President Donald Trump’s sniffle-and-slur-filled speech announcing his plans to formally recognize Jerusalem as Israel’s capital drew widespread ridicule across the web — but it’s not the first time the president has encountered such problems when speaking publicly.
The video, which is narrated by Jeanne Moos, includes Trump’s sniffles from both his Jerusalem speech and from past public speaking events such as his presidential debate in 2016 with Hillary Clinton.
Moos then notes that Trump has also started slurring his words recently, and she plays back-to-back clips of Trump slurring in his Jerusalem speech — in which he referred to the United “Shtates” of America — and during a November 15 speech.
Watch the video below.
UK braced for key court ruling on parliament suspension
Britain's Supreme Court will rule on Tuesday whether Prime Minister Boris Johnson acted unlawfully in suspending parliament, in a seismic case that could have profound implications for Brexit and the country's constitutional foundations.
If the verdict goes against Johnson, it could see parliament rapidly reassemble and would inevitably trigger questions about his position, having unlawfully advised Queen Elizabeth II to suspend parliament.
It would be the latest hammer blow to his plans for taking Britain out of the European Union on October 31, and pile huge pressure on his minority government.
Seoul confirms 4th swine fever case — and asks North Korea for cooperation
South Korea confirmed its fourth case of African swine fever on Tuesday, as Pyongyang was yet to respond to Seoul's request to make joint efforts to tackle the deadly animal disease.
The latest case was confirmed at a farm in Paju, a city near the inter-Korean border where the nation's first case was recorded, according to Seoul's agriculture ministry.
South Korea has culled around 15,000 pigs since the first case was reported on Sept 17.
"We have carried out an immediate culling and are proceeding with an epidemiological investigation," the ministry said in a statement, adding that some 2,300 pigs were being raised at the affected farm.
Not just Franco: Settling on a final resting place for deceased controversial leaders presents challenges
Settling on a final resting place for deceased controversial leaders, such as Spain's dictator Francisco Franco whose remains the government wants moved from a state mausoleum, has been troublesome for many countries.
Ahead of a court ruling on Franco's case Tuesday, here are some examples:
- Soviet Union: Joseph Stalin -
On his death in 1953, Stalin was buried in the Moscow mausoleum of his predecessor, Vladimir Lenin.
Eight years later a process of "de-Stalinisation" was launched to dismantle the dictator's personality cult. His remains were quietly transferred to a more modest resting place near the Kremlin, which still attracts diehard communists.