Top 7 or 10 Tips

7 Reasons You Want Referral Business and How to Get Them

Studies have proven that there is one reason why people don't do more referral business: they don't ask. There are two reasons why, they forget or they don't have a strong enough relationship with their clients, so they don't feel comfortable The truth is every professional should strive to have all of their business be referral because the benefits of referral business are undeniable and extensive.
Go to the great site with beauty products Clinique tilbud

Top 10 Ways Websites Makes Me Suffer

I believe some people create and publish websites for the sole purpose of tormenting their visitors. Browsing various websites and navigating the Web can often be like trying to read on an airplane while a kid kicks the back of your seat and the baby next to you alternates between screaming, crying and drooling on you.

Business Profitability - 10 Ways To Boost

10 Ways to Boost your ProfitabilitySo many business owners work hard - really hard - just to break even or keep afloat. Each one of us deserves reward for our efforts, whether that be financial or personal.

Wealth Building Scams

I have some good news and I have some bad news. First the good news.

Seven Questions to Improve Your Business, Your Relationships, and Your Life

Seven Questions to Improve Your Business, Your Relationships, and Your Life One of the most powerful tools we have as humans is our ability to ask questions. The more adept we are at asking them (and waiting for and listening to the answers), the more effective we will be.

Ten Ways to Strengthen Your Reading Habit

Most people wish they read more. It is an activity that is both fun and enlightening.

Ten Tips for Cross Cultural Communication

Here are some simple tips to help you improve your cross cultural communication skills: Slow Down Even when English is the common language in a cross cultural situation, this does not mean you should speak at normal speed. Slow down, speak clearly and ensure your pronunciation is intelligible.

7 Reasons Why Training Doesn't Produce the Desired Results and What You Can Do To

Seven Reasons Why Training Doesn't Produce the Desired Results and What You Can Do To Improve Your Results OverviewAbraham Maslow said, "If the only tool you have is a hammer, every problem looks like a nail." As managers, leaders and change agents, we want to improve our organizational performance.

Your Leadership Shopping List

'Tis the season to give. And finding the right gift to give the people on your team can be challenging.

Top Seven Reasons to Publicize your Business with Articles

Do you want to be #1-10 on Google and other search engines? Do you want quadruple your Web sales in five months? Promote your business to the top with these 7 reasons to write and submit how-to articles. 1.

Top Ten Tips for Online Publishing Success

Use the checklist below to make sure your article, tip, or book excerpt will get published and make you a household name on the Internet. 1.

Top Ten Things to Do to Make your Signature File Sell

Always include a powerful signature on every email you send out, even to friends. It's even more important when you send out articles to opt-in ezines (no spam) and top web sites in your field--more important than your article's message.

The Top Ten Ways to Attract Buyers, Not Just Visitors to your Web Site

Have you put a lot of effort, time, and money into your site and are frustrated with low sales? If you are like many professionals out there, you know your subject; you are excellent at your craft. You have a great service and maybe a great product to sell.

Plan Your Success In Seven Ways

Many businesses lose money yearly because they don't think creatively about the future. They run their businesses doing what they think they should: dealing with customers, dealing with problems, ordering for their business, and paying their expenses.

Want a Web Site that Turns Lookie Loos into Buyers? Seven Passion Copywriting Tips

Web Site Blues? Need one, don't know where to start? Got one, but aren't getting enough sales? If you need a Web site soon you may be wondering where to start and who to trust. All Web masters are not equal.

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News Tips

As anger over policy grows, it emerges children are being sent to ‘tender age’ shelters

Donald Trump has told Republicans he is “1,000%” behind their immigration reform effort, but did not offer a clear path forward as his administration faced bipartisan condemnation over separating children and their parents at the border.

Related: Donald Trump’s child cruelty shocks us, but it shouldn’t surprise us | Hadley Freeman

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Mossack Fonseca made frantic efforts to discover its own clients’ identities as it fell under global scrutiny

The offshore firm at the heart of the Panama Papers leak did not know who as many as three-quarters of its clients were at the time of the exposé, according to an investigation.

The Panamanian company Mossack Fonseca made frantic efforts to discover its clients’ identities in the spring of 2016 as it fell under global scrutiny.

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Winston Peters takes over as acting PM as the 37-year-old arrives at hospital early on Thursday

Prime minister Jacinda Ardern has gone into hospital to give birth to her first child amid a flurry of excitement in New Zealand.

