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1. Devotion to Impeached Leader Splits South Korea Conservatives

  • Duration: 201
  • Channel: news
Devotion to Impeached Leader Splits South Korea Conservatives

Devotion to Impeached Leader Splits South Korea Conservatives These groups have organized increasingly large rallies in central Seoul in recent weeks, calling any conservative politician who turns against Ms. Park a "betrayer." Their rallies attract not only Park loyalists but also older Koreans who share, if not their loyalty to Ms. Park, their belief that the country’s progressive opposition is too sympathetic toward North Korea to be trusted. (The group recently helped pay for a large newspaper advertisement that said: "Please don’t cry, Park Geun-hye!") But its Red-baiting campaign, a traditional vote-gathering tool for South Korean conservatives, has intensified as the country’s Constitutional Court prepares to rule on whether to reinstate Ms. Park or formally end her presidency. But according to flag-waving, military uniform-clad conservatives at the rallies, Ms. Park was an innocent victim of a "sedition" masterminded by politically biased prosecutors, a "fake-news media" and "Communists." Their rallies feature military parade songs and chants for Ms. Park to "mobilize the military" to regain power, an echo of how her father, the dictator Park Chung-hee, took power in a military coup in 1961. that The South Korean conservatives face a crisis they had never experienced before, Many conservatives, including some Liberty Korea lawmakers, want to distance themselves from Ms. Park and regroup around a new leader to have a fighting chance against the progressive opposition leader Moon Jae-in in the election. to kill Commies!" "They want to overthrow the government and establish a pro-North Korean regime," Kim Chul-hong, a theology professor and vocal supporter of Ms. Park, said of the opposition during a news conference this month. But Ms. Park still commands an almost cultlike following among people like Mr. Chung, and that lingering devotion is fragmenting the country’s conservative bloc as it struggles to find a viable replacement candidate in an election that could take place as early as May.


2. Impeachment trial against S.Korean leader goes ahead without her

  • Duration: 72
  • Channel: news
Impeachment trial against S.Korean leader goes ahead without her

The Constitutional Court in South Korea has pushed ahead with the start of an impeachment trial against the country’s president, despite her refusal to attend. Park Geun-hye was absent from the first day of the trial on Tuesday and on Thursday the court decided to begin hearing legal arguments without her. President Park Geun-hye is unlikely to appear at her impeachment trial, her lawyers said. https://t.co/0OOGOhNkwU pic.twitter.com/t2DiW6hH85— New York Times World (@nytimesworld) January 3, 2017 The president, whose powers have been suspended pending a ruling by the court, cannot be legally forced to attend the hearings. Park is caught up in corruption allegations levelled against a close friend, Choi Soon-sil, who is facing a separate trial. The pair deny any criminal wrongdoing. The chairman of parliament’s legislation and judiciary committee called on judges to remove Park from office, accusing her of violating the constitution and the law. But defence lawyers hit back, saying there is a lack of evidence and legal basis for impeachment. After the vote against Park in parliament on December the 9th, the Constitutional Court has until early June to decide whether to remove her from office or reinstate her powers. Meanwhile, authorities in Seoul are preparing an extradition request against the daughter of Choi Soon-sil. Chung Yoo-ra has been arrested in Denmark and can be held for up to four weeks pending a formal extradition process. Authorities say Chung is being held over allegations of committing “economic crimes” back home. The 20-year-old is reported to have appealed to a higher court against her detention. Spotlight: Trial on Park Geun-hye begins as S.Korean political scene sees shakeup GH_PARK https://t.co/QAsRDVXa4H pic.twitter.com/C9uh9TJN13— China Xinhua News (XHNews) January 4, 2017 South Korea's Park Geun-hye refuses to testify in impeachment trial https://t.co/rrk0CR7qdk pic.twitter.com/TePVnxQJsF— Bloomberg (@business) January 4, 2017 The daughter of a close confidante of South Korean President Park Geun-hye was detainedhttps://t.co/Efx0ar8ADX— Wall Street Journal (@WSJ) January 3, 2017


3. Impeached South Korean President Cheered As She Vacates Office

  • Duration: 55
  • Channel: news
Impeached South Korean President Cheered As She Vacates Office

Two days after a court dismissed her over a corruption scandal, ousted South Korean leader Park Geun-hye left the presidential Blue House on Sunday. Before she vacated the official residence, hundreds of Park's supporters stood near her private home for hours. Singing the national anthem and shouting "Nullify impeachment!", they waved the South Korean flag and photos of Park and her late father, Park Chung-hee.


