Tribune News Service

International Budget for Wednesday, January 15, 2020

Updated at 0500 UTC (12 a.m. U.S. EST Wednesday).

Additional news stories, including full U.S. coverage, appear on the MCT-NEWS-BJT and MCT-NEWSFEATURES-BJT.


^US spy agencies tracking Russian hack of Ukrainian company Burisma<

USRUSSIA-HACKING-BURISMA:BLO — U.S. spy agencies are tracking a Russian hacking attack against a Ukrainian gas company linked to the impeachment of President Donald Trump, including whether it was done to find damaging information on former Vice President Joe Biden's family, according to a senior U.S. official.

The U.S. is reviewing evidence of the hack at Burisma Holdings first disclosed by researchers at security company Area 1, according to Shelby Pierson, the election threats executive for the Office of the Director of National Intelligence.

650 by Chris Strohm and Kartikay Mehrotra in Washington. MOVED


^Senate plans to begin impeachment preparations Thursday, start trial next week<

IMPEACHMENT-1ST-LEDE:LA — Following Speaker Nancy Pelosi's announcement that the House would send impeachment articles to the Senate on Wednesday, Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell said he would start pretrial proceedings as soon as Thursday, signaling the end of the nearly monthlong standoff between the two over the shape of President Donald Trump's impeachment trial.

700 by Jennifer Haberkorn in Washington. MOVED



^An Australia in flames tries to cope with an 'animal apocalypse'<

AUSTRALIA-FIRES-WILDLIFE:LA — Sam Mitchell balanced himself on a eucalyptus branch 30 feet above the ground as his meaty right fist clutched a koala, which wailed like a pig with breathing problems. The dark gray marsupial batted its 3-inch black claws in the air helplessly, and minutes later Mitchell crawled down. He and the animal were safely on the ground.

Across much of Australia, volunteers and professionals are fighting to contain widespread blazes, with many also taking risks to save wildlife being killed by the millions. Kangaroo Island, a popular tourist destination and wildlife park off Australia's southeast coast, has been home to some of the worst damage to the nation's biodiversity.

1300 (with trims) by Joseph Serna and Susanne Rust in Kangaroo Island, Australia. MOVED


^A decade after the earthquake, Haiti's church bells are starting to ring again<

HAITI-QUAKE-10YEARS-CHURCHES:MI — The imposing concrete facade of St. G rard Catholic Church sits on top of a steep hill in the historic Carrefour-Feuilles neighborhood overlooking the Haitian capital, its unfinished bell tower rising toward the heavens, its uncovered dome roof partially obscured from view by royal poincianas not yet in bloom.

Construction came to a grinding halt three months ago.

One of Haiti's largest and hardest hit institutions in the Jan. 12, 2010, earthquake, the Catholic Church was brought to its knees 10 years ago this month when the massive quake caused an estimated $200 million worth of damage to church buildings in this predominantly Catholic nation.

But where foreign and Haitian governments have struggled to make progress after the quake, the Catholic Church has been largely successful.

2350 (with trims) by Jacqueline Charles in Port-Au-Prince, Haiti. MOVED


^Millions went to rebuild Haiti's churches. So why is Notre-Dame Cathedral still in ruins?<

HAITI-QUAKE-10YERS-NOTREDAME:MI — In its day, it was one of the most iconic buildings in Haiti, a symbol of artistry, religious fervor and God's grace.

Today, the earthquake ruins of Port-au-Prince's collapsed cathedral stand as a powerful reminder of not just the catastrophic disaster that struck Haiti 10 years ago this month, but of the slow pace of the recovery, waning interests from donors who once rushed to help and the cycle of political, economic and security aftershocks that have followed since.

700 by Jacqueline Charles in Port-au-Prince, Haiti. MOVED


^Asylum-seekers forced to wait in Mexico get video access to attorneys in US<

IMMIGRATION-ASYLUM-ATTORNEYS:DA — Faced with a rising humanitarian crisis, immigrant rights organizations from both sides of the border on Tuesday launched a pilot program to create a virtual bridge aimed at providing legal aid to thousands of asylum-seekers forced to wait in Mexico.