A statement from the prime minister’s office said Ardern and her partner, Clarke Gayford, arrived at Auckland hospital at 5.50am on Thursday.

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• Footage appears to show fans at World Cup singing fascist song
• FA condemns ‘disgraceful’ conduct and pledges to help inquiry

British police are working with the Football Association to investigate a video that has surfaced online apparently showing England fans at the World Cup in Russia performing Nazi salutes.

The video shows two fans performing a Nazi salute and singing a fascist chant while in a bar. The establishment closely resembles one in Volgograd, where England played Tunisia on Monday.

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Trump’s ex-campaign manager refused to apologize for dismissing the seriousness of removal of girl from her mother

Donald Trump’s former presidential campaign manager has refused to apologize for appearing to dismiss the significance of the removal of a 10-year-old Mexican girl with Down’s syndrome from her mother.

Related: 'Tender age' shelters for children stoke outrage as Trump turns to Congress – live

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Far-right interior minister says country ready to renegotiate its financial commitments

Italy’s far-right interior minister, Matteo Salvini, is calling on the European Union to “defend its border” against migrants arriving from Africa, and suggested that Italy was ready to “renegotiate” its financial commitments to the bloc if more was not done to help Italy handle the migrant crisis.

The bombastic former radio host, who has emerged as Italy’s de facto prime minister since the arrival of the new populist government, also pointed a finger of blame at “human traffickers and do-gooders” who he said were responsible for deaths on the Mediterranean.

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Dozens pitch tents outside immigration office in response to thousands of migrant children split from their parents

After successfully forcing Portland’s Ice office to shut down Wednesday, occupying protesters are vowing to stay until so-called “zero tolerance” immigration policies end.

The pledge by members of #OccupyICEPDX came as Donald Trump signed an executive order ending his administration’s policy of separating migrant children from parents at the border with Mexico. Yet despite the order US official have said there are no immediate plans to reunite children separated from their parents under the “zero tolerance” policy, which has come under heavy criticism from Democrats, Republicans, human rights activists, international leaders and the public.

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Exclusive: Surgery performed by Emil Shawky Gayed masked growth of uterine cancer as officials fear other women could be at risk

A woman died of cancer after unnecessary and negligent surgery she received at the hands of a disgraced doctor in New South Wales, health officials have confirmed.

She was one of dozens of women harmed by Emil Shawky Gayed, who over the course of at least one decade mutilated and performed harmful surgery on patients.

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  • Firearms sales fall 40% for firm once called Smith & Wesson
  • Figures continue downward trend under pro-gun president

The “Trump slump” struck again on Wednesday as American Outdoor Brands Corporation, the gunmaker formerly known as Smith & Wesson, reported another sharp drop in sales.

Full year net sales were $606.9m compared with $903.2m a year ago, a decrease of 32.8%. Firearms sales alone were even harder hit, dropping more than 40%.

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Cannabis Act passes, with the legislation expected to take effect in a few months

Canada is to become the second country in the world to fully legalise marijuana, after the senate approved legislation paving the way for recreational cannabis to be legally bought and sold within the next two or three months.

“We’ve just witnessed a very historic vote that ends 90 years of prohibition,” senator Tony Dean told reporters on Tuesday after the vote to pass the Cannabis Act.

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Legislation approved by parliament restricts ability of NGOs to help in asylum claims

Hungary’s parliament has passed a series of laws that criminalise any individual or group that offers to help an illegal immigrant claim asylum.

The legislation restricts the ability of non-governmental organisations (NGOs) to act in asylum cases and was passed in defiance of the European Union and human rights groups.

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Matteo Salvini shrugs off critics who say policy reminiscent of fascist past

Matteo Salvini vowed to turn “words into action” in his drive to root out and expel thousands of nomadic Roma from Italy as he shrugged off critics who said the far-right interior minister was adopting illegal policies reminiscent of the country’s fascist past.

Salvini, who has seen a jump in his approval ratings in the little under three weeks he has been in office, has called for a new census of Roma and for all non-Italian Roma to be expelled from the country.

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Bloc hikes funds for Africa by 20% but reports highlight rights breaches and lack of accountability

The European Union is to increase its spending in Africa by more than 20% over the next seven years to a minimum of €36bn (£31bn) in an attempt to reduce the number of migrants and refugees crossing the Mediterranean.

