In contrast to the enthusiasm evident four years ago in Melania Trump's homeland Slovenia as she ascended to the status of US First Lady, now even her hometown has cooled on the country's most famous daughter.
23-year-old Ugandan climate activist Vanessa Nakate founded Youth for Future Africa and the Rise Up Movement in 2019, and she's amassed a huge following on social media. When heavy floods hit Sudan, Ethiopia, and Uganda in September 2020, she felt a new sense of urgency to make her voice heard. 'People are being left with nothing,' she says. Nakate says countries like the U.S. aren't doing enough to fix the environment they had a hand in damaging. 'I want a president who is going to value the lives of the people and the planet over the profits,' she argues. '[The U.S.'s] urge to take action is too limited.' This video "Ugandan Activist Calls Out U.S. for Its Role in Global Climate Change", first appeared on https://nowthisnews.com/.
The Associated Press, one of several news organizations whose declarations of winners drive election coverage, is pulling back the curtain this year to explain how it is reaching those conclusions. If necessary, top news executives will speak publicly in interviews about the process, said Sally Buzbee, senior vice president and executive editor. Given high interest in the presidential race, the complicating factor of strong early voting and President Donald Trump's warnings about potential fraud, television executives are making similar promises of transparency.