The program, Puentes Libres, or Free Bridges, spearheaded by Texas state Sen. Jose Rodriguez and Juarez Mayor Armando Cabada, will help migrants awaiting the outcome of their U.S. asylum cases consult with U.S.-based lawyers via teleconferencing.

950 by Alfredo Corchado in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico. MOVED


^Human Rights Watch: China poses dire threat to global rights system<

^CHINA-HUMANRIGHTS:DPA—<China poses an increasingly dire threat to the international human rights system, Human Rights Watch said in its annual report released on Tuesday.

The Chinese government under President Xi Jinping "has constructed an Orwellian high-tech surveillance state and a sophisticated internet censorship system to monitor and suppress public criticism," HRW director Kenneth Roth said in the report.

500 by Sophie Wingate and Viola Gaskell in New York. MOVED


^Benedict XVI disowns co-authorship of controversial celibacy book<

RELIG-POPE-CELIBACY:DPA — Retired pope Benedict XVI never agreed to appear as the co-author of a controversial book on priestly celibacy, his personal secretary, Archbishop Georg Gaenswein, said Tuesday.

It was a remarkable disavowal of a work seen by many as both an attack on Pope Francis' authority and a serious breach of Benedict's promise to remain "hidden to the world" following his retirement in 2013.

In the book, Benedict is presented as arguing against a relaxation of the celibacy rule for priests, wading into a topic on which Francis is due to make a decision within a few weeks.

650 by Alvise Armellini in Vatican City. MOVED



^White House scrambles to assemble Trump's impeachment defense<

IMPEACHMENT-DEFENSE:LA — President Donald Trump's lawyers are scrambling to assemble their legal team and draft opening statements for a Senate impeachment trial that could start within days and will determine whether to remove the president from office.

As the House prepared to send articles of impeachment to the Senate, Trump's lawyers have huddled in the Oval Office with their unpredictable client and sought to finalize who will appear on the president's behalf — and who will advise on the sidelines of only the third presidential impeachment trial in U.S. history.

1000 by Chris Megerian and Noah Bierman in Washington. MOVED


^Delta jet returning to LAX for emergency landing dumps fuel on school playground; 20 children treated<

LA-AIRPORT-FUELDUMP-2ND-LEDE:LA — An airplane returning to Los Angeles International Airport on Tuesday morning dropped jet fuel onto a school playground, dousing several students at Park Avenue Elementary School in Cudahy, officials said.

Delta Flight 89 — a Boeing 777 — had taken off from LAX with 149 passengers on board and was en route to Shanghai when it turned around and headed back to the L.A. airport.

Twenty children and 11 adults were treated for minor injuries at the school.

1250 by Colleen Shalby, Ruben Vives and Andrew Campa in Los Angeles. MOVED


^National Security Agency discovers vulnerability in Microsoft Windows<

CPT-MICROSOFT-NSA-1ST-LEDE:BLO — The National Security Agency announced that it had found a "critical vulnerability" in Microsoft Corp.'s Windows operating systems that could enable cyber intrusions.

The NSA recognized "the severity of the vulnerability" and disclosed it to Microsoft to expedite the process of fixing it, according to Anne Neuberger, the NSA's director of cybersecurity, speaking to reporters on Tuesday. Microsoft released a patch the same day.

600 by Dina Bass and Alyza Sebenius in Seattle. (Moved as a national story.) MOVED


^Democrats want documents, not just witnesses, at Trump's impeachment trial<

IMPEACHMENT-DOCUMENTS:CON — The high-profile fight over potentially dramatic witness testimony at an impeachment trial of President Donald Trump has overshadowed the Senate's possible demand for a different type of revealing cache of new evidence — withheld documents.

Senate Democrats have pushed to include in the trial documents that the Trump administration refused to turn over during the House investigation. But they need at least four Republicans to vote with all Democrats and independents for the Senate to subpoena witnesses or documents, and it's not clear they have those votes.

900 by Todd Ruger in Washington. MOVED


^'No cameras, no C-Span, no coverage.' Rules will limit access during Trump's trial<

IMPEACHMENT-PRESSRULES:WA — U.S. Sen. Roy Blunt said Tuesday that there will be restrictions to public and press access during President Donald Trump's impeachment trial, including periods when the Senate chamber is cleared of reporters.

