- entertainment Indiewire
Marvel has apparently made a very strange marketing blunder on a new "Spider-Man: Far From Home" movie poster.
Days earlier, a Justice Department lawyer argued that the government didn't need to provide toothbrushes, soap or beds to detained migrant kids.
- entertainment Entertainment Tonight
'Fuller House' fans may not be seeing the last of the Tanner family just yet.
- News The Canadian Press
OTTAWA - A new agreement between Canada and the United States will soon allow travellers and cargo to pre-clear customs before they leave, allowing an easier movement of people and goods crossing the border.Canadian air travellers have been able to clear customs before flying to the U.S. for decades at Canadian airports, letting them skip line-ups when they land in the United States.The two countries have agreed to add U.S. preclearance operations at Billy Bishop airport in Toronto and Jean Lesage airport in Quebec City.The new agreement extends preclearance for travellers crossing by land, rail and sea. Early stages of planning are underway for preclearances for train passengers travelling from Montreal into New York and on the Rocky Mountaineer railway in British Columbia, which extends into Washington state.Preclearance operations will be expanded to additional airports, and will, for the first time, allow preclearances of cargo travelling across the border.Prime Minister Justin Trudeau and President Donald Trump announced Thursday that they intend to implement the new preclearance agreement this summer as part of a deal that has been in the works for years."Delays at the border can easily disrupt operations for Canadian and American business owners, so we want to remove some of these obstacles to expand trade while keeping our people safe," Trudeau told reporters Thursday."(The preclearance agreement) is going to ensure our border remains safe as we move forward with greater back-and-forth of our goods and our people. That is something that is fundamental and essential to Canadians."Trudeau didn't say when travellers will see the new measures in place.The agreement was first announced in 2015 but required a number of regulatory changes in both countries before it could be enacted. Canada passed its legislation in 2017.While air travellers flying from several Canadian airports have long been able to clear U.S. customs before going to the United States, flyers going from the United States to Canada have not. Canada could have implemented a similar model to the one used by the U.S. but has chosen not to.Information obtained through access-to-information law shows Canada has taken a cautious approach, weighing a number of factors including economic benefits and competitiveness, traffic flows, space constraints at airports, national-security considerations and financial implications.Decisions on how and where the newly expanded preclearance measures will be rolled out will also be based on a "careful assessment of the benefits and costs of preclearance at specific locations for passengers and cargo," said Scott Bardsley, a spokesman for Public Safety Minister Ralph Goodale.Sites chosen for preclearance are voluntary and market-driven, he added.As for when cargo preclearance will get underway, Bardsley said Canada will proceed gradually, using pilot projects. One has already been launched at the border checkpoint between Lacolle, Que., and Rouses Point, N.Y.Canadian border officers have been pre-screening rail cargo by viewing x-ray images of northbound rail cars on the U.S. side, using imaging technology already in use by American officials who screen rail cars bound for the U.S.As part of this pilot, American border officers capture x-ray images of the rail cars headed for Canada and then Canadian border officials flag any possible irregularities and then process the goods in Canada."The pilot will form the basis of proof of concept for any future cargo preclearance operations in the U.S." says a briefing note prepared for Goodale in September 2018."We are currently reviewing the feasibility of possible opportunities for Canadian preclearance in the U.S. in addition to the existing pre-ratification rail pilot."Teresa Wright, The Canadian PressNote to readers: This is a corrected story. In describing the current availability of customs preclearances, a previous version said services are available in the U.S. for travel to Canada but not in Canada for travel to the U.S., reversing the reality.
Did you know Rihanna has been living in London for the past year? Most people didn't, at least not until her cover interview in the New York Times magazine last month, where she revealed that she's been low-key staying across the pond while she ideated products for Fenty and the rest of her many business endeavors - somehow managing to elude paparazzi in the process, all over Europe. And why not settle across the pond? It seems like it has also worked out well for Jake Gyllenhaal, who spent roughly a year of his life in the city while filming Spider-Man: Far From Home with Tom Holland and Zendaya. In fact, Gyllenhaal is set to return to the West End (for the first time in 18 years) with Annaleigh Ashford to lead Sunday in the Park with George on stage. (Meanwhile, Holland has been running around town in that Spidey suit.) If these two loving London life won't convince you to take a trip to the U.K., then what will? Plus, with the Royal Ascot finishing up, and Wimbledon coming up around the corner in a couple weeks, there's no better time to at least consider it.Originally Appeared on W