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Rockin' Wellness Inc.

Bongo aims to extend 50-year family rule ...

Gabon's President Ali Bongo Ondimba votes during the presidential election in Libreville, Gabon') top left no-repeat;By Gerauds Wilfried Obangome LIBREVILLE - Gabon voted on Saturday amid discontent over its failure to raise living standards despite oil wealth, in a poll posing the biggest challenge yet to President Ali Bongo, whose family has dominated the central African nation for half a century. With state machinery and entrenched patronage networks behind him, Bongo, 57, is likely to be returned, seven years after winning his first election following the death of his father Omar, who ruled for 42 years. Bongo faced nine other candidates - compared with 22 in the last poll - but his main rival was veteran diplomat Jean Ping. (full story)

Juppe pitches 'united France' in ...

Supporters of Alain Juppe, former French prime minister and mayor of Bordeaux, a member of the Les Republicains political party, attend a rally in Chatou') top left no-repeat;By Ingrid Melander CHATOU, France - Alain Juppe kicked off his campaign to be the conservative candidate in France's presidential election on Saturday by pledging deep reforms "without exploiting fears", seeking to differentiate himself from hardline rival Nicolas Sarkozy. Over the past week, ex-president Sarkozy grabbed the headlines in France with the launch of his primary campaign on a tough law-and-order platform including warnings that France's identity is "at threat" from immigration. "France, more than ever, needs to be united, because it is in a state of shock." If elected he would be tough on crime and build more prison space but "never accept a French Guantanamo," Juppe said, referring to the U.S. prison for terrorism suspects, and to plans by some of his primary rivals to lock up all those who are under the surveillance of intelligence services. (full story)

Clinton leads Trump by 5 points in ...

Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton speaks at a rally at Truckee Meadows Community College in Reno') top left no-repeat;By Chris Kahn NEW YORK - U.S. Democratic presidential candidate Hillary Clinton leads her Republican rival Donald Trump by 5 percentage points among likely voters, down from a peak this month of 12 points, according to the Reuters/Ipsos daily tracking poll released on Friday. The Aug. 22-25 opinion poll found that 41 percent of likely voters supported Clinton ahead of the Nov. 8 presidential election, while 36 percent supported Trump. Some 23 percent would not pick either candidate and answered "refused," "other" or "wouldn't vote." Clinton, a former secretary of state, has led real estate developer Trump in the poll since Democrats and Republicans ended their national conventions and formally nominated their presidential candidates in July. (full story)

Clinton attacks Trump's outreach to black ...

Dr. Carson, Republican presidential nominee Trump and Pierry Benjamin attend a round table with the Republican Leadership Initiative at Trump Tower in the Manhattan borough of New York') top left no-repeat;By Emily Stephenson WASHINGTON - Democrat Hillary Clinton called on Friday for voters to reject the "bigotry" of Donald Trump's White House campaign, releasing a television ad criticizing his efforts to appeal to black voters and saying she was reaching out to people from all parties who are troubled by his candidacy. The ad shows video of Trump's controversial pitch to black voters, in which the Republican candidate urges them to support him by asking, "What do you have to lose?" It also shows headlines about a racial discrimination lawsuit the New York real estate mogul faced in the 1970s. Clinton's presidential campaign said the ad, released a day after she gave a speech accusing Trump of fueling America's "radical fringe," would air in the hotly contested states of Florida, North Carolina, Ohio and Pennsylvania. (full story)

As racial politics loom over election, ...

U.S. President Barack Obama, having completed a tour of flood-affected boards Air Force One at Baton Rouge Metropolitan Airport in Baton Rouge') top left no-repeat;By Jeff Mason WASHINGTON - When Barack Obama became the first African-American to win the White House in 2008, his victory was a turning point in U.S. race relations that set high expectations for progress to come. Nearly eight years later, with Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton attacking each other over racial politics, the legacy of Obama's presidency looks decidedly mixed, black leaders said. Having a black president, two attorneys general and a chief of homeland security did not result in basic fairness for victims of racially charged violence, said Cornel West, an academic and former Obama supporter who has become a high-profile critic of the Democratic president. (full story)
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