pictured sitting on Diana’s knee, described meeting Prince Harry (pictured) as a continuation of a long and beautiful story

Ms Thijika (pictured with Diana) described the experience of meeting Princess Diana in 1997 as making her feel ‘complete’

The princess (pictured in Angola in 1997) had not only walked through a partially cleared minefield in Angola to raise awareness about the issue of the weapons, but spent time with people maimed by the munitions laid during a bloody civil war

Ms Thijika (left with Prince Harry) said after chatting to Harry (right during a speech): ‘I think I met Princess Diana on a Tuesday, she came to the centre and she wanted to see how a change of prosthetic limb was done’

Harry sounded a positive note, telling her: ‘Your children will be growing up to your age and there won’t be any landmines.’

In response to Harry’s pledge, the 38-year-old said: ‘I’m very happy to hear him say that, it feels like the work in Angola will continue and we will be landmine free.’

She said about meeting Harry: ‘This is a long story and this is a beautiful story because I’ve come out of the province to meet Diana’s son, so this is putting the focus on all of us who have physical disabilities.

‘So it’s good for Angola that the world can see we need help that we need help and much can be done for us.’

It is reported that the Prince also met with President Lourenço to discuss continuing the campaign to remove landmines from the country.

Speaking afterwards the prince said: ‘Landmines are an unhealed scar of war. By clearing the landmines we can help this community find peace, and with peace comes opportunity.’

Uniformed military saluted the Duke of Sussex as he arrived for an audience with leader João Lourenço at the presidential palace in Luanda, Angola on Saturday – the sixth day of his royal tour of Africa with wife Meghan and baby Archie 

The Duke of Sussex, pictured left on Saturday during a meeting with First Lady Ana Dias Lourenco, second right, learned about the project before heading to Luanda airport to fly to the next stop on the royal tour, Malawi

He and his wife, the Duchess of Sussex, also posted a message on their official Instagram page in which they honoured his mother’s work which ‘helped change the course of history’.

They added: ‘The Duke is humbled to be visiting a place and a community that was so special to his mother, and to recognise her tireless mission as an advocate for all those she felt needed her voice the most, even if the issue was not universally popular.’ 

In Botswana on Thursday Harry hugged a young woman with HIV as he spoke about escaping to Botswana in the wake of his mother’s death.

In a touching reunion, Harry embraced 20-year-old Tlotlo Moilwa, who lost her mother and father to AIDS when she was four-years-old before testing positive for HIV herself. 

The Duke of Sussex helped schoolchildren plant trees at the Chobe Tree Reserve in Botswana, on day four of the tour of Africa

Prince Harry hugged Tlotlo Moilwa, who lost her mother and father to AIDS when she was four-years-old and is HIV positive, during a visit to the Kasane Health Post, run by the Sentebale charity, in Botswana on Thursday

The pair met in London two years ago and the Duke clearly recognised Tlotlo as he threw his arms around her.

Earlier in the day, the Prince also gave an impassioned speech backing teenage activist Greta Thunberg as he declared the world was in a state of ’emergency’ and ‘losing’ the battle against climate change. 

He had arrived by the banks of Botswana’s Chobe River in the north of the country to take part in a tree-planting project – straining with dozens of people to get a huge sapling into the ground.

The Duke then stressed saving the environment was a race against time, adding: ‘Led by Greta, the world’s children are striking.’ 

Harry also spoke about how Bostwana offered him a place to escape to following the death of his mother, Diana, Princess of Wales.  

He said: ‘Fifteen years I’ve been coming here, it’s a sense of escapism, a real sense of purpose … I have some of my closest friends here over the years.

‘I came here in 1997 or 1998 straight after my mum died, so it was a nice place to get away from it all. I feel deeply connected to this place and to Africa.’  

Tomorrow the 10-day official tour will continue in Malawi, with Prince Harry expected to arrive in the capital Lilongwe during the morning and during his first day there will visit Nalikule College of Education.

He will interact with young women who are supported to attend and complete secondary school with the help of UKAid bursaries through the Campaign for Female Education.

After this stop he will meet President Peter Mutharika and in the evening attend a Reception hosted by the British High Commissioner.