4. Ex-UN boss Ban Ki-moon won't run for South Korea presidency

  • Duration: 66
  • Channel: news
Ex-UN boss Ban Ki-moon won't run for South Korea presidency

Former UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon said on Wednesday that he would not be standing for the presidency of his native South Korea, despite once being considered the front-runner for the job. It follows his less than successful return to Seoul last month, marred by a series of perceived PR gaffes and a scandal involving family members. Speaking at an unscheduled news conference at parliament, after meeting leaders of conservative parties, Ban, 72, said it was ‘meaningless’ to join them and that he was disappointed at some MPs ‘obsolete, narrow minded and selfish demeanour.” His ‘pure patriotism’ and ‘aspirations’ meanwhile had been met with ‘slander’ and ‘fake news’. Ban Ki-moon drops out of South Korean presidential race https://t.co/PxwV28RAEf— Wall Street Journal (@WSJ) 1 février 2017 “With all kinds of fake news, my intention for political change was nowhere to be seen and all that was left was grave scars to my family and myself, and to the honour of the UN, where I spent the past 10 years,” he said. Ban’s high profile and clean image were expected to be assets as he returned to a nation reeling from the corruption scandal surrounding President Park Geun-hye who has been impeached by parliament and stripped of her powers while a court decides her fate. A ruling is expected as soon as later this month. Yet Ban’s ratings in opinion polls have nosedived. The media leapt on a series of minor blunders, for instance when he took the airport express train instead of a limo on his return to South Korea, but didn’t know how to buy a ticket. Two days later, Ban visited a care home where he fed porridge to an old woman. He was criticised for wearing a bib when the old woman was not – and for feeding someone lying flat on their back. Ban was South Korea’s foreign minister from 2004 to 2006, helping to implement a policy of engagement with North Korea, before serving as United Nations chief from 2007-2016. Reuters


5. He has said that sanctions are necessary, but that “their goal should be to draw North Korea back to the negotiating table.”

  • Duration: 162
  • Channel: news
He has said that sanctions are necessary, but that “their goal should be to draw North Korea back to the negotiating table.”

He has said that sanctions are necessary, but that “their goal should be to draw North Korea back to the negotiating table.” He believes that Ms. Park’s decision to allow the deployment of the American missile defense system — known as Terminal High Altitude Area Defense, or Thaad — has dragged the country into the dangerous and growing rivalry between Washington and Beijing; China has called the system a threat to its security and taken steps to punish South Korea economically for accepting it. Yet Ms. Park’s impeachment was also a pushback against “Cold War conservatives” like her father, who seized on Communist threats from North Korea to hide their corruption and silence political opponents, said Kim Dong-choon, a sociologist at Sungkonghoe University in Seoul. After the ruling, Mr. Hwang called key Cabinet ministers to put the nation on a heightened state of military readiness, saying the lack of a president represented a national “emergency.” He also warned North Korea against making “additional provocations.” The last time a South Korean leader was removed from office under popular pressure was in 1960, when the police fired on crowds calling for President Syngman Rhee to step down. Park Geun-hye, the nation’s first female president and the daughter of the Cold War military dictator Park Chung-hee, had been an icon of the conservative establishment that joined Washington in pressing for a hard line against North Korea’s nuclear provocations. With the conservatives discredited — and no leading conservative candidate to succeed Ms. Park — the left could take power for the first time in a decade.