The bulk of the trial will be broadcast on television. But during certain periods of debate, the Senate will go into closed session under its impeachment rules, the Missouri Republican told reporters.

600 by Bryan Lowry in Washington. MOVED


^USMCA bill tough vote for Democrats over lack of environmental protections<

USMCA-DEMOCRATS:CON — Sen. Jeff Merkley faced a difficult vote Tuesday as he joined colleagues on the Senate Environment and Public Works Committee to advance the bill that would implement President Donald Trump's new trade deal.

The Oregon Democrat said the pact does not go far enough to protect the environment and address the urgency of climate change.

950 (with trims) by Elvina Nawaguna in Washington. MOVED


^Sen. Tim Kaine has backing for resolution to curb Trump's war powers<

USIRAN-CONGRESS:CON — Sen. Tim Kaine has lined up the votes to adopt a resolution to restrict President Donald Trump's ability to attack Iran, though a vote on the matter this week would fall short absent a procedural agreement with Republican leadership.

The Virginia Democrat announced Tuesday he received support from at least four GOP senators for using the 1973 War Powers Act to adopt a binding resolution ordering the Trump administration to immediately end all unauthorized military hostilities against Iran and its government. Those senators are Rand Paul of Kentucky, Mike Lee of Utah, Susan Collins of Maine and Todd Young of Indiana.

750 (with trims) by Rachel Oswald in Washington. MOVED


^Democrats face off in final debate before Iowa and the impeachment trial<

DEMOCRATS-DEBATE:DA — With 20 days left before Iowa voters kick off the 2020 presidential nomination race, stakes would already by high for the six Democrats who made the cut for Tuesday night's debate in Des Moines. But with a thrice-in-the-nation's history impeachment trial set to open next week, three of those contenders face the prospect of having their campaigns frozen in amber.

For them — Sens. Bernie Sanders, Elizabeth Warren and Amy Klobuchar — the need to leave a lasting impression was paramount, and they arrived in Des Moines with dramatically different fortunes.

Sanders has surged into first place in Iowa. Warren has slipped, and tempers have flared between the two leading progressives in recent days. Klobuchar remains far back in the pack but still hanging on as a centrist alternative to Joe Biden and Pete Buttigieg, the former vice president and former South Bend, Ind., mayor.

1550 by Todd J. Gillman in Washington. MOVED


^Five takeaways from January's Democratic debate in Iowa<

^DEMOCRATS-DEBATE-TAKEAWAYS:LA—<Six candidates, one stage, just a handful of tickets out of Iowa.

The Democratic debate in the Hawkeye State, which serves for the next three weeks as center of the political universe, marked the seventh round of candidate clashes and the first of the new year.

It had the fewest participants and could prove the most consequential — though it was arguably the most soporific — as it came a scant 20 days before the first ballots of the marathon campaign are cast.

Here are five takeaways from the mostly low-key debate at Des Moines' snow-crusted Drake University.

1200 by Mark Z. Barabak. MOVED


^Sanders denies telling Warren he did not believe a woman could win the presidency<

^DEMOCRATS-DEBATE-WOMEN:LA—<Elizabeth Warren confronted Bernie Sanders face-to-face in Tuesday's Democratic presidential debate over her allegation that he told her privately that a woman could not be elected president.

"Can a woman beat Donald Trump?" Warren asked after Sanders denied saying a woman could not win the presidency. "Look at the men on this stage. Collectively they have lost 10 elections. The only people on this stage who have won every single election that they've been in are the women: Amy and me."

350 by Michael Finnegan. MOVED


^Candidates tear into one another over 'Medicare for All'<

^DEMOCRATS-DEBATE-HEALTHCARE:LA—<When the Democratic presidential debate turned to health care Tuesday, the candidates engaged in a now-familiar clash. Elizabeth Warren and Bernie Sanders unapologetically pushed their case for government-run "Medicare for All" as Joe Biden, Amy Klobuchar and Pete Buttigieg warned that they were not being up front with voters about the huge price tag of such a program.

