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5 things you should know this September 9: Uncertain future in the Bahamas; 18 years after the September 11 attacks, and a possible new iPhone in sight


This is what you need to know to start the day: we tell you what we know so far about the supposed iPhone 11 Pro that Apple would launch this week and about the asteroid - longer than some d ...

We tell you what we know so far about the supposed iPhone 11 Pro that Apple would launch this week and about the asteroid - longer than some of the tallest buildings on our planet - that will pass near Earth on Saturday. This is what you need to know to start the day. First the truth.

1. Uncertain future for 70,000 in the Bahamas left homeless by Dorian

Tens of thousands of people have lost their homes in Abaco and Grand Bahama, according to the United Nations. A thousand tarps would be distributed to replace the roofs, said the International Organization for Migration. The powerful storm seems to have overwhelmed the authorities in the small island nation, leaving most of the first aid efforts in the hands of non-profit organizations in the Bahamas and US aid agencies. "I don't feel safe," Rolle said. “I don't see the authorities around. They say they are here, but honestly I don't see them ... there is a lot of chaos. Abacus is demolished. It's finished. We need help".

2. New iPhones may be released this week

Apple is expected to present its new iPhones on Tuesday, possibly including two “Pro” models with enhanced camera and video recording features. Apple could also give final details and prices for the launch of its Apple TV + service.

3. 18 years of September 11

This Wednesday marks 18 years since the terrorist attacks left almost 3,000 dead in New York, Washington and Pennsylvania. A ceremony is scheduled at 9/11 Memorial & Museum on the World Trade Center site. Communities and schools across the country will also pause to remember.

4. Online harassment of female journalists

Online harassment is the biggest security concern many women journalists face, according to Courtney Radsch, director of defense for the Committee to Protect Journalists. A new survey by the Committee for the Protection of Journalists on the perception that women journalists have of their own security and freedom in the United States and Canada highlights the risks journalists face in both countries that are not usually considered dangerous for the press, but where 85% of respondents said they feel less safe than five years ago.

5. Asteroid will pass close to Earth

It is longer than some of the tallest buildings on our planet. The diameter of the 2000 QW7 asteroid could measure 649 meters and would have a speed of 7,044 km / h when approaching this Saturday at 5,331,666 kilometers from Earth at 7:54 pm ET.

At coffee time

Goodbye Camilo Sesto
The popular Spanish singer recognized for songs like "To live like this is to die of love", died in the early hours of this Sunday in Madrid due to a cardiorespiratory arrest. He was 72 years old. The world of music, politicians, journalists and more lamented his death.

This is how this 13-year-old boy found a missing woman in a lake 27 years ago
Janet Farris, of Mill Bay, British Columbia, disappeared in the fall of 1992 while driving to a wedding in Alberta.

Felicity Huffman will know his sentence
The “Desperate Housewives” star pleaded guilty to conspiring to pay $ 15,000 to a fake charity that facilitated the deception when her daughter took the exams to enter college. Huffman, who is among the dozens accused in the scam, will know his fate this Friday.

Secrets of one of the largest underground labyrinths in the world, the Odessa Catacombs
Deep in the Moldavanka neighborhood, inside a modest garage located on a busy street, there is a special gateway to one of the largest urban labyrinths in the world: the Odessa Catacombs.

Maradona arrives crying and in golf cart to his first training with Gymnastics and Fencing

Diego Armando Maradona arrived on the court aboard a golf cart, where more than 20 thousand fans were cheered, according to the Télam National News Agency.

The day's figure

Millions in local and foreign currency.

The overthrown president of Sudan, Omar al-Bashir, had exclusive access to the Presidential Palace hall where millions were found in local and foreign currency, a defense witness and former head of the President's Office said at the last hearing on Saturday Judicial deposed leader. The witness said that he personally delivered a total of 10.65 million euros (about 11.8 million dollars) to several entities, including the deputy director of the Rapid Support Forces and the International University of Africa in Khartoum.

The date of the day

"The United States should be the world leader in environmental control, but now it has decided to go the other way."
Mick Jagger, leader of the Rolling Stones band, referred to the environmental policies of President Donald Trump and criticized him for abandoning the Paris climate agreement. Jagger gave these statements at the Venice Film Festival this weekend.

And to finish

Look at what could be the biggest crocodile caught in Georgia
Derrick Snelson and his daughter, Shelby, were at Lake Eufaula with Lethal Guide Service, a hunting guide business, when they made the capture on September 1.

Source: cnnespanol

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