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Les Kinder Surprise, illégaux aux Etats-Unis - Le savais-tu ? UK News, World News and Opinion. Today’s Front Pages. Anyone seeking permission to use or reproduce the front page of a newspaper featured in our Today’s Front Pages online gallery must contact the newspaper’s publisher directly.

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TIME - Breaking News, Analysis, Politics, Blogs, News Photos, Video, Tech Reviews. The New York Times - Breaking News, World News & Multimedia. Australian Breaking News Headlines & World News Online. Breaking News Headlines Online Brisbane Queensland. News24, South Africa's premier news source, provides breaking news on national, world, Africa, sport, entertainment, technology & more. South Africa news, all the latest and breaking South African news. South Africa News. Today's Paper. Malala: The girl who was shot for going to school. Image copyright AFP One year ago schoolgirl Malala Yousafzai was shot in the head by Taliban gunmen - her "crime", to have spoken up for the right of girls to be educated.

Malala: The girl who was shot for going to school

The world reacted in horror, but after weeks in intensive care Malala survived. Her full story can now be told. She is the teenager who marked her 16th birthday with a live address from UN headquarters, is known around the world by her first name alone, and has been lauded by a former British prime minister as "an icon of courage and hope". She is also a Birmingham schoolgirl trying to settle into a new class, worrying about homework and reading lists, missing friends from her old school, and squabbling with her two younger brothers.

She is Malala Yousafzai, whose life was forever changed at age 15 by a Taliban bullet on 9 October 2012. The Swat Valley once took pride in being called "the Switzerland of Pakistan". I remember it well from childhood holidays in Pakistan. It is clear that her absence is keenly felt. After terrifying school massacre, Peshawar teachers pack guns - CNN.com. In one of the desk's drawers, within easy reach of Abdul Saeed's right hand, lies a fully loaded pistol.

After terrifying school massacre, Peshawar teachers pack guns - CNN.com

A teacher for 15 years, Saeed argues that bringing a gun to school reassures his students, who are still terrified after a brazen attack on the Army Public School and Degree College in December, when Taliban militants stormed the building and massacred dozens of students during a six-hour siege. "They would look to the door every time they heard a sound. Now when they see me wearing a gun, they need not worry and can focus on the task at hand, which is to educate themselves," Saeed says.

READ: Stunned by loss, so much blood, sorrow School security increased. Doctors claim jab can regenerate damaged tissue after one injection. Pioneering stem cell treatment could avoid thousands of hip replacements Five NHS hospitals will trial jabs which have potential to be 'life-changing'Doctors claim jab can regenerate damaged tissue after just one injection Patients often face years of pain before having a hip replacement By Katherine Keogh and Paul Dinsdale For The Mail On Sunday Published: 22:08 GMT, 31 January 2015 | Updated: 12:33 GMT, 1 February 2015 A pioneering stem cell treatment could avoid thousands of hip replacements – by helping patients 'regrow' damaged bone.

Doctors claim jab can regenerate damaged tissue after one injection

Five NHS hospitals will trial the jabs, which doctors claim can regenerate damaged tissue after just one injection. And a leading specialist says it has the potential to be 'life-changing' for those with bone disease avascular necrosis (AVN). A pioneering stem cell treatment could avoid thousands of hip replacements – by helping patients 'regrow' damaged bone The cause is unknown but triggers include injury and rheumatoid arthritis.

Young people are setting up workers’ co-operatives to fight against inequality. Rent and property prices are not the only thing stacked against young people.

Young people are setting up workers’ co-operatives to fight against inequality

Low wages and insecurity in competitive job markets – be they creative or in the third sector – are extending further into graduates’ working lives. Rather than a youthful rite of passage, zero-hours contracts and low pay are now a regular feature of certain professions well into people’s 30s. Academia is the example par excellence. Once prestigious, secure and well paid; today, while the prestige remains, the pay and security of the next generation of academics has fallen off a cliff.

Traditional understandings of what constitutes a middle-class job just don’t hold up in quite the same way. There is no mystery as to the cause of these working conditions. So how do we fix this?