The move by the world’s biggest coffee company follows the arrest of two black men at a Philadelphia café last week.…

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A race row is brewing in the US city of Philadelphia after the arrest of two black men in a Starbucks cafe. Black lives matter activists gathered at the coffee shop demanding equality and that the manager be fired. READ MORE:

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After two black men were arrested while waiting at a Philadelphia Starbucks on April 12, the company and the police are facing fierce criticism. Starbucks issued an apology on April 14, while the police commissioner defended the officers. Read more: Subscribe to The Washington Post on YouTube:

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Kristan Ann Ware, a former Miami Dolphins cheerleader, has accused the team of gender and religious discrimination in a complaint filed with the Florida State Labor Board.

At least seven people have died in India during angry protests over caste discrimination. Dalits, the country’s least-privileged caste, say a supreme court judgement last month weakens their protections. The ruling made it harder to prosecute officials accused of discriminating against their members.

Al Jazeera’s Peter Sharp reports.

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The Israeli government has until Monday to provide further details of its controversial plan to expel thousands of African refugees – mostly Eritrean and Sudanese – to a third African country. The Supreme Court set the deadline earlier this month…suspending the deportations meantime.

On Saturday, more than 20,000 people took to the streets of Tel Aviv to protest against the expulsions. The United Nations has also criticized Israel for its hardline approach.

Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has said the flood of migrants was worse than “attacks by Sinai terrorists”.

The refugees are being offered $3500 and a plane ticket to leave the country, or they face being locked up indefinitely.

So are the deportations a case of national security? Or is it part of a racist agenda?

Presenter: Sami Zeidan.


Monim Haron, asylum seeker and student at The Hebrew University of Jerusalem

Gil Hoffman, Chief Political Correspondent, Jerusalem Post.

Asaf Weitzen, Human Rights Attorney

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U.S. Olympic medalist Adam Rippon says he turned down an invitation to meet Vice President Mike Pence during the Olympics but now he’s open to a discussion.
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U.S. Olympic Medalist Adam Rippon Says He Will Talk To VP Mike Pence | NBC Out | NBC News