"We need to begin to tell (the public) what we're going to do and what it's going to cost," Biden said, arguing that Sanders' proposal to cover the cost of free health care for all, largely with a 4% income tax, is unrealistic.

400 by Evan Halper in Washington. MOVED


^Andrew Yang wasn't at the debate, but he was in Iowa, and he had PowerPoint<

^YANG:LA—<Andrew Yang didn't make the cut to appear on the debate stage, so the Democratic presidential candidate employed another method Tuesday that he said would help explain to voters his fears about automation's impact on the American economy.

"I've been told over and over again, when you're on the debate stage people don't see the actual substance of the argument because you're kind of compressed in a 60-second time crunch," Yang told a few hundred people in an art gallery, standing in front of a PowerPoint presentation projected on a wall. "You're all here for Andrew Yang's version of a Netflix special."

400 by Seema Mehta in Ames, Iowa. MOVED


^House to vote on military force authorizations this month<

CONGRESS-MILITARYFORCE:CON — House Democratic leaders committed to progressives Tuesday that the House will vote on legislation to prevent funds for unauthorized military force against Iran and to repeal the 2002 authorization of use of military force the week of Jan. 27.

The bills, sponsored by California Reps. Ro Khanna and Barbara Lee, respectively, will get separate votes, according to Khanna and Progressive Caucus co-chair Pramila Jayapal.

500 by Lindsey McPherson in Washington. MOVED


^Ivanka Trump plans White House summit on human trafficking<

IVANKATRUMP-HUMANTRAFFICKING:WA — The White House will host a summit on human trafficking at the end of January marking 20 years since Congress made it a federal crime, amid an uptick in reported cases in recent years.

Ivanka Trump, a senior White House adviser, told McClatchy on Tuesday that her father, President Donald Trump, would attend the summit along with Attorney General Bill Barr, members of Congress, and state and local leaders.

350 by Michael Wilner in Washington. MOVED


^Joe Biden says he'd consider Kamala Harris 'for anything' she wants, including VP<

BIDEN-HARRIS:SA — California Sen. Kamala Harris's presidential campaign is over, but she could still find herself in the White House next year.

In his first California interview, former Vice President Joe Biden said he would consider Harris "for anything" she wants, including vice president.

"She's qualified to be president, and I'd consider her for anything that she would be interested in," Biden said on The Bee's California Nation podcast.

500 by Bryan Anderson in Sparks, Nevada. MOVED


^Giuliani told Ukraine's president he was acting with Trump's 'consent' while pushing for Biden investigation, according to records<

^GIULIANI-TRUMP-UKRAINE:NY—<Rudy Giuliani told then-newly elected Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy in May that he was acting with President Donald Trump's explicit "consent" while aggressively pushing the European country to open dubious investigations of Joe Biden and other Democrats, according to newly unearthed records.

The ex-New York mayor made the point in a May 10 letter to Zelenskiy that was included in a batch of records from ex-Giuliani associate Lev Parnas released by the House Intelligence Committee on Tuesday night — just one day before the chamber was expected to pass along the impeachment articles against Trump to the Senate for trial.

300 by Chris Sommerfeldt in New York. MOVED


^Judge rules that Epstein documents in New York court case will stay under seal — for now<

EPSTEIN-DOCUMENTS:MI — Who helped the pedophile financier Jeffrey Epstein abuse scores of young women?

Although Epstein was found dead in a New York City jail last summer, a list of names of wealthy and well-connected people who may have helped him commit his crimes lives on. The possible enablers could be named in a batch of sealed court documents filed in a civil lawsuit between one of Epstein's accusers, Virginia Roberts Giuffre, and his former girlfriend, Ghislaine Maxwell, a British socialite who is said to have procured him vulnerable, underage victims.

Now a federal judge has decided that some of those documents will remain sealed — for now.

700 by Nicholas Nehamas in Miami. MOVED


^Despite Texas governor's ban, one county says refugees are welcome<

TEXAS-REFUGEES:FT — Tarrant County officials don't want to make this part of the state off limits to refugees.

So county commissioners on Tuesday unanimously approved a plan to let refugees resettle in Tarrant County, despite Gov. Greg Abbott's recent decision not to allow refugees to resettle in Texas for the next fiscal year.