6. Park snubs impeachment hearings as South Korea's highest court begins scrutiny

  • Duration: 55
  • Channel: news
Park snubs impeachment hearings as South Korea's highest court begins scrutiny

The impeachment hearings of South Korean President Park Geun-hye have begun, but the accused has not turned up. The embattled leader snubbed the Constitutional Court on day one of hearings that may decide her political future, forcing the court to delay taking oral arguments. It has to validate or strike down parliament’s decision late last year to indict Park on corruption charges. The scandal has already cost Park a sizeable group of MPs from her own ruling Conservative party. They have broken away to form a new conservative movement and say they will challenge her at the polls. Park is accused of, among other things, using her influence to help a close personal friend and her daughter. Choi Soon-sil is under arrest, and Danish police have arrested daughter Chung Yoo-ra. South Korea is seeking her extradition. Chung has offered to return voluntarily if offered freedom on bail, but insists any attempt to deport her will be legally contested.


7. Liberal Moon Jae-in wins South Korean election: Exit polls

  • Duration: 49
  • Channel: news
Liberal Moon Jae-in wins South Korean election: Exit polls

Exit polls showed that South Korean voters have chosen liberal politician Moon Jae-in to be their next president. Polls put Mr Moon on 41.4%, with his nearest challenger, conservative Hong Joon-Pyo, on 23.3%. Moon Jae-in is expected to bring a more conciliatory approach toward North Korea. Moon's election would end months of political turmoil in South Korea, following the impeachment of former President Park Geun-hye over an extensive corruption scandal. If Mr Moon's victory is confirmed,


8. South Korea’s Presidential Election: A Look at the Pivotal Issues

  • Duration: 171
  • Channel: news
South Korea’s Presidential Election: A Look at the Pivotal Issues

South Korea’s Presidential Election: A Look at the Pivotal Issues Moon, by contrast, has called the system’s recent deployment "very regrettable" and said in a book published recently that South Korea should learn to "say no to the Americans." The impeachment and recent removal from office of President Park Geun-hye in an influence-peddling case underline the strong influence of the chaebol in the upper reaches of government. Mr. Moon’s main opponents — Mr. Hong and Ahn Cheol-soo, a centrist who represents the People’s Party — have expressed support for the deployment of the system, called the Terminal High Altitude Area Defense system, or Thaad. By GERRY MULLANYMAY 8, 2017 South Koreans will choose a new president on Tuesday in a vote that will turn on several crucial issues: relations with North Korea and the United States; economic inequality; and the enduring power of the country’s family-controlled conglomerates, known as chaebol. Moon wants to give minority shareholders more power in electing board members of such conglomerates, which he says could ultimately dilute the families’ control over the chaebol. He has instead focused on the private sector, saying "companies underpin growth of the country while creating jobs." He wants to guarantee employment for young people for five years, while promising wages at small companies that would be comparable to what they could earn at conglomerates. Under the current conservative government, South Korea has taken a confrontational approach toward the North, engaging in military exercises with the United States off the peninsula and participating in tightening sanctions over the North’s missile and nuclear weapons programs.


9. Liberal Moon Jae-in wins South Korean election: Exit polls

  • Duration: 49
  • Channel: news
Liberal Moon Jae-in wins South Korean election: Exit polls

Exit polls showed that South Korean voters have chosen liberal politician Moon Jae-in to be their next president. Polls put Mr Moon on 41.4%, with his nearest challenger, conservative Hong Joon-Pyo, on 23.3%. Moon Jae-in is expected to bring a more conciliatory approach toward North Korea. Moon's election would end months of political turmoil in South Korea, following the impeachment of former President Park Geun-hye over an extensive corruption scandal. If Mr Moon's victory is confirmed,


10. South Korea Election Turns Into 2-Way Race as Dark Horse Surges

  • Duration: 168
  • Channel: news
South Korea Election Turns Into 2-Way Race as Dark Horse Surges

