1. Police shoot knife wielding man in German cathedral
2. Iran has begun work on infrastructure to build advanced centrifuges at Natanz site: Salehi
BEIRUT (Reuters) - Iran has begun working on infrastructure for building advanced centrifuges at its Natanz facility, Ali Akbar Salehi, the director of Iran’s Atomic Energy Organization said on Tuesday.
Iran’s nuclear activities would remain within the framework of the 2015 nuclear agreement with world powers, Salehi said.
Salehi also said Iran had developed infrastructure to produce electricity at Natanz.
3. Turkey: Thousands of Syrians head home for Eid celebrations
4. Threat from within: Radicalization hits French prisons, inmates even more radical after release
Five hundred terrorists are now imprisoned in France. Around 1,200 prisoners are reportedly radicalised, 40 are due for release over the next 2 years. The country's leading counter-terrorism prosecutor warns that the move poses a major threat to the public.
5. Japan: Scuffles in Kawasaki as anti-migrant meeting crashed by counter-protesters
Scuffles erupted when police officers stepped in to separate nationalist activists and counter-protesters in Kawasaki on Sunday, as the city reportedly became the first in the country to introduce laws to prevent the spread of hate speech in public.
Initially, the nationalist group was scheduled to hold a meeting at a Kawasaki education hall, but were prevented by the counter-protesters, who performed a sit-in at its entrance.
6. Paul Joseph Watson: The Truth about Italy
7. Exit Poll: Anti-Immigration Party Wins Slovenia Parliamentary Election
A right-wing, anti-immigration opposition party led by a former Slovenian prime minister won the most votes in Slovenia’s parliamentary election Sunday, but not enough to form a government on its own, according to preliminary results.
The State Election Commission said after counting some 90 percent of the ballots that Janez Jansa’s Slovenian Democratic Party received around 25 percent of the vote. The anti-establishment List of Marjan Sarec trailed in second place with over 12 percent.
The Social Democrats, the Modern Center Party of the outgoing prime minister, Miro Cerar, and the left all received around 9 percent.
The preliminary tally means no party secured a majority in Slovenia’s 90-member parliament, and the likely next step is negotiations to form a coalition government.
8. Iran: Those who attack Iran will be hit ten times harder - Khamenei
Iran's Supreme Leader Ayatollah Seyed Ali Khamenei said that Iran had no intention of abiding by sanctions and giving up its nuclear activities, during a televised address in Tehran on Monday.
“Statements made by some European states indicate that they expect the Iranian nation to both endure sanctions and to abandon their nuclear activities which are the undoubtedly future need of the country; and to live on with the restrictions already imposed. Let me tell these states that such disturbing dreams will not come true”, said Khamenei, as he addressed hundreds of thousands of people during a ceremony to commemorate the 27th anniversary of the death of the late founder of the Islamic Republic of Iran.
"Today our youths have become the number one missile power in the region. Iran will attack ten times more if Iran is attacked by enemy", he added.
Related: “Iran devours one country after another”: Netanyahu goes on “kill nuclear deal” persuasion tour
Our stance against Israel is the same stance we have always taken. #Israel is a malignant cancerous tumor in the West Asian region that has to be removed and eradicated: it is possible and it will happen. 7/31/91#GreatReturnMarch— Khamenei.ir (@khamenei_ir) June 3, 2018
9. MI5 Having to Share Intel on Terror Suspects with Police, Teachers, Social Workers
Britain’s Security Service (MI5) will give the identity of terror suspects to police officers, teachers, and social workers in a bid to stop plots and deter extremism, the Home Secretary announced Monday.
The “Contest” strategy would see some intelligence information handed down to local authorities in an effort to support the management of security risks, in changes which Home Secretary Sajid Javid said would “broaden the system to flag up when those people are behaving suspiciously”.
The new strategy comes after a number of terrorists engaged in last year’s summer of terror turned out to be known to MI5 but not under active investigation — specifically the March 22nd Westminster attacker Khalid Masood, the May 22nd Manchester Arena suicide bomber Salman Abedi, and at least one of the attackers from the June 3rd London Bridge and Borough Market vehicular and stabbing attack.
10. Migrants moved to wealthy Paris neighbourhood, what do locals think?
Thousands of migrants in Paris are being cleared from their make-shift shelters along the city's canals.Roughly 200 of them have been resettled in a wealthy district in the French capital. Charlotte Dubenskij went to find out what the residents thought about their new neighbours.