Roman holiday! Ivanka and Jared smile and wave at the crowds as they arrive at the Pantheon for closed-door tour – but are BOOED as their motorcade leaves


Wearing matching blue and white ensembles, Ivanka and Jared were able to stroll through the Pantheon free from any disturbances, accompanied by a team of security guards who kept a watchful eye over them as they made their way around the popular tourist spot.

Ivanka looked radiant in a navy blouse featuring a white collar and cuffs, which she paired with a billowy white skirt that grazed her ankles.
She accessorized her look with navy pumps, sunglasses, and a white hand bag that she wore over her shoulder.

Meanwhile, Jared looked relaxed in a button-down shirt, navy trousers, and a pair of white walking sneakers.

The couple were greeted by a swarm of people when they arrived at the Pantheon by car, with videos captured by some of the many bystanders showing the couple walking past enormous crowds, who were kept far back from the normally-crowded site by police and barriers.

Clearly eager to ensure that the VIP couple had the best possible experience during their tour around the Pantheon, a team of security guards kept a watchful eye over them as they enjoyed a leisurely stroll around the tourist site.

However their presence at the site clearly cause some ire among many of the waiting people, who booed the couple as they left the site in a large SUV. Video captured at the site shows dozens of people voicing their outrage at Ivanka and Jared as their motorcade left the Pantheon.

According to a local newspaper, there was a delay in the First Daughter’s departure due to an unknown security issue with the car, which meant the motorcade remained in place outside the site for longer than intended.


Donald Trump backs Brexit and risks a new fight with David Cameron as he reveals plans to turn his controversial White House run into a Hollywood movie

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Mr Cameron has insisted he will not comment further on the US election despite his earlier intervention while Mr Trump was a rank outsider in the race.

Mr Trump previously said he would be tempted by Brexit if he was a British voter but today went further in an interview with The Hollywood Reporter.

Asked whether he would back Brexit, Mr Trump appeared confused by the term before adding: ‘Oh yeah, I think they should leave.’

The tycoon also announced he would be visiting Britain later this month – the day after the referendum to open his new golf course in Scotland.


‘There isn’t even a whole head. The logical explanation is an explosion’: Forensic chief says 80 body parts retrieved from MS804 suggest blast downed plane


Human remains retrieved from the EgyptAir 804 crash site point to an explosion on board, an Egyptian forensic official said today.

The official is part of the investigation team that has personally examined the body parts taken to a Cairo morgue.
He said all 80 pieces brought to the capital so far were small and that ‘there isn’t even a whole body part, like an arm or a head’.




Al Gore refuses to endorse Hillary Clinton despite her campaign asking for his support saying he will back whoever becomes the Democratic nominee


Al Gore is refusing to endorse Hillary Clinton for president until she wins the Democratic nomination.

The former vice president has stated many times in the past that it was too early to endorse Clinton or her rival Bernie Sanders, but revealed on Today Monday morning that he will not back either candidate until they win the primary.

When asked if he had been approached by Clinton or Sanders for an endorsement, Gore said; ‘I’ve gotten signals that you could interpret that way.’

Despite this, and the fact that Bill Clinton endorsed Gore before the start of the 2000 primary when he made a run for the presidency, Gore is not throwing his support behind Clinton or Sanders until they have sewn up a primary victory.

Paris terror suspect Salah Abdeslam is BOOED by radicalised inmates at his prison – because he did not go through with his suicide bombing on


The man accused of being the logistics chief behind the Paris terror attacks was booed by radical Muslim inmates after arriving in jail – because he failed to carry out his suicide bombing.

Salah Abdeslam spent his first night in Fleury-Mérogis prison on Wednesday after being extradited from Belgium.

He was arrested over last November’s attacks in the French capital which claimed 130 lives.

Upon arriving behind bars, the 26-year-old was whistled and jeered by extremist lags enraged by his alleged failure to detonate his suicide vest during the Paris onslaught.

Global warming is making weather BETTER: 80 per cent of Americans are benefiting from nicer conditions than 40 years ago


This is one of the reasons it has been difficult to motivate US citizens to tackle global warming, the authors of the new study have said.

‘Weather patterns in recent decades have been a poor source of motivation for Americans to demand policies to combat the climate change problem,’ said Professor Megan Mullin from Duke University, co-author of the study.

‘But without serious efforts to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, year-round climates ultimately will become much less pleasant.’

Professor Mullin and Professor Patrick Egan from New York University studied 40 years of daily weather data, from 1974 to 2013, on a county-by-county basis to evaluate how the population’s experience with weather changed during this period, which is when climate change first emerged as a public issue.

Human sacrifice played a key role in shaping ancient societies: Brutal butchery of the lower classes created a hierarchy and helped the elite gain power


Human sacrifice may seem brutal and bloody by modern social standards, but it was a common in ancient societies.

Now, researchers believe the ritualised killing of individuals to placate a god played a role in building and sustaining stable communities with social hierarchies.

In particular, a study of 93 cultures across Asia, Oceana and Africa, has found the practices helped establish authority and set up class-based systems.

Human sacrifice was once widespread throughout these Austronesian cultures, which used it as the ultimate punishment, for funerals and to consecrate new boats.

Sacrificial victims were typically of low social status, such as slaves, while instigators were of high social status, such as priests and chiefs, installing a sense of fear in the lower classes.

Since the European colonisation of Central America 500 years ago – when Conquistadors were horrified by the Aztecs’ sacrificial practices – experts have claimed ritualised killings were a form of social catharsis.

They described them as a justification for political conflicts and even a source of protein when combined with cannibalism.

Researchers from the universities of Wellington and Auckland, the Max Plank Institute for the Science of Human History in Germany, the Australian National University and the Allan Wilson Centre for Molecular Ecology and Evolution in New Zealand set out to test the assumption they sanctified authority.

Joseph Watts, lead author of the study, published in Nature, studied the evolutionary family trees of 93 traditional Austronesian societies.