Saturday, April 30, 2016

The Guardian today - Australia edition

View in browser
Sign up to our Morning Mail Sign up now »
A daily wrap of what's happening, stories we love and the latest news, sent early in the morning. Click here to sign up to our Morning Mail
the guardian today - Australia edition
Sunday 01 May 2016
The Guardian logo
Editor's picks More »
Funding, which is a fraction of the $30bn cut in 2014 budget, is conditional on states accepting testing and minimum standards
Sport More »
Culture More »
Comment is free More »
Life and style More »
Technology More »
Science More »
Environment More »
Video More »
Most viewed in last 24 hours More »
As Clinton has all but locked up the Democratic presidential nomination, many are starting to wonder what the general election ticket might look like
The Guardian
Sport Culture Comment is free
Get more Guardian emails
Manage your email preferences

One-click unsubscribe
You are receiving this email because you are a Guardian Today - Australia edition subscriber.

Guardian News & Media Limited - a member of Guardian Media Group PLC. Registered Office: Kings Place, 90 York Way, London, N1 9GU. Registered in England No. 908396

Breaking News: The Rev. Daniel J. Berrigan has died at 94. He helped shape the Vietnam War protest movement and went to prison for it.

Add to your address book.

April 30, 2016

The New York Times »

Breaking News Alert

April 30, 2016

The Rev. Daniel J. Berrigan has died at 94. He helped shape the Vietnam War protest movement and went to prison for it.

Saturday, April 30, 2016 8:38 PM EDT

The Rev. Daniel J. Berrigan, a Jesuit priest and poet whose defiant protests helped shape the tactics of opposition to the Vietnam War and landed him in prison, died on Saturday in New York City. He was 94.
The United States was tearing itself apart over civil rights and the war in Southeast Asia when Father Berrigan emerged in the 1960s as an intellectual star of the Roman Catholic "new left," articulating a view that racism and poverty, militarism and capitalist greed were interconnected pieces of the same big problem: an unjust society.
Father Berrigan; his brother Philip, a Josephite priest; and their allies took their case to the streets with rising disregard for the law or their personal fortunes. A defining point was the burning of Selective Service draft records in Catonsville, Md.
Read more »
FOLLOW NYTimes Facebook FACEBOOK Twitter @NYTimes
Get more newsletters » | Get unlimited access to and our NYTimes apps for just $0.99. Subscribe »


You received this message because you signed up for's Breaking News Alert newsletter.

Copyright 2015 The New York Times Company | 620 Eighth Avenue New York, NY 10018

Can These Things Make You Happier?

Where do the happiest people live? Are negative emotions stronger than positive ones? We have these answers and more.
Trouble viewing this email? View as a Webpage Saturday, April 30, 2016
webmd logo
  Special: What Really Makes You Happy?
Missing Images!
Put These Feel-Good Foods on Your Plate
See which eats can help lift your mood and give you an energy boost.
Missing Images!
How Much Sex Do Happy Couples Have?
The magic number may be a lot less than you think.
Missing Images!
How Antidepressants Work
We explain how the meds can help turn depression around.
What Is …
Social Anxiety?
Talk Therapy?
WebMD Videos
Need a Laugh?
Gift Yourself an Hour
You are receiving this message because you registered with WebMD as
If you did not register for WebMD please contact our Customer Care Team.  |   Unsubscribe  |  WebMD Privacy Policy
© 2016 WebMD, LLC. All rights reserved.
WebMD Office of Privacy | 1201 Peachtree Street, NE | Atlanta, GA 30361