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Video obtained by the Mirror shows the moment two terror suspects ran at police in Woolwich yesterday.
The amateur video, which is taken from above the scene, sees a man run at police before shots ring out and he falls to the ground.
The footage appears to show the man dropping a knife or weapon during his charge but he still clearly brandishing a second weapon as he approaches the officers.
The second suspect can be seen running along a fence before also confronting the officers as more shots are fired.
In total eight shots can be heard. Onlookers can also be heard screaming.
The Boy Scouts in America have approved a plan to accept openly gay boys as Scouts from January 2014, the Associated Press report that the ban on gay adult leaders remains.
President Obama has signalled a change in US foreign policy and a narrower definition of what the 'war on terror' constitutes.
He has announced that the use of drones will be limited to situations of 'imminent' danger to the US, has switched responsibility for launching a drone attack from the CIA to the Department of Defence, and overturned a ban on transferring Guantanamo detainees to Yemen.
Washington Correspondent Robert Moore reports.
A Cannes police source said authorities were investigating whether a second incident of vanishing jewels was a theft, a problem of inventory or a loss, a source said.
Another Swiss jeweller, Chopard, had gems worth $1.4 million stolen in the first week of the 12-day festival on the French Riviera.
Police said the Chopard jewellery had been in the safe at Suite Novotel hotel in central Cannes, which had been rented by an employee of the jeweller.
The entire safe was removed from the wall and taken during the night of 16 May.
Someone entered without forcing the door, a police source said.
A spokesman for Chopard, a sponsor of the Cannes festival, later played down the report, saying values had been exaggerated.
Jewellers and fashion houses use the world's largest film festival at Cannes as a promotional showcase, lending gowns and accessories to celebrities who are photographed.
There is no doubt that Obama is attempting to redefine the very nature of the conflict. This is no longer the former President George W. Bush's ever expansive, generic war on terror. This now becomes President Obama's very narrow war - an assault on those groups that pose a specific threat.
It is not clear to me that he will be successful - this is a somewhat weakened and distracted president at the start of his second term. The speech has already been attacked by senior Republicans - one saying that with this speech the president has handed victory to the terrorists.
On more concrete issues like closing Guantanamo, don't forget he promised that on day one of his time in office.
He has been criticised by the left and the right, but many moderate voices will also say that hey welcome the fact that America's longest war is no longer necessarily an endless one.
Police say that the two Woolwich suspects who were shot on Wednesday do not have life-threatening injuries and so they will be able to be questioned.
Whilst the Government is not ruling out the possibility that the Woolwich attacks were part of a wider conspiracy, as far as they see it tonight there is no sign that that is the case.
Politically there may end up being broader questions about this - even to the extent of whether it should be classed as a terrorist attack at all.
People will be asking whether people acting on their own, mouthing an incoherent political philosophy, should be considered as any different to day-to-day criminality that we see in the courts on a regular basis.