"I think we, as a state, are big enough — our hearts are big enough — to accept refugees and assist them in their resettlement in this country," Commissioner Roy Brooks said.

600 by Anna M. Tinsley in Fort Worth, Texas. MOVED


^Indiana man sparked Secret Service investigation as he shouted outside Mar-a-Lago<

MARALAGO-INCIDENT:MI — The man who sparked a U.S. Secret Service investigation last week when he attempted to enter Mar-a-Lago, President Donald Trump's private Palm Beach club and primary residence, is a 34-year-old from Indiana, according to a heavily redacted incident report released Tuesday by Palm Beach police. The man has not been charged with a crime.

The Miami Herald is not publishing the man's name out of concern for privacy regarding mental health.

750 by Sarah Blaskey and Nicholas Nehamas in Miami. MOVED


^GOP lawmaker wants state constitution to say Kentuckians have no right to an abortion<

^KY-ABORTION:LX—<For the fourth time in more than 20 years, a Republican lawmaker is proposing to amend the Kentucky Constitution to make clear the state's citizens have no right to an abortion.

The bill by state Rep. Joseph Fischer of Fort Thomas is one of a handful of bills Republicans have proposed to limit abortion access, even as Gov. Andy Beshear, a Democrat, does his part to widen it.

1150 (with trims) by Alex Acquisto in Lexington, Ky. MOVED


^Tekashi69 asks judge to let him serve rest of sentence under house arrest<

^TEKASHI69:NY—<Rapper Tekashi69 says his star performance as a government informant has put a bull's-eye on his back — and he wants to spend the rest of his prison sentence under house arrest, according to a new court filing.

The former Nine Trey Bloods member, whose turn as a federal songbird turned him into an internet meme, was sentenced to two years behind bars — including 13 months of time served — for his violent role in the bloodthirsty gang.

500 by John Annese in New York. MOVED


^Amorous giant tortoise from San Diego is saving his species from extinction<

ENV-TORTOISE-MATING:SD — A giant tortoise from the San Diego Zoo has created his own Galapagos Islands following — literally.

The love life of Diego, a playboy tortoise, has gained him a place in the national spotlight.

Diego came to the San Diego Zoo as a young adult in the early 1930s when several land tortoises from the Galapagos Islands were shipped to U.S. zoos. In the mid-1970s, Diego was sent back to the Galapagos to assist in a breeding program to save the area's dwindling population of the gentle giants.

550 by Diane Bell in San Diego. MOVED



^Commentary: Misty Copeland shouldn't have to fight ballet's racist past alone<

^BALLET-RACISM-COMMENTARY:LA—<Some days, you just want to invite Misty Copeland over and offer her a spa day — or better, organize a rally for her and make sure she knows that you get why she objects to Russian dancers wearing blackface. Copeland is a brilliant dancer who is black; she should enjoy dancing, being the first female African American principal at American Ballet Theatre and representing diversity in ballet — but she shouldn't have to fight ballet's racist past all by herself.

Yet on Instagram and Twitter, Copeland — who was discovered at 13 in Los Angeles — has been valiantly trying to offer her experience as a woman of color and a dancer to make people understand why a photo of two Bolshoi dancers in full-out blackface is offensive. And for this, she gets hate, trolls and lots of grief.

750 by Jennifer Fisher. MOVED


^Commentary: California's first attempt to pass anti-immigrant laws dates back to the gold rush<

^CALIF-IMMIGRANTS-COMMENTARY:LA—<California was not always the progressive state we know today, where political leaders praise diversity and file lawsuits defending immigrants. Its history is filled with clashes over race and identity, including a little-known episode just after its birth.

On Sept. 14, 1850, five days after California gained statehood, John Charles Fremont introduced a bill in Congress. Fremont, one of California's first two U.S. senators, wanted to regulate the gold rush. His proposal required the thousands of prospectors who had been swarming California for the previous two years to buy federal mining permits. But the permits would be available only to citizens.

A shockingly frank Senate debate revealed the true purpose of this clause: denying people of certain races and nationalities their chance to strike it rich.