South Korea Election Turns Into 2-Way Race as Dark Horse Surges He said that if the North conducted another nuclear test, dialogue with North Korea would be difficult and the Thaad deployment "inevitable." "I will create a government most feared by North Korea, most trusted by the United States and most reliable for China," Mr. Moon said South Korea should learn to "say no to the Americans." "Given the tough-sounding foreign policy team of the Trump administration, some South Koreans fear that friction with Washington would be more likely under Moon than under Ahn," said Ko Sung-kook, a political commentator. " Mr. Ahn said recently, emphasizing that he would prioritize national security if elected. that We should never recognize North Korea as a nuclear power, "If the North is about to launch a nuclear attack, we should first strike the source of attack." The conservative camp, in power for the last nine years, was thrown into disarray when the National Assembly voted to impeach Ms. Park, a conservative icon, in December and a ruling by the Constitutional Court formally ousted her in March. Mr. Ahn has wooed those people by attacking Ms. Park’s government while promising to honor its decision to allow the United States to deploy an advanced missile defense system in the country against the North, a decision that has infuriated China. In 2011, his plain talk about justice and the despair of jobless young citizens made him an instant political star in South Korea, where grievances over a government that served the privileged rather than the common good created a political tinderbox that would eventually explode in Ms. Park’s impeachment.


11. FLYERSHOT.com - OBAMA DAYS ARE NUMBERED - Shadow Government The Most Shocking Prophecy About America's Next 8 Years

  • Duration: 1410
  • Channel: news
FLYERSHOT.com - OBAMA DAYS ARE NUMBERED - Shadow Government The Most Shocking Prophecy About America's Next 8 Years

You may think you're over Donald Trump prophecies, but "You have not heard a word like this," says Revelation in the News host Zach Drew. "The common reaction is, 'I have hair standing up on my arms right now,'" Drew says of the recently unveiled word. Watch the video to see what it is. 3 Reasons Why you should read Life in the Spirit. 1) Get to know the Holy Spirit. 2) Learn to enter God's presence 3) Hear God's voice clearly! Go deeper! Has God called you to be a leader? Ministry Today magazine is the source that Christian leaders who want to serve with passion and purpose turn to. Subscribe now and receive a free leadership book. The resolution claims that President Obama has "violated his oath of office in numerous ways," specifically citing the exchange of five senior Taliban officials for Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl without congressional notification or oversight. Obama's statement that people would be allowed to keep their insurance companies under Obamacare, as well as his recent EPA regulations on power plants were also key issues. "Therefore, be it resolved that the South Dakota Republican Party calls on our U.S. Representatives to initiate impeachment proceedings against the president of the United States," reads the resolution. Allen Unruh of Sioux Falls was one of the resolutions sponsors. "I've got a thick book of impeachable offenses of the president," Unruh said. He called on South Dakota Republicans to "send a symbolic massage that liberty shall be the law of the land." A retired Marine from Butte County, Larry Klipp, agreed, saying that matters have gone beyond mere political disagreement with Obama. "If anyone in this room cannot see the horrendous, traitorous scandals run by the Obama administration, I will pray for you," he said. Delegates voted 191-176 in favor of the resolution. Representative Kristi Noem, South Dakota's lone member of the House of Representatives, was cool to the idea. "The best way for Congress to hold the president accountable is to continue aggressive committee oversight and investigations into the administration's action like the ongoing VA scandal, the targeting of conservative groups by the IRS, Benghazi, and the recent Taliban prisoner exchange," said Noem's spokesperson, Brittany Comins. If the House does vote to impeach Obama, the Senate would then rule on the validity, which would then require a two-thirds majority in the Senate to remove Obama.