But a succession of reports funded by the EU or written by leading MEPs say European efforts to stem the flow is characterised by misdirected finances, lack of accountability and repeated breaches of basic human rights, including an inability to undermine the business model of human trafficking, an industry worth as much as £35bn a year.

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Jeremy Fleming’s comments can be seen as riposte to EU threats to end UK access to security databases

Britain supplied key information to help break up terrorist operations in four European countries in the last year, one of its intelligence chiefs revealed on Tuesday, as the UK upped the ante in the growing row over post-Brexit security.

The director of the surveillance agency GCHQ, Jeremy Fleming, speaking on a visit to Nato headquarters, also stressed other European countries had benefited from classified intelligence shared by the UK on cyber-threats.

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As the government ploughs on with its controversial road expansion scheme, commuting in Nepal’s capital can take up to four hours – while many joke that the dust mask has become part of the national dress

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Argentina’s president once talked of forcing slums out of the city – now he wants to deliver residents the deeds to their land. But will it help?

“It was really bad in there – I mean, it’s literally a ruin,” says Romina Vargas of Argentina’s most famous abandoned building, where she once lived. “There was lots of contaminated water on the lower floors, there were no sewers, and kids would come and take drugs inside. It’s good that it’s coming down.”

Built in the 1930s and later championed by president Juan Domingo Perón, the 14-storey building in south-west Buenos Aires was intended to be the largest hospital in Latin America; a cornerstone of Perón’s grand populist vision for Argentina. But construction stopped abruptly in 1955 with a military coup. The abandoned colossus at the edge of the capital became known as the White Elephant.

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Joel Cánovas uses Instagram to document his passion for rescuing discarded tiles as part of his one-man mission to salvage a century of Catalan heritage

Joel Cánovas was sipping a beer on a patio in Barcelona when a piece of rubbish caught his eye. A section of hydraulic cement tile – the once-ubiquitous flooring material used in homes around the city for a century or so from the mid-1800s – had been discarded during a home renovation.

Cánovas picked up the tile, and a passion was born. Spotting tiles in dumpsters throughout Barcelona, Cánovas soon began to document his discoveries on Instagram as The Tile Hunter (@i_rescue_tiles).

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The booming market for products for ‘urban skin’ reflects anxieties about the health impacts of living in cities – but is it all just a marketing gimmick?

Fiona Westerhout talks about her skin as though she is giving directions in a familiar neighbourhood: oily around the T-zone, dry cheeks, sensitive with the occasional breakout.

Westerhout, 29, had just started blogging about skincare when she and her partner moved from Perth in Western Australia to Shanghai in May 2016. There she found a new cause for skincare concern: pollution.

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Would Hillary Clinton be in the White House – and the world a better place – if not for the former FBI director? He talks conscience, regret, and why the US public will vote Trump out

Are there times, in the dead of night, just after Donald Trump has appalled the world with some newly horrific act, when James Comey is gripped by the dreaded thought: It was me who put that man in power?

The answer Comey gives is unexpectedly swift and direct. “Yes, actually. Mostly because people say that to me all the time. So I hear that quite a bit.” And what does he do with that thought? “It’s very painful. And I sometimes wonder, if I could go back in time, would I do something deeply unprincipled? I wouldn’t. All it does is make it painful, [because] I think Donald Trump is doing – and will do – great damage to my country. But that just adds to the pain.”

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Around the UK people marked the longest day in the northern hemisphere, from the annual festival at Stonehenge to the London Eye, while a gathering of hundreds of druids, pagans and revellers gathered at the ancient neolithic monument in Avebury, Wiltshire

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Mercedes-Benz maker expects the tit-for-tat tariff spat to hit car sales

The Mercedes-Benz maker Daimler has become the first major company to issue a profit warning after being hit by the escalating trade war between the US and China.

The German carmaker said on Wednesday night that it expected profits this year to be “slightly below the previous year’s level”. It had previously pencilled in a slight rise.

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Nation taken offline and metal detectors set up in 2,000 exam centres to prevent repeat of past fiascos

The whole nation of Algeria went offline on Wednesday for the start of high school exams, the first in a series of internet blackouts to stop the possibility of students cheating.

Mobile and fixed internet connections were cut across the country for a total of two hours, to coincide with the start of two school tests.