On Monday among the Duke’s engagements will be a visit to Liwonde National Park to pay tribute to guardsman Mathew Talbot of the Coldstream Guards, who lost his life in May 2019 while on an anti-poaching patrol.

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex’s royal tour schedule 

Day One – 23 September

The tour began in a township in Cape Town, South Africa where Prince Harry and Meghan joined children at a workshop that teaches children about their rights and provides self-defence classes.

The couple also toured District Six Museum to learn about the work done to reunite people affected by the apartheid.

Day Two – 24 September

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex travelled to Monwabisi Beach nearby to learn about Waves for Change’s therapy programme for those who have been affected by violence.

Prince Harry then joined the City of Cape Town Marine Unit to learn about the work done to combat illegal poaching.

In the afternoon, Meghan and Harry visited the oldest mosque in the country and finally attend a reception at the British High Commissioner’s Resident.

Day Three – 25 September

The Sussexes accompanied by baby Archie met the anti-Apartheid Archbishop Desmond Tutu and Mrs Tutu at their legacy foundation.

From here, Their Royal Highnesses’ programme split – The Duke will travel to Botswana while The Duchess remains in South Africa. 

Meghan then remained in South Africa, visiting the Woodstock Exchange that encourages female entrepreneurs.

Day Four – 26 September

The Duke made a working visit to Botswana, first travelling to Chobe Forest Tree Reserve to join schoolchildren to plant trees and raise awareness of the fragility of these vital ecosystems.

Prince Harry then spent the evening of 26th September at a new HALO Trust demining camp. 

Meghan Markle took part in a Women in Public Service breakfast at the High Commission in Cape Town.

Day Five – 27 September

The Duke remotely detonated a mine in a field outside Dirico. He saw aspects of the legacy that his mother Princess Diana started in raising awareness for the threat of landmines.

He later met members of the local community and victims of landmines. His Royal Highness will give remarks about the importance of continuing de-mining. 

Day Six – 28 September

The Duke has attended an Audience with Angolan President Lourenço at the Presidential Palace.

He then visited the Maternity Hospital Lucrécia Paim to see the work of a project spearheaded by First Lady Ana Dias Lourenço ‘Born Free to Shine’ which focuses on preventing HIV/AIDS transmission from mothers to babies. 

Meghan, meanwhile, visited a memorial to a young South African woman whose rape and murder inspired thousands of people to protest the country’s high rate of sexual violence.

Day Seven – 29 September

The Duke is set to arrive in Lilongwe, Malawi in the morning. He will later visit Nalikule College of Education and interact with a network of young women who are supported to attend and complete secondary school with the help of UKAid bursaries through the Campaign for Female Education. 

The Duke will then attend an Audience with the President Peter Mutharika, and in the evening attend a Reception hosted by the British High Commissioner. 

Day Eight – 30 September

Prince Harry will fly in to Liwonde National Park to pay tribute to guardsman Mathew Talbot of the Coldstream Guards, who lost his life in May 2019 while on an anti-poaching patrol.

His Royal Highness will witness an anti-poaching demonstration exercise conducted jointly by local rangers and UK military deployed on Operation CORDED. To conclude,

Meghan will dedicate Liwonde National Park and the adjoining Mangochi Forest to the Queen’s Commonwealth Canopy project to protect parkland from deforestation and other similar activities. 

Day Nine – 1 October

On the last day of his solo leg of the tour, the Duke will visit the Mauwa Heath Centre before heading back to South Africa.

The Duchess of Sussex will attend a round-table discussion with the Association of Commonwealth Universities in Johannesburg. She will also meet academics and students to discuss the challenges faced by young women in accessing Higher Education.

Day Ten – 2 October

Have joined back up the previous evening, the Duke and Duchess will visit a township near Johannesburg to meet with inspiring local youth.

They will also meet with Grace Machel, the widow of the late President Nelson Mandela. To close the tour, the royals will attend an audience with President Cyril Ramaphosa and his wife Dr Tshepo Motsepe. They are expected to depart for London that evening.

