The Nightshift: 28 July 2017

Press Clippings:

Good Morning, it’s Friday, 28 July 2017 and this is the morning  edition of The Nightshift, the world’s overnight news feed.
The Senate failed to pass the “skinny repeal” of Obama care in a late night vote on Thursday. It was yet another failure for the Republican lead Congress/White House axis and an embarrassment for the President and Mitch McConnell. Senator John McCain–delivering on the values he spoke about in a passionate speech earlier this week–cast one of the “no” votes to stop the bill.
Meanwhile, proposed White House Communications Director Anthony Scaramucci has started a flame war within (and without) the White House and its staff. Chances of such an initiative ending well? Zero.
Today is National Waterpark Day (it’s also National Talk In an Elevator Day). Celebrate.
Catch up with what’s going on in the world by reading the front pages of the World’s Greatest Newspapers.
The International Headlines are all at your fingertips, below.
The Times (London
Financial Times (UK)
The Irish Times (Dublin, Ireland)
The Wall Street Journal (European edition)
Washington Post (Washington, D.C.)
New York Times (New York)
The Los Angeles Times (Los Angeles)
Daily News Egypt (Cairo)
South China Morning Post (Hong Kong)
The Moscow Times (Moscow)
Le Figaro (Paris) (New York)
The Jerusalem Post (Jerusalem)
The Japanese Times (Tokyo)
Sputnik (Moscow)
The Buenas Aires Herald (Buenas Aires)
The Sidney Morning Herald (Sidney)
Deadline Hollywood (Hollywood)
FiveThirtyEight (New York City)
Politico (Washington, DC)
Lawfareblog (Washington, DC)
Wired (San Francisco, CA)
The Fine Print:  Embed courtesy of our friends at Getty Images, who have the photographic history of the 20th and 21st Century on file. The image has not been altered in any way. We thank them for sharing.  The Nightshift is a production of Perception Engineering and The Media Bunker. This post is number 1289 for this site. The Nightshift is a continually evolving experiment in news communications. This month, comments on the world’s news have been (severely) limited and a photo of one important story of the day is included. It’s all in rapid iteration. Thanks for reading. Now–catch up on the world. 

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