12. Michael Gove stabs Boris Johnson in the back in plot to become Britain’s next PM - TomoNews

  • Duration: 106
  • Channel: news
Michael Gove stabs Boris Johnson in the back in plot to become Britain’s next PM - TomoNews

LONDON — The fallout from Britain’s decision to leave the European Union continues, with members of the ruling Conservative Party lining up to slit each other’s throats in the battle to become the next prime minister. Brexit backer Boris Johnson was widely expected to vie for the top job but pulled out of the race on Thursday after he was stabbed in the back by devious fellow Leave campaigner Michael Gove. Gove gave the impression he was on Team Boris right up until announcing his own candidacy. The former journalist is best known in the UK for being a Euroskeptic and a hate figure for teachers during his time as education secretary. Gove running for leader splits the party’s anti-Europe vote, destroying Boris’ chances. That’s why one Tory insider described Gove as a “cuckoo in the nest,” to the Daily Mail. Tory MP Jake Berry even said Gove had earned himself a reservation in a very deep pit in Hell, according to the Mail. Gove will be challenged for the party leadership by Home Secretary Theresa May, who campaigned to stay in the EU. Well, sort of. May is best known for running a ministry that tried to deport a frail, 92-year-old widow to South Africa last year before finally bowing to a public outcry over the case. Showing a compassionate side like that, it’s no wonder comparisons are being made between May and the last woman to lead the Conservatives. However, other than being equally ambitious, Tory insiders say May is too dull and boring to emulate Margaret Thatcher. The backstabbing and maneuvering will continue until the Conservatives elect a new leader in September. Other chancers to throw their hat in the ring include Stephen Crabb, Liam Fox and Andrea Leadson. The winner is almost certain to be named prime minister. His or her first job? To clean up the mess left by the last guy.


13. Does John Oliver Think Trump Will Be Impeached?

  • Duration: 32
  • Channel: people
Does John Oliver Think Trump Will Be Impeached?

During Sunday's episode of "Last Week Tonight" host John Oliver took a look at President Donald Trump's scandolous week. While some have speculated that Trump is bound to be impeached, Oliver made a case for why he doesn't think that's the case. Oliver also warned his audience against hoping for Trump's impeachment reminding them that Mike Pence would then become president. Pence has notably called himself "a Christian, a conservative and a Republican in that order."


14. Does John Oliver Think Trump Will Be Impeached?

  • Duration: 32
  • Channel: people
Does John Oliver Think Trump Will Be Impeached?

During Sunday's episode of "Last Week Tonight" host John Oliver took a look at President Donald Trump's scandolous week. While some have speculated that Trump is bound to be impeached, Oliver made a case for why he doesn't think that's the case. Oliver also warned his audience against hoping for Trump's impeachment reminding them that Mike Pence would then become president. Pence has notably called himself "a Christian, a conservative and a Republican in that order."


15. Conservatives Hope If Trump Gets Elected Mike Pence WIll Be President

  • Duration: 39
  • Channel: news
Conservatives Hope If Trump Gets Elected Mike Pence WIll Be President

After Republican nominee Donald Trump was caught making lewd statements about women, many conservatives have openly called for Trump to step down. In his place his running mate, Mike Pence would take over. While many state laws prevent reorganization of the ticket there is another way for a Mike Pence presidency. While Trump's rhetoric is now finally getting him in trouble and if elected we could expect him to be impeached at some point.