 

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Justitie VS stelt onderzoek in naar moederbedrijf Tinder

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Meghan Markle pays tribute to murdered South African student as a ‘personal gesture’

Meghan Markle pays tribute to murdered South African student as a ‘personal gesture’

The Duchess of Sussex has posted an image showing her tying a ribbon to railings at the post office where a 19-year-old South African student was raped and murdered last month, in an effort to ‘recognise’ the victims of gender based violence.

Meghan tied a yellow ribbon around the painted veranda of Clareinch Post Office, where University of Cape Town student Uyinene ‘Nene’ Mrwetyana was killed on Saturday, August 24.   

The royal also offered condolence to Miss Mrwetyana’s mother during the two-day visit to show ‘solidarity with those who have taken a stand against gender based violence and femicide,’ a social media post has revealed.

‘Visiting the site of this tragic death and being able to recognise Uyinene, and all women and girls effected by GBV (specifically in South Africa, but also throughout the world) was personally important to The Duchess,’ the Instagram post read.  

The crime has sparked outrage and once more highlighted the issue of high rates of violence against women in the country.

Meghan (pictured) tied an orange ribbon around the painted veranda of Clareinch Post Office, where University of Cape Town student Uyinene Mrwetyana was killed on Saturday, August 24

The Duchess of Sussex (pictured) has visited the memorial to a murdered South African student as a ‘personal gesture’ after ‘closely following the tragic story’, Buckingham Palace said

The royal offered condolence to Miss Mrwetyana’s mother during the two-day visit to show ‘solidarity’ against gender based violence, a social media post has revealed

The makeshift memorial decorated with flower bouquets and condolonce messages at the Clareinch Post Office in the Claremont suburb in Cape Town where Uyinene Mrwetyana, 19, was raped and killed

In a post to their Instagram account SussexRoyal an image of Meghan tying the ribbon was posted alongside a lengthy caption.

It said: ‘“Simi kunye kulesisimo” – ‘We stand together in this moment’

‘The Duchess of Sussex has tied a ribbon at the site where 19-year-old Cape Town student Uyinene Mrwetyana was murdered last month, to pay her respects and to show solidarity with those who have taken a stand against gender based violence and femicide. 

‘Over the last month in Capetown, protests erupted through the streets in outrage over GBV in South Africa.

The Duke and Duchess had been following what had happened from afar and were both eager to learn more when they arrived in South Africa. 

‘The Duchess spoke to the mother of Uyinene this week to relay their condolences.

Ms Mrwetyana (pictured) had gone to collect a parcel but was told to come back later and found the suspect alone, it is alleged

‘Uyinene’s death has mobilised people across South Africa in the fight against gender based violence, and is seen as a critical point in the future of women’s rights in South Africa. 

‘The Duchess has taken private visits and meetings over the last two days to deepen her understanding of the current situation and continue to advocate for the rights of women and girls.’ 

Meghan wrote on a yellow ribbon left at the scene in the local language Xhosa: ‘We stand together in this situation. Harry and Meghan September 26, 2019’, according to images taken by Sun royal correspondent Emily Andrews.

It joined dozens of coloured ribbons which were left in tribute to the popular teenager, known as Nene.

A Buckingham Palace spokeswoman said: ‘We can confirm that earlier this week The Duchess made a private visit to the memorial of Uyinene Mrwetyana.

‘Having closely followed the tragic story, it was a personal gesture she wanted to make.’

Local schoolgirls wanted to take pictures of Meghan during her visit, according to The Sun, but were stopped by her Met police security team. 

Uyinene ‘Nene’ Mrwetyana, 19, was bludgeoned to death with a post office scale in Claremont, it is claimed, after she was allegedly lured inside by an employee

Aaliyah Jacobs, 17, whose high school is opposite the post office told the publication that her visit had meant ‘so much’. 

‘It means a lot that she came to our community and paid tribute without showing off without any publicity. She was being genuine,’ she said.  

Uyinene ‘Nene’ Mrwetyana, 19, was bludgeoned to death with a post office scale in Claremont, it is claimed, after she was allegedly lured inside by an employee. 

The University of Cape Town student had gone to collect a parcel but was told to come back later and found the post office worker alone, it is alleged. 

A 42-year-old post office worker is currently on trial for her murder. 

