Good morning, readers of the NBC News.
That's what we're looking at today.
Trudeau wants to win re-election to prime minister.
Official results are pending, but that seems almost certain Justin Trudeau has a second term as Canadian Prime Minister, the Canadian Broadcasting Corp. and other major Canadian broadcasters won.
The campaign was a tough fight for the 47-year-old son of a former Canadian Prime Minister
Trudeau's election campaign was struck by a scandal when pictures of him in brown and black make-up emerged as a young man. He apologized, but the incidents undermined his image as an advocate of inclusiveness and tarnished his reputation as a leader of progressive politics in a time of growing legal nationalism.
Previously, Trudeau was involved in a corruption scandal that followed him. The former Attorney General said he had unjustly pressured them to stop prosecuting a company in Quebec.
In a speech thanking supporters on Monday evening, Trudeau addressed those who had not voted for his party and said, "We will work for you every day ̵
With the ceasefire agreement in Turkey, which expires on Tuesday, President Donald Trump proposed to allow some US troops in the country to leave Syria to protect oil resources. However, he made it clear that US forces would not have to defend America's Kurdish partners.
"We never agreed to protect the Kurds for the rest of their lives," Trump told reporters during a White House Cabinet meeting on Monday.
"Where is the agreement that we must remain in the Middle East for the rest of humanity?" he added.
Trump's decision to withdraw US forces from Syria was heavily criticized by Republicans and Democrats.
The Kurds have made it clear that they regard the US withdrawal as a betrayal. On Monday, there was a video in which Kurds threw vegetables at American cars and insulted US troops as they left Syria.
With Russia apparently benefiting from the US withdrawal, President Vladimir Putin will meet with Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan on Tuesday. Meanwhile, the Pentagon has begun to work out plans for a sudden withdrawal of all US troops from Afghanistan if Trump Surprising military leaders by ordering an immediate retreat, as in Syria, said three current and former defense officials.
What if you call 911 and nobody comes?
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In many low-income rural communities across the country, emergency services are on the brink of collapse.
The number of ambulances is rising to record levels, with 60 million Americans at risk of being stranded in a medical emergency.
Because so many rescue services (EMS) have financial problems, some countries are taking financial resources. But paramedics say it's not enough to cure the dire situation.
"We are literally one person away from the closure," said Erick Hartse, a volunteer paramedic in Marmarth, North Dakota, with a population of 143.
There are 12 rescue workers in Marmarth, each with 12 Complete hour shifts. All 12 donate their time without any compensation. This means that they also need to have a full time job to support their families.
"We have long relied on volunteers to be the backbone of ambulance, and unfortunately that needs to change," Hartse, 30, said. "Could you imagine being a volunteer doctor? It's unfathomable. "
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Think about it after
Sen. Mitt Romney's Trump criticism and the House of Representatives' Syria rebellion are showing growing tears in the GOP. Sarah Longwell, Executive Director of Defending Democracy Together and Republicans on Rule of Law, writes in a statement.
Science + Tech = MACH
It's the most iconic sign of autumn: Leaves turn green into a glowing array of reds, purples, oranges and yellows, falling too quickly to the ground. But what is the reason for the process?
Do simple 30-day fitness challenges actually work, from the trendy 30-day plank challenge of Pinterest to the month-long squat challenge of Facebook?
A funny thing
How demonstrations against the government paralyzed Lebanon. A group of demonstrators took a break to sing "Baby Shark" to calm a toddler in traffic.
A video of the boy's mother shows about a dozen men in Beirut, the Lebanese capital Robin, the toddler, watches as demonstrators carrying Lebanese flags around the car perform the song with the signature clapping.
"We sang baby" Hai "to make him happy," said one of the men in the video, Elie-joe Nehme, to NBC News.
He was not sure what his mother was, but Robin seemed to appreciate the performance.
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Thank you, Petra