16. The Liberal Jogger a True Story... Sort of

  • Duration: 192
  • Channel: news
The Liberal Jogger a True Story... Sort of

I have some difficult news for everyone: Progressives aren’t interested in diversity. We aren’t interested in inclusion. We aren’t interested in tolerance. The progressives I know give exactly zero shits about those things. We have no interest in everyone getting treated the same. We have no interest in giving all ideas equal airtime. We have no interest in “tolerating” all beliefs. I don’t know where this fairy tale comes from, but it’s completely disconnected from every experience I’ve had with progressive liberal folks in my lifetime. https:[email protected]/intolerant-liberals-4ecd712ac939 6 Reasons Liberals are Incapable of Governing When you think poor governance, you think liberalism. Barack Obama could fairly be called the worst President in history and one of his biggest competitors for that crown is Jimmy Carter, whose name primarily brings to mind the words "malaise," "hostage crisis," and "liberal peanut farmer." Lyndon Johnson? Other than the Civil Rights Act of 1964, which more Republicans voted for percentage-wise than Democrats, his presidency was a complete disaster. Some Democrats might point out John F. Kennedy's time in the White House, but in all fairness, he'd probably have more in common with Republicans like Scott Brown or Chris Christie than he would with liberals today. Bill Clinton could fairly be called a liberal, but after the Republican Revolution of 1994 that came as a reaction to his liberalism, he was so chastened that he spent the last 6 years in the White House banging chicks and trying to fight off impeachment instead of pushing an agenda. https://townhall.com/columnists/johnhawkins/2014/07/01/6-reasons-liberals-are-incapable-of-governing-n1857612 Liberals? Progressives? Just Call Them Control Freaks When the Gallup poll asked Americans last year whether they considered themselves conservative, moderate or liberal, only 21 percent said they were liberal, while 40 percent said they were conservative. Nor was this plurality of the right confined to red states. Self-professed conservatives outnumbered self-professed liberals in every state of the Union -- from Massachusetts to Hawaii. In the face of this, some advocates of big government now call themselves progressives -- without specifying exactly where it is they want America to progress. When that question is answered accurately, a better new name for liberals suggests itself: Control Freaks. https://townhall.com/columnists/terryjeffrey/2010/07/28/liberals-progressives-just-call-them-control-freaks-n862329


17. IRS Chief Koskinen Should Go, Says Congressman Chaffetz. Rob Wood Discusses the IRS Scandal

  • Duration: 509
  • Channel: news
IRS Chief Koskinen Should Go, Says Congressman Chaffetz. Rob Wood Discusses the IRS Scandal

For more information, go to http://legalbroadcastnetwork.com. Tax Attorney Rob Wood of Wood, LLP in San Francisco says that IRS chief John Koskinen is unlikely to be removed by President Obama in spite of calls for his removal by Rep. Jason Chaffetz, who suggests that Koskinen might be impeached. The targeting of conservative 501(c)(4) groups dating back to Lois Lerner over two years ago is still a sore spot with Republicans, and the agency has never apologized for its conduct.


18. President Trump Honored With Gold Medal From | Saudi Arabian | King At Start Of First Foreign Trip

  • Duration: 104
  • Channel: news
President Trump Honored With Gold Medal From | Saudi Arabian | King At Start Of First Foreign Trip

President Trump Honored With Gold Medal From | Saudi Arabian | King At Start Of First Foreign Trip. Saudi Arabia's king presented President Trump with the kingdom's highest civilian honor in the capital city of Riyadh during the first part of his five-stop journey through the Middle East, Italy and Belgium. President Trump landed in Saudi Arabia on his first foreign trip at around 3 a.m. Eastern Standard Time Saturday. After Air Force One touched down in Riyadh at about 10 a.m. local time, Trump and First Lady Melania descended the stairs to a wide red carpet. Saudi Arabian King Salman, 81, greeted Trump at the base of the stairs, extending his hand toward the President. Some pundits questioned whether Salman would shake Trump's hand or even brave the sweltering heat to walk out onto the runway, citing his older age. Trump and the double-edged Saudi sword Trump, Salman and their entourage then moved to the Royal Court where he decorated the President with the gold King Abdulaziz medal. The distinction was also bestowed upon Presidents Obama and George W. Bush. The greeting was symbolic, as Saudi Arabia is a highly conservative kingdom that hopes to shore up relations with the U.S. During then-President Barack Obama's final trip to Saudi Arabia in April 2016, he was not greeted by Salman at the airport—instead by the governor of Riyadh, Prince Faisal bin Bandar Al Saud, the Guardian reported. The Saudis are reportedly hopeful as to what Trump can do to boost their standing in the region. For one, they've praised Trump's rhetoric about Iran posing a threat to the nation. White House lawyers reportedly begin researching impeachment The embattled President set off on his tour amid backlash in Washington, where the Department of Justice tapped former FBI Director Robert Mueller to be special counsel in the investigation of possible Russian meddling in the 2016 election. For the former President, Saudis felt that Obama had pulled the U.S. out of the region and reduced the bilateral relationship. Much of the Saudi distaste emanated from a deal struck with Iran over nuclear arms, and U.S. hesitancy to become directly involved in the Syrian civil war, NBC News wrote. Nevertheless, Saudi Arabia has remained a pivotal ally to the U.S., especially for their defense spending. The country also stands as a stabilizing force in the region—being one of a few stronger governments. In recent years, rhetoric about Wahhabism, a more rigid form of Islam, has increased in the U.S., especially as the nation and other Western allies have battled Islamic extremism. Wahhabism originated in Saudi Arabia. On Sunday, Trump will make a highly anticipated address to Islamic leaders about his vision for a more peaceful Islam and U.S.-Muslim relations. Prior to the ceremonial greeting on Saturday, White House Chief of Staff Reince Priebus said that Trump got very little sleep on the 14-hour flight, CNN reported. Priebus noted the President worked with staff, read newspapers and worked on his Sunday speech. In the coming days, he will also meet with the Saudi Crown Prince, Muhammad bin Nayef, and Deputy Crown Prince, Mohammad bin Salman. Source: http://www.nydailynews.com/news/world/donald-trump-warm-greeting-saudi-king-article-1.3180919


