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By John Whitesides and Steve Holland HEMPSTEAD, N.Y. (Reuters) - Democrat Hillary Clinton and Republican Donald Trump locked horns over the economy, assailed each other's foreign policy, and interrupted each other repeatedly in heated exchanges at the first U.S. presidential debate on Monday. After greeting each other with a handshake and a smile, the two opponents went on the attack, with Clinton calling the New York businessman's tax policies "Trumped-up trickle-down" economics and Trump accusing the former secretary of state of being "all talk, no action." Each accused the other of distortions and falsehoods and urged viewers to check their websites for the facts. "The kind of plan that Donald has put forth would be trickle-down economics all over again.
The Latest on the first of three presidential debates between Democrat Hillary Clinton and Republican Donald Trump (all times EDT): 9:43 p.m. Donald Trump says he'll release his tax returns if Hillary ...
New Zealand Rugby (NZR) came under fire Tuesday for standing by a promising teenage star who viciously assaulted four people, including two women, on a Wellington street. In a case that sparked accusations the court system in rugby-mad New Zealand gives sports stars special treatment, winger Losi Filipo escaped conviction after a judge said he did not want to derail his career. "If it was anyone else on the street, they wouldn't be let off for any of this -- for attacking four of us -- punching two females," Kelsey Odell, one of the 18-year-old's victims, told TV3.