Last year South Africa recorded a 6.9 per cent increase in the numbers of murders countrywide.

There were an average 57 murders a day and at least 137 sexual offences committed every day, according to official figures, in a country of 57million.

Women Minister Maite Nkoana-Mashabane said more than 30 women were killed by their spouses last month alone.

National Assembly Speaker Thandi Modise slammed the ‘senseless killings’ of women in the country.

‘It is clear that a war has been declared against women and girl children… it cannot be business as usual.

‘Extraordinary interventions are called upon to bring an end to these senseless acts of lawlessness. This is a crisis,’ she said.

 

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Drake diz que motivo para não autorizar transmissão de show foi a chuva: ‘Estava imprevisível’

Drake diz que motivo para não autorizar transmissão de show foi a chuva: ‘Estava imprevisível’

“Desculpe a todos pela transmissão ao vivo do Rock in Rio. O tempo estava imprevisível, estava caindo o mundo quando eu subi no palco e não sabíamos o resultado do show”, escreveu o rapper canadense em post no Twitter na madrugada de sábado (28).

“Minhas desculpas em nome da mãe natureza”, completou.

Sorry to everyone about the @rockinrio livestream. The weather was unpredictable as it was pouring when I went on stage and we were unsure about the outcome of the show. My apologies on behalf of Mother Nature…I’ll be back for more!!

September 28, 2019

Rapper também falou que vai voltar para mais shows no Brasil.

Antes do show começar, no entanto, a vice-presidente do Rock in Rio, Roberta Medina, disse que os organizadores foram “pegos de surpresa”. Tanto o G1 quanto o Multishow exibiriam a apresentação.

“Infelizmente, por algum motivo que a gente não tem certeza qual é, ele não quer. A gente realmente lamenta que quem está em casa não vai poder acompanhar”, disse.

Repercussão nas redes sociais

O nome do rapper foi um dos assuntos mais comentados no Twitter durante toda a noite desta sexta (27).

Já insatisfeitos com o fato de não terem visto o cantor, os fãs também não gostaram da explicação.

 

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Alarmierende Studie: Meiste Krebsfälle durch Oral-Sex in Hamburg

Alarmierende Studie: Meiste Krebsfälle durch Oral-Sex in Hamburg

Führte die Studie durch: Prof. Dr. Jens Meyer von der Asklepios-Klinik St. GeorgFoto: Andreas Costanzo

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Führte die Studie durch: Prof. Dr. Jens Meyer von der Asklepios-Klinik St. Georg

Foto: Andreas Costanzo

Artikel
von:
Katharina Wolf
veröffentlicht am

Eine neue Studie, die alarmiert: Deutschlandweit erkranken Hamburger am häufigsten an Mund-Rachen-Krebs. Prof. Dr. Jens Meyer (49), Chefarzt der HNO-Klinik an der Asklepios-Klinik St. Georg belegt nun: In vier von fünf Fällen ist Oralsex die Ursache dafür!

Schuld sind Humane Papillomviren (HPV), die durch sexuelle Kontakt übertragen werden und bislang vor allem in Verbindung mit Gebärmutterhalskrebs bekannt sind. Was für eine große Rolle sie auch beim Mund-Rachen-Krebs spielen, bringt die Studie von Prof. Meyer und seinem Team ans Licht. Seit 2013 untersuchen sie jeden Patienten mit Mund-Rachen-Krebs in St. Georg auch auf eine HPV-Infektion, die bis zu fünfzehn Jahre zurückliegen kann.

Das Ergebnis verblüffte sogar den HNO-Experten: „Bei 79 Prozent von 101 Patienten war die Erkrankung wahrscheinlich durch eine HPV-Infektion bedingt.“

Damit liegt Hamburg im weltweiten Vergleich ganz vorne. Prof. Meyer: „Der internationale Schnitt liegt bei etwa 40 bis 60 Prozent.“

Woran liegt’s? Der HNO-Experte: „Da HPV durch sexuelle Kontakte übertragen wird, ist die Quote in Städten mit starker Bevölkerungsdichte generell höher. Vielleicht spielen in Hamburg zusätzliche Faktoren wie die Nähe zum Hafen auch eine Rolle.“

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