1100 by Steve Inskeep. MOVED


^Will Bunch: American progressives should support the uprising in Iran — even if Trump does, too<

^BUNCH-COLUMN:PH—<Over the last 10 days or so, the world has been roiled by a conflict involving a powerful nation that — after a generation of cultural change — took a sudden lurch toward religious fundamentalism at the end of the 1970s and has never really looked back. Its current regime stays in power with a toxic mix of lies to the citizenry and intolerance toward political dissent and independent journalism. Since the start of the 21st century, its increased military adventurism and support for corrupt dictatorships has radically destabilized the Middle East. In 2020, its ruler's recklessness and desperation to survive nearly caused a catastrophic war.

But enough about the United States

1500 by Will Bunch. MOVED


^Eli Lake: Trump's latest plan for Iran is regime disruption<

^LAKE-COLUMN:BLO—<Since President Donald Trump ordered the drone strike that killed Iranian General Qassem Soleimani earlier this month, his administration has argued the attack has two main benefits. Taking out Soleimani helped to prevent a series of attacks he was planning, officials say, and his death will deter Iran from further escalations against the U.S. in Iraq and the region.

For a handful of Trump's advisers, however, there is a third strategic benefit to killing Soleimani: Call it regime disruption. Trump and top U.S. officials have said repeatedly that the U.S. does not seek regime change in Iran, but they have also in recent days cheered on Iranian protesters who have flooded the streets blaming their country's supreme leader for the downing of a Ukrainian passenger jet.

900 by Eli Lake. MOVED


^Noah Smith: American leadership needed to fight climate change<

^SMITH-COLUMN:BLO—<As it becomes more apparent that climate change is a true worldwide emergency, there's a mounting need for a big policy push to curb greenhouse emissions. But that leaves the question of which policy steps would be most effective.

Despite having high per-capita emissions, the U.S. is actually responsible for only about a seventh of the global total carbon output. U.S. emissions from power-generation are falling as the country transitions away from coal, even as China adds more coal-fired plants. Meanwhile, poor countries are eager to begin or accelerate their own industrialization. For the U.S. to help fix this global problem, it will need to employ solutions that have a worldwide impact — researching and disseminating new technologies, subsidizing companies to scale up these technologies and make them cost-effective, paying other countries to use renewable energy and taxing the products of those nations that increase their use of dirty fuels.

900 by Noah Smith. MOVED


^Editorial: The Oscars are still so white. And male<

^OSCARS-EDITORIAL:LA—<Once upon a time in Hollywood, there was a slate of Oscar nominations populated by directors and performers of reasonably diverse ethnic backgrounds and genders. Alas, that was in 2018. And again in 2019. But the fairy tale did not come true again on Monday, when the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences announced the nominees for the 2020 Academy Awards, which amounted to #Oscarsprettymuchwhiteandmale.

500 by The Times Editorial Board. MOVED


^Editorial: The Iranian people are not the enemy<

^USIRAN-PROTESTS-EDITORIAL:MS—<Protests are continuing in Iran. But increasingly the focus of Iranian ire is the theocracy itself after the government belatedly admitted it mistakenly shot down a Ukrainian airliner, killing all 176 on board.

That the mood could shift so quickly among the massive crowds grieving Maj. Gen. Qassem Soleimani, who was killed by a U.S. airstrike in Iraq, seemed to surprise Iranian officials. Yet those who've been paying attention to the protest movement in Iran know that it was hitting critical mass before the Soleimani killing and the retaliatory Iranian airstrike against U.S. bases in Iraq.

550 by Editorial Board. MOVED


^Editorial: The China trade truce and return of the Export-Import Bank: Wins for Midwest farmers and factories<

^USCHINA-TRADE-EDITORIAL:TB—<On Wednesday, the United States and China are expected to sign off on the first phase of a trade agreement that plants some relationship certainty in the ground. Yes, this will be good for Midwest farmers.

We're describing it as a trade deal, but it's as much a temporary cessation of hostilities as it is the dawning of a new era. We'll take it. Global trade is enormously important to the Midwest's farmers and manufacturers. Trade disruptions are costly. Speaking of which, there's other news to celebrate: The Export-Import Bank is back in full operation after a long period in political limbo.

700 by The Editorial Board. MOVED




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