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Research in Maasai Mara linked areas with high density of vehicles to lower numbers of cubs raised to independence

High levels of tourism can lead to a dramatic reduction in the number of cheetahs able to raise their young to independence, new research has found.

A study in Kenya’s Maasai Mara savannah found that in areas with a high density of tourist vehicles, the average number of cubs a mother cheetah raised to independence was just 0.2 cubs per litter – less than a tenth of the 2.3 cubs per litter expected in areas with low tourism.

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While some argue naming and shaming is an effective route to change, ‘doxxing’ remains a highly dubious practise

Until a few months ago, Stephen Miller was just an anonymous bureaucrat in the Trump administration. However, thanks to his role as a key architect of the zero tolerance border policy, everyone now knows the political adviser’s name. What’s more, a lot of people have his personal phone number.

On Wednesday, Splinter, a news site owned by Univision, published Miller’s cell phone number stating: “The Trump administration’s policy of separating immigrant children from their families has been credited primarily to the strenuous efforts of White House adviser Stephen Miller. Perhaps you would like to call him about it.”

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• Documents released to the Guardian show Tuscan contains more than 680,000 names provided to every border guard
• Database is effectively a second Canadian no-fly list, run by the US

Canadian border guards have been screening travellers using a huge, secretive US anti-terrorism database that is almost never referred to publicly, new documents reveal.

The database, called Tuscan, is provided to every Canadian border guard and immigration officer, and empowers them to detain, interrogate, arrest and deny entry to anyone found on it.

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Labor says move is ‘unprecedented’ because no commissioner had ever been accused of such a breach

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The outgoing public service commissioner John Lloyd is being investigated for an alleged breach of the public service code of conduct, in what Labor has called an “unprecedented” move.

Labor has targeted Lloyd in Senate estimates sessions over allegations of favouritism to the right-wing thinktank the Institute of Public Affairs, of which he is a longtime member and former director.

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By 2030 the nation will have access to half the water it needs. The city of Shimla has already run out

Wash your clothes, or flush the toilet? Until last month, Ranjana Sharma had never considered the question. Then she arrived home one night to find her sister filling buckets.

The hot season has sometimes meant brief water shortages for Shimla, the former summer capital of the British Raj. But for an unprecedented 15 days in May and June, most taps in the Indian Himalayan town ran completely dry.

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Deadly dispute between South Sudanese refugees during Brazil v Switzerland game inflames ethnic tensions

Ugandan officials have begun segregating refugees after a rise in ethnic tensions led to the deaths of four South Sudanese, including a teenager.

Security agencies have been heavily deployed in northern Uganda’s refugee settlements, home to more than 1 million people, in response to unrest between the warring ethnic groups that have fled conflict in South Sudan.

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Exiled land rights defender calls for international help to investigate rights abuses under President Rodrigo Duterte

A human rights activist branded a terrorist by the Philippine government has urged the international community to support an independent investigation into political killings in the country.

Amid growing unrest in the Philippines, Joan Carling said President Rodrigo Duterte has shown a complete disregard for the rule of law that, coupled with plans to plunder the land and resources of the indigenous people she campaigns to protect, has created a ticking time bomb.

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In July’s crucial election – the first since the fall of Mugabe – women hope to deliver a decisive blow against sexism

Women in Zimbabwe are hoping for a political breakthrough in the forthcoming elections, despite a “hostile atmosphere” and “resistance” from male politicians.

The election next month will be the first since the fall of Robert Mugabe, the 94-year-old who ruled for almost four decades, and is one of the most important in the country’s turbulent history.

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Annual index on transparency of major international donors rates Whitehall department as ‘poor’, though DfID scores highly

The British Foreign Office has been ranked one of the world’s worst major aid donors on transparency, according to a new study.

The Whitehall department was described as “poor” and “well below average” on transparency of aid spend, ranking 40th among 45 major donors by the Aid Transparency Index, launched by the global campaign Publish What You Fund.

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When disaster struck his community in remote Chin state, Dr SaSa rushed to help – and found himself trying to treat 400 people a day

Growing up in an isolated village in western Myanmar was tough, with no running water or electricity, and little access to healthcare. The nearest hospital was several days’ walk away. SaSa was determined to become a doctor, but just as he reached the end of his training, the bamboo on which his community survived was wiped out, triggering a huge increase in rats, who ate what little food was left. The overwhelming challenges of trying to bring medical help to the remote region inspired SaSa to found the organisation Health and Hope, which has since enabled hundreds of villagers in Chin state to become community health workers.

