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Live from NPR News, I'm Jack Speer.

In the week of the death of George Floyd while in police custody, the Minneapolis city council today voted to ban the use of choke holds by police. NPR's David Schaper reports the measure was approved during an emergency meeting.

The city council action bans police officers for the use of all neck restraints and choke holds for any reason. It also requires any officer who observes another officer using a choke hold or any other unauthorized use of force to intervene and they must report to their commander. The council is also restricting the use of chemical agents, rubber bullets, flashback batons and other weapons of crowd control during protests and demonstrations, allowing them only when authorized by the chief of police. These are the first, Minneapolis police reforms steps of the week of widespread and sometimes violent protests over the police killing of George Floyd by an officer seen on video kneeing on Floyd's neck for almost nine minutes. David Schaper NPR News, Minneapolis.

New York city mayor Bill de Blasio who's been dealing with some violent protests over the death of George Floyd says the latest night of demonstrations was mostly peaceful. De Blasio promising further reforms at the police department amid criticism over harsh tectics used by some officers this week to enforce a temporary 8:00 PM curfew. Blasio says despite the progess the curfew will remain in place due Sunday. Democratic mayor's promising on specified police reforms during his remaining time in office.

Civil rights activists are keeping up their protest for racial justice across the country. National guard forces remain in Washington but NPR's Greg Myre reports the Pentagon has decided to send troops corp to DC region in recent days back to their bases.

Army secretary Ryan D. McCarthy says all 900 active duty military police who were brought to the outskirts of Washington are going back to their home bases. In addition 700 members of the 82nd airborne were ordered back to Fort Belvoir, North Carolina yesterday. As protest escalated over the police killing of George Floyd, the troops were brought on the bases in Virginia and Maryland just outside the capital. But they never entered the city. Meanwhile national guard forces which have been operating in Washington will remain for now. Washington has had protest and some looting this week but the demonstrations have been peaceful for the past several days. Greg Marry, NPR News, Washington.

Better than expected May jobs number sent financial market sharply higher today. The labor department announced while the unemployment rate was still in the double digits last month, actually declined while it didn't increase further as many economists had feared. Despite the ongoing coranovirus pandemic, the economy added 2.5 million jobs as the cities and states gradually lift their shutdowns. The unemployment rate fell from 14.7% in April to 13.3% last month. On Wall Street, the Dow shut up 829 points. The NASDAQ rose 198 points. This is NPR.

US forces carried out air strikes against the Taliban in western and southern Afghanistan. The strikes, the first following a brief ceasefire declared by the insurgents for major Muslim holiday last month. In southern Afghanistan meanwhile the insurgents set off a roadside bomb and ambushed a police convoy killing ten Afghan policemen.

After months of shuttered cinemas there is finally good news on the movie going front. NPR's Bob Mondello has that story.

AMC, the world's largest theatre chain shut down all of its multiplex worldwide in mid March. This week it's opening three of them backup. In Norway, but it's harbinger things to come. Eight fewer other European theatres will reopen this weekend. In South Korea where theatres are widely operating so its top 10 films bring in 1.2 million dollars last week. Here in the US, the nation's third biggest chain Cinemark will test the waters at five theatres in Dallas on June 19th. The company hopes to open 1/3 of its theatres nationally a week later and have them all open soon after that. As for what they will play, older title set first at this counted prices wrapping up to full price for Russell Crowe, new road rage thriller, unhinged on July one. Bob Mondello NPR News.

The D day landings of June 6th, 1944, one of the most significant events of World War II took place on the beaches of Normandy. While because of the coranovirus pandemic, this year's commemoration of the landings is expected to be one of the smallest observances ever. Evenyone from government leaders to increasingly small group of elderly frail, vets will be staying away in 95-year-old army veteran legend Omaha Beach, burnt siege honor was comprised today.

This is NPR.
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1.    In the wake of 继XX之后 the death of George Floyd while in police custody, the Minneapolis City Council today voted to ban the use of choke holds by police. NPR's XX reports the measure was approved during an emergency meeting.

The City Council action bans police officers from the use of all neck restraints and chokeholds for any reason. It also requires any officer who observes another officer using a chokehold or any other unauthorized use of force to intervene and they must report it to their commander. The council is also restricting the use of chemical agents化学药剂, rubber bullets, flash-bangs闪光弹, batons and other weapons of crowd control during protest and demonstrations, allowing them only when authorized by the chief of police. These are the first, Minneapolis police reforms steps in the wake of widespread and sometimes violent protest over the police killing of George Floyd by an officer seen on video kneeing on Floyd's neck for almost nine minutes.  


2.    New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio who's been dealing with some violent protests over the death of George Floyd says the latest night of demonstrations was mostly peaceful. De Blasio promising further reforms at the police department amid criticism over harsh tactics used by some officers this week to enforce a temporary 8:00 PM curfew, Blasio says despite the progress the curfew will remain in place due Sunday. The Democratic mayor is promising on specified police reforms during his remaining time in office.


3.    Civil rights activists are keeping up their protest for racial justice across the country. National Guard forces were remained in Washington but NPR's XX reports, the Pentagon has decided to send troops, called to DC region in recent days, back to their bases.

Army Secretary Ryan McCarthy says all 900 active-duty military police who were brought to the outskirts of Washington are going back to their home bases. In addition 700 members of the 82nd airborne were ordered back to Fort Bragg, North Carolina yesterday. As protest escalated over the police killing of George Floyd, the troops were brought on the bases in Virginia and Maryland just outside the capital. But they never entered the city. Meanwhile National Guard forces which have been operating in Washington will remain for now. Washington has had protest and some looting this week but the demonstrations have been peaceful for the past several days.


4.    Better than expected May jobs number sent financial market sharply higher today. The Labor Department announced that while the unemployment rate was still in the double digits last month, it actually declined, rather than increase further, as many economists had feared. Despite the ongoing cvp, the economy added 2.5 million jobs as the cities and states gradually lift their shutdowns. The unemployment rate fell from 14.7% in April to 13.3% last month. On Wall Street, the Dow shut up 829 points. The NASDAQ rose 198 points.


5.    US forces carried out air strikes against the Taliban in western and southern Afghanistan. The strikes, the first following a brief ceasefire declared by the insurgents for a major Muslim holiday last month. In southern Afghanistan meanwhile, insurgents set off a roadside bomb and ambushed a police convoy killing ten Afghan policemen.


6.    After months of shuttered cinemas there is finally good news on the movie going front. NPR's XX has that story.

AMC, the world's largest theatre chain shut down all of its multiplex worldwide in mid-March. This week it's opening three of them backup. In Norway, but it's harbinger of things to come. Eight fewer other European theatres will reopen this weekend. South Korea where theatres are widely operating so its top 10 films bring in 1.2 million dollars last week. Here in the US, the nation's third biggest chain Cinemark will test the waters at five theatres in Dallas on June 19th. The company hopes to open 1/3 of its theatres nationally a week later and have them all open soon after that. As for what they will play, older title set first at discounted prices wrapping up to full price for Russell Crowe, new road rage thriller, unhinged on July one.


7.    The D-day landings of June 6th, 1944, one of the most significant events of World War II took place on the beaches of Normandy. While because of the cvp, this year's commemoration of the landings is expected to be one of the smallest observances ever. Everyone from govrt leaders to increasingly in a small group of elderly frail vets will be staying away. A 95-year-old army veteran who live in the Omaha Beach, burned sage to honor his comrades today.
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