19. JAY Z "OPEN LETTER" SONG RESPONDS TO BEYONCE CUBA TRIP RUMORS

  • Duration: 145
  • Channel: music
JAY Z

http://bit.ly/ClevverMusic - Subscribe to ClevverMusic! Listen to "Open Letter": http://bit.ly/Zb6Tyx http://Clevver.com - Visit our website! http://on.fb.me/loxDu6 - Facebook Fan Page! http://Twitter.com/ClevverMusic - Follow Us! Jay-Z drops new track responding to all the heat him and Beyoncé are taking for their anniversary trip to Cuba! Hello guys thanks for tuning in to your favorite music channel, ClevverMusic. Today rap mogul Jay-Z released a new hip hop track called "Open Letter" featuring Timbaland and Swizz Beatz. The new rap song addresses head-on all the rumors surrounding his latest vacay in Havana with wife Beyoncé. The media has been attacking the couple for using their celebrity power to gain a trip no one else would be granted. US citizens are not allowed to visit Cuba for mere tourism, but may obtain licenses for academic, religious, journalistic trips. The US Department of the Treasury confirmed the couple's trip was sanctioned as an educational exchange trip. So what does Jay say in the song? In the "Hov" track (of course- that's Jay's nickname) he slams critics of their 5-year-anniversary trip, starting out saying, "Ladies and gentleman" then goes on to claim, "I done turned Havana to Atlanta". Seems Jay is marking his territory in Cuba, and he doesn't care what the conservatives think. He goes on, "Politicians never did shit for me/ Except lie to me distort history/ Wanna give me jail time and a fine?-- Fine, let me commit a real crime". These lines are surprising to us given his friendly nature with President Obama. Jay also directly references the POTUS in the song, "Obama said, 'Chill you're going to get me impeached'/ You don't need this sh-t anyway, chill with me one the beach." We're sure Obama would love to chill on the beach with you Jay, but he's likely too busy. Also in the track Jay mentions his decision to sell his share of the Brooklyn Net, so he can become a player agent. He rhymes, "I woulda moved the Nets to Brooklyn for free/ Except I made millions off you f—king dweebs". So it seems Jay won't ever need to do another interview in his life, he'll just rap about it. Here's a link to listen and hear Jay speak his mind yourself. Do you think the couple should have been granted access to Cuba—and will this song help or hurt the tense situation? Thanks for watching our music news update guys, SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube channel! Thanks for watching I'm Misty Kingma see ya'll on the flip side.


20. Rousseff hand over reigns to Temer | DW News

  • Duration: 136
  • Channel: news
Rousseff hand over reigns to Temer | DW News

Dilma Rousseff's conservative vice president Michel Temer has emerged victorious, after being sworn in as Brazil's new president. In what many suspect to have been a coup, Rousseff was impeached for tweaking the budget in the run up to an election.