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Political pundits John Richardson and Phil Harriman weigh-in on the SCOTUS headlines.
Author: Clay Gordon
Published: 5:42 AM EDT July 1, 2018
Updated: 9:40 AM EDT July 1, 2018

(NEWS CENTER Maine) -- The Supreme Court issued rulings on President Trump's travel ban, and Justice Anthony Kennedy, a swing vote on the highest court, announced his retirement. John Richardson and Phil Harriman weigh-in on the SCOTUS headlines.

(NEWS CENTER Maine)

SUPREME COURT UPHOLDS TRUMP TRAVEL BAN. Wow!

"The Supreme Court, whether you like Donald Trump or not, I truly believe they base their decision on the constitutional powers of the presidency," said Harriman. "The second and perhaps more influential is that it’s another illustration that judges and district courts, in other parts of the country, can have this much influence over public policies and it has taken us two years to get this final decision.”

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"It shows the president has very strong constitutional powers," said John Richardson. "The real question is whether they should have used them this way. I tend to disagree, others agree with the president, but just because you can institute a travel ban, this doesn't mean it’s the right to do.”

Statement on Justice Anthony Kennedy.

“I think he was a great justice and he was a swing justice, he is the one responsible for swing on many key legislative issues and issues of social importance to Americans," said Richardson. "Now Donald Trump has an opportunity to replace him. I think the hope is he will replace him with someone who sees both sides of an issue and ultimately rule. He was very good at social issues he was good with President Trump on other issues."

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By Andrew E. Kramer

MOSCOW — First, two television reporters vanished. Then a waiter went missing. Over the past week, men ranging in age from 16 to 50 have disappeared from the streets of Chechnya.

On Saturday, a leading Russian opposition newspaper confirmed a story already circulating among human rights activists: The Chechen authorities were arresting and killing gay men.

While abuses by security services in the region, where Russia fought a two-decade war against Islamic insurgents, have long been a stain on President Vladimir V. Putin’s human rights record, gay people had not previously been targeted on a wide scale.

The men were detained “in connection with their nontraditional sexual orientation, or suspicion of such,” the newspaper, Novaya Gazeta , reported, citing Russian federal law enforcement officials, who blamed the local authorities.

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How climate change is challenging the world’s urban centers.

Mexico City

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Rotterdam

Houston

Graphics by Derek Watkins and Jeremy White. Design by Matt Ruby and Rumsey Taylor.

It is, in essence, to let water in, where possible, not hope to subdue Mother Nature: to live with the water, rather than struggle to defeat it. The Dutch devise lakes, garages, parks and plazas that are a boon to daily life but also double as enormous reservoirs for when the seas and rivers spill over. You may wish to pretend that rising seas are a hoax perpetrated by scientists and a gullible news media. Or you can build barriers galore. But in the end, neither will provide adequate defense, the Dutch say.

And what holds true for managing climate change applies to the social fabric, too. Environmental and social resilience should go hand in hand, officials here believe, improving neighborhoods, spreading equity and taming water during catastrophes. Climate adaptation, if addressed head-on and properly, ought to yield a stronger, richer state.

This is the message the Dutch have been taking out into the world. Dutch consultants advising the Bangladeshi authorities about emergency shelters and evacuation routes recently helped reduce the numbers of deaths suffered in recent floods to “hundreds instead of thousands,” according to Mr. Ovink.

“That’s what we’re trying to do,” he said. “You can say we are marketing our expertise, but thousands of people die every year because of rising water, and the world is failing collectively to deal with the crisis, losing money and lives.” He ticks off the latest findings: 2016 was the warmest year on record; global sea levels rose to new highs.

Rowing teams practice at the Eendragtspolder, a site intended to be both a public amenity and a reservoir for floodwater. Josh Haner/The New York Times

He proudly shows off the new rowing course just outside Rotterdam, where the World Rowing Championships were staged last summer. The course forms part of an area called the Eendragtspolder, a 22-acre patchwork of reclaimed fields and canals — a prime example of a site built as a public amenity that collects floodwater in emergencies. It is near the lowest point in the Netherlands, about 20 feet below sea level. With its bike paths and water sports, the Eendragtspolder has become a popular retreat. Now it also serves as a reservoir for the Rotte River Basin when the nearby Rhine overflows, which, because of climate change, it’s expected to do every decade.

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The project is among dozens in a nationwide program, years in the making, called Room for the River, which overturned centuries-old strategies of seizing territory from rivers and canals to build dams and dikes. The Netherlands effectively occupies the gutter of Europe, a lowlands bounded on one end by the North Sea, into which immense rivers like the Rhine and the Meuse flow from Germany, Belgium and France. Dutch thinking changed after floods forced hundreds of thousands to evacuate during the 1990s. The floods “were a wake-up call to give back to the rivers some of the room we had taken,” as Harold van Waveren, a senior government adviser, recently explained.

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