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The global community’s inertia while the military wages vicious campaigns must cease - we must establish an accountability structure and end impunity

Three women were at their farm when they were taken by 80 soldiers belonging to Myanmar military, and were repeatedly gang-raped by the troops before eventually being released four days later. This tragically now familiar sounding story of a crime in Myanmar did not occur during the “clearance operations” following August 2017 in Myanmar’s northern Rakhine State, but in July 2000 on the other side of the country in Shan State. This case was documented in a 2002 report Licence to Rape, along with 172 other cases of sexual violence perpetrated in Shan State between 1991 and 2001.

Far too many such crimes have been committed with scant consequences faced by the culprits. On ensuring accountability for gross violations of human rights in Myanmar, so far the international community has failed.

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History of persecution includes enslavement, forced sterilisation and massacres

When Italy’s new government attacked the country’s Roma population, threatening to expel thousands from the country, they were tapping into centuries-old prejudices against the group.

Persecution of the Roma in Europe dates back at least several hundred years. The Council of Europe details a history of extreme persecution including enslavement, forced sterilisation, separation from children and massacres.

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As a chorus of condemnation builds, defenders are finding unusual ways to back a policy that seems indefensible

On Monday, the conservative news site Drudge Report filled its famous, all-caps lead story slot with the headline “BORDER BATTLE: USA TAKING IN 250 KIDS PER DAY”. Next to the story was a photo of young children holding guns, implying that the children separated from their parents are gun-toting criminals.

The children in the photo were not traumatised minors who crossed the US-Mexico border with their parents. They weren’t even from Central America – they were Syrians. The photo had been taken in Syria in 2012 by photojournalist Christiaan Triebert, and was a blatantly misleading attempt to try to find some way to make the border policy seem legitimate.

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One oil spill from the Trans Mountain pipeline would destroy Squamish territory. So much for Trudeau’s promise

The Trans Mountain pipeline expansion project is no ordinary pipeline. This project, which the government of Canada has just decided to nationalise, will travel more than 1,000km from northern Alberta through unspoiled wilderness to end at the port of Vancouver. The port is on the Salish Sea, part of the hereditary territory of the Squamish People. The Salish Sea is home to some of the world’s largest wild salmon runs. Majestic orcas swim in the waters and feed on the abundance.

Related: You may think all First Nations are against pipelines. Think again

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Donald Trump takes aim at protester at a rally in Duluth, Minnesota, saying 'he's going home to his mom.' The president goes on to predict the media will report that there were massive protests at the rally. He briefly mentions his executive order to keep detained families together but says the tough stance on immigration would remain. He blames the Democrats for the immigration problems, claiming they do not care about the effects of uncontrolled immigration

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The Canadian prime minister says marijuana will be legal nationwide on 17 October. Trudeau said in parliament that the government is committed to better protecting Canada's youth and hopes to take money away from organised crime. The country will become the second in the world to make cannabis legal nationwide

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Kirstjen Nielsen, the US homeland security secretary, is confronted by protesters who chant 'shame' as she dines at a Mexican restaurant. The video was originally posted by the Metro DC Democratic Socialists of America. Nielsen is seen trying to ignore the protesters as other diners look on. The Trump administration is facing a growing backlash against its policy of separating migrant children from their parents at the southern border

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The MSNBC host struggles to get through a segment on her nightly show, describing babies being forcibly removed from their parents and taken to shelters under Trump's hardline immigration laws. Maddow eventually  crosses to another anchor, appearing too emotional to finish reading the report.

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As Trump walked out of the closed-door meeting in the Capitol basement, he was confronted by about six House Democrats, who shouted  'stop separating our families!'

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US ambassador Nikki Haley says America is withdrawing from the UN human rights council, saying abusers continue to serve on, and be elected to, the council. Haley claims the council continues to politicise and scapegoat countries with 'positive human rights records'. She called it a 'cesspool of political bias' that targets Israel in particular. 'We will continue to lead on human rights outside the misnamed human rights council,' she says.

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The Trump administration's zero-tolerance immigration policy has come under attack at a congressional hearing. New York representative Jerry Nadler gave an impassioned speech condemning the separation of migrant families and people being held in cages at the border

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