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Zoo Nightmare, Battle For Fallujah & The Lost Boy

Bored of the EU referendum circus? Meet Shirley and Colin!

This week we’ve continued on our mission to make the EU referendum malarky less boring with the next installment of our quirky vids. So if you're planning on moving abroad when you retire, maybe to work on your tan, play a bit of golf, or perhaps drink yourself silly in your final days, Shirley’s got the lowdown on how this EU referendum could affect expats. We’re supporting Bite the Ballot to get young people registered to vote and have their say in the referendum, so if you haven’t done it, you need to do it before June 7th. #TurnUp

Nightmare at the zoo

It was the stuff of nightmares, in fact quite possibly every parent's worst nightmare. A fun day out to Cincinnati Zoo in the USA soon turned horrific when a three year old boy fell into the enclosure of a 450 pound male gorilla called Harambe. The boy was dragged through shallow water in the enclosure by the 17-year-old gorilla before zookeepers took the decision to shoot Harambe. But the gorilla’s death has caused quite the controversy. Many have criticised the zoo for its decision to kill the animal arguing zookeepers should have done more before taking the fatal decision, but the zoo has defended its actions stating the boy’s life was in danger. Severe criticism has also fallen on the boy’s mother for not properly supervising the child. 480,000 people have signed a petition calling for her to be held responsible for Harambe’s death. A police investigation has been launched which will focus on the boy’s parents and there could be possible criminal charges on the cards.

What would you do if your parents left you in a forest as a form of punishment?

Pee your pants? We promise we’re not making this stuff up. A seven-year-old boy went missing in a bear-inhabited forest in northern Japan after his parents reportedly abandoned him as a punishment. The boy, Yamato Tanooka, has now been found alive and well, but he did spend six nights alone in the forest. His parents originally said he had gotten lost, but then decided to come clean and admitted they briefly abandoned Yamato for being naughty. His father has since apologised to his son and rescuers saying, “we went too far”. Just how did the seven year old survive? Yamato was dressed in only a T-shirt and jeans in an area where the temperature can drop as low as 9C at night. It appears he was pretty lucky. He was discovered at a military base which was around 3.4 miles from where he went missing. Yamato told police he had walked there after his parents left him, drank water to get by and slept on a mattress on the floor of one of the military huts. Moral of the story: try not to piss of your parents when you’re on a trip to the woods.

The Haystack

What’s the story with Fallujah?

ISIS have made a home out of this city since 2014 but the affair could soon be over. Fallujah lies around 65 km away from Iraq’s capital Baghdad and it’s now a major ISIS battleground. What’s the story? Over the last week Iraqi forces (supported by the US led coalition) have been trying to take back the city of Fallujah from ISIS. Progress has been slow, with the battle to take the heart of the city still ahead. The Iraqi government has blamed ISIS for the slow progress, as the group have reportedly been using human shields (normally a group of innocent civilians who are held near a potential target to deter an attack), preventing civilians from leaving and much of the areas around the city are seeded with IEDs (improvised explosive devise aka bombs). Aid agencies are concerned about the human cost of the battle. No aid has reached Fallujah since last September and only 4,000 civilians have managed to escape leaving over 40,000 left behind. With ISIS making it difficult for civilians to leave, many are concerned a continued assault would mean heavy human casualties. So just who are ISIS and what do they want? Get decoded with our five part explainer.

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