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The Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) also advised against packing the phones into any checked-in luggage.

 

Samsung recalled the phone last week after reports emerged of the device exploding during or after charging.

Qantas and Virgin Australia have also told customers not to charge or use the phone during flights.

Samsung said it would speed up shipments of replacement Galaxy Note 7 phones to ease safety concerns.

Earlier this week, US TV channel Fox 10 reported claims that a faulty Galaxy Note 7 had set fire to a family's Jeep.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Battery problems

Samsung has said that battery problems were behind the phones catching fire, but that it was difficult to work out which phones were affected among those sold.

"In light of recent incidents and concerns raised by Samsung about its Galaxy Note 7 devices, the Federal Aviation Administration strongly advises passengers not to turn on or charge these devices on board aircraft and not to stow them in any checked baggage," the FAA said.

Following Samsung's recall of its Galaxy Note 7, Qantas said on Thursday it was "requesting that passengers who own [the devices] do not switch on or charge them in-flight."

The phone was launched last month and has been otherwise generally well-received by consumers and critics.

Some 2.5 million Note 7s have been shipped globally.

Samsung has said customers who have already bought the phone will be able to swap it for a new one and that it would take about two weeks to prepare replacement devices.

 

 

Galaxy Note 7: Owners advised not to use on planes

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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This is so amazing and cool

Trump campaign accepts that Obama was born in the US

 

Trump’s campaign has finally admitted that Barack Obama was born in the United States, though the Republican candidate refused to say in an earlier interview where he believed the US president’s birthplace was.

 

In an emailed statement from senior communications advisor Jason Miller late on Thursday night, the campaign stated: “Mr Trump believes that President Obama was born in the United States.”

 

It followed an interview with the Washington Post published on Thursday in which the Republican nominee, who has fanned false rumours the US’s first black president was not born in the country, said he would not answer when asked if he believed Obama was born in Hawaii.

 

“I’ll answer that question at the right time. I just don’t want to answer it yet,” he said. Trump also brushed off a recent statement from his campaign manager Kellyanne Conway that Trump “now believed” Obama was born in the US by saying: “It’s okay. She’s allowed to speak what she thinks.”

 

Trump’s campaign has long maintained “only Mr Trump speaks for Mr Trump”.

 

Donald Trump refuses to say that Barack Obama was born in the US – as it happened

Follow along for the latest updates from the trail, as Hillary Clinton returns from a three-day layoff and Trump prepares for a rally in New Hampshire

Read more

The Trump campaign statement also inaccurately blamed Hillary Clinton for the start of the false rumors about Obama during the 2008 Democratic primary race and took credit for the release of the president’s birth certificate.

 

“In 2011, Mr Trump was finally able to bring this ugly incident to its conclusion by successfully compelling President Obama to release his birth certificate,” said Miller. “Mr Trump did a great service to the President and the country by bringing closure to the issue that Hillary Clinton and her team first raised. Inarguably, Donald J. Trump is a closer.”

 

Trump tweeted in 2012 that the birth certificate may been “a fraud” and continued to raise questions about its veracity long afterwards. The false allegations that Obama was born in Kenya were widely considered to be a racist dogwhistle.

 

Obama was born in Honolulu on 4 August 1961.

 

In a 2014 interview, Trump’s oldest son Donald Jr, praised the New York real estate developer’s birtherism as a sign of his father’s integrity. “Don’t we want politicians to have strong opinions about things that aren’t swayed by public opinion,” asked the younger Trump.

 

Earlier in the day, Hillary Clinton was quick to cite Trump’s initial refusal to back away from birtherism as evidence that the Republican nominee was fanning the flames of racial division.

 

Addressing the Congressional Hispanic Caucus Institute at its annual gala in Washington on Thursday evening, Clinton condemned Trump for continuing to push conspiracy theories surrounding Obama’s birthplace.

 

“He still wouldn’t say Hawaii. He still wouldn’t say America,” the Democratic presidential nominee said.

 

“This man wants to be our next president? When will he stop this ugliness, this bigotry?”

 

In her remarks before the gathering of prominent Hispanic leaders, Clinton reiterated her support for comprehensive immigration reform while decrying Trump’s rhetoric against immigrants and Muslims alike.

 

“There’s no innuendo or dog whistles anymore,” Clinton said of the Republican nominee. “It’s all right out there in the open now.”

 

Earlier in the day Trump reiterated his economic vision, pledging to voters that he would “lower your taxes beyond any number you thought possible” at a rally in New Hampshire.

 

The promise came just hours after Trump unveiled the latest iteration of his fiscal policy at the New York Economic Club in a speech where he said he outlined the ambitious goal of creating 25 million jobs over the next 10 years. The Republican nominee promised to drastically slash taxes with savings coming from reducing federal bureaucrats whom his campaign has derided with phrases like “the FDA Food Police”. Trump pledged that the result would increase economic growth from 2% to 3.5% and “turn America into a magnet for new jobs”.

 

Clinton’s remarks came after her four-day absence due to pneumonia. Before the Washington event, she first returned to the campaign trail with a rally in Greensboro, North Carolina. Taking stage to James Brown’s I Feel Good, the former secretary of state said she took sick days to “reflect”.

 

Clinton told the crowd: “Being on the trail does not encourage reflection. It’s important to sit with your thoughts every now and again and this helped me to reflect on what this campaign is all about.”

 

Clinton, who has been reluctant to take questions from reporters on the campaign trail, later held a brief press conference after her speech where she dodged repeated questions about when she told running mate Tim Kaine about her diagnosis.

 

The subject of health was relevant for both candidates as an interview of Trump with television personality Dr Mehmet Oz aired on Thursday. There, Trump brandished a doctor’s letter and insisted that, although he could lose a few pounds, he was in peak health. In December, Trump’s doctor, Harold Bornstein previously published a letter that said Trump would be “the healthiest individual ever elected to the presidency”. The Republican nominee is a septuagenarian fond of fast food who doesn’t exercise.

 

The Republican nominee also continued his hostility towards reporters. Trump bragged at his New Hampshire speech that his travelling press pool wasn’t able to attend, which he called “really good news” and proclaimed to a cheering crowd “I love it”.

 

Earlier in the day, he called for the New York Times to fire their respected national political correspondent Jonathan Martin while also railing against CNN’s Anderson Cooper, a debate moderator, because Cooper was “very biased” and worked for “the Clinton News Network”.

 

Donald Jr joined in on the act when he told a Philadelphia radio station that the “the media has been [Hillary Clinton’s] number one surrogate in this”. The Trump son added “without the media, this wouldn’t even be a contest, but the media has built her up. They’ve let her slide on every indiscrepancy, on every lie, on every DNC game trying to get Bernie Sanders out of this thing. If Republicans were doing that, they’d be warming up the gas chamber right now”.

 

The Clinton campaign quickly bashed Donald Jr’s comments as “insensitive, divisive, and reckless”. In a statement, the campaign added “the bottom line is this – offensive references to the Holocaust are never acceptable, especially from a presidential campaign”.

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