Monday's news in 5 minutes.

1. Hillary Clinton faints at 9/11 event ‘after becoming overheated’. Doctor confirms she’s suffering from pneumonia.

Hillary Clinton’s doctor has revealed the 68-year-old is suffering pneumonia, after she was seen collapsing at a 9/11 memorial service in New York.

The Democratic presidential candidate arrived at the event at around 8.15am but left suddenly around an hour-and-a-half later.

In a statement Dr. Lisa R. Bardack said: “Secretary Clinton has been experiencing a cough related to allergies. On Friday, during follow up evaluation of her prolonged cough, she was diagnosed with pneumonia. She was put on antibiotics, and advised to rest and modify her schedule.

“While at this morning’s event, she became overheated and dehydrated. I have just examined her and she is now re-hydrated and recovering nicely.”

The diagnosis comes after Donald Trump’s team and his supporters repeatedly made claims that the Democratic candidate has health issues and is physically incapable of being president.

Nick Merrill, a Clinton spokesman said: “During the ceremony, she felt overheated, so she departed to go to her daughter’s apartment, and is feeling much better,”

Mrs Clinton emerged from her daughter’s apartment just before lunchtime telling reporters she was “feeling great.”

“It’s a beautiful day in New York,” she said.

2. Newborn twins left in coma after being cared for by unregulated nanny.

Newborn twins have been rushed to hospital and spent 20 hours in a coma after being left in the care of a nanny sourced from a popular Facebook page.

The parents of the twins hired the nanny to assist the mum in their home. The mother was present while the nanny helped care for her newborns.

According to The Courier Mail, they were rushed to hospital last week when their mother could not stir either of them for a night feed.

Queensland police have confirmed they are investigating suspected harm to children and the nanny has been charged with working without a blue card. The nanny was found on a 3,000 member online parenting forum.

She told the parents she had a Working With Children Check but unfortunately the family was not aware that they needed to sight this documentation and verify it.

The babies have since recovered and returned home.

3. Dogs killed, revived and then killed again in Monash Uni experiment.

In an experiment designed to test how well hearts can be preserved before organ transplants when the donor has already died, a number of greyhounds have been suffocated and then revived after having their hearts removed and reinserted.

The experiment at Monash University has been dubbed by animal activists as “shocking”.

Humane Research Australia chief executive Helen Marston told Fairfax Media it was unnecessarily cruel to the greyhounds involved because they were effectively killed twice.

“People believe these things happened a long time ago or somewhere overseas, but these experiments are happening right here right now, under our noses,” she said.

“Quite a lot of them are paid for with our tax dollars.”

4. Reward for information that leads to the recovering of missing toddler William Tyrrell.

On the two-year anniversary of his disappearance the NSW Government has announced a reward for information that leads to the recovery of missing toddler William Tyrrell.


William was three when he disappeared from the backyard of his grandmother’s home in Kendall, on NSW’s mid-north coast, on September 12, 2014.

Yesterday police said they 600 persons of interest in the case.

5. Suburban terror attack targeted man for his “Australian culture.”

An Islamic radical, known for his odd behaviour, stabbed a 59-year-old man because he thought the man embodied Australian culture police will allege.

Ihsas Khan, 22, was yesterday charged with committing a terrorist act and attempted murder after allegedly stabbing Wayne Greenhalgh as he walked his dog along Ohlfsen Road, Minto in Sydney’s west on Saturday afternoon reports The Daily Telegraph.

“It was a deliberate act yesterday, it resulted in a person receiving extremely serious injuries,” NSW Police Deputy Commissioner Cath Burn said yesterday.

“We know that this person has strong extremist beliefs inspired by ISIS … but what made him act yesterday we don’t know.

“It was deliberate, it was violent, his behaviour could have turned worse as well.”

Mr Greenhalgh remains in hospital and has lost several fingers as he tried to fight off the attack.

6. Adam Whittington on Nine botched Beirut abduction: ‘An absolute joke’.

Adam Whittington, the head of Child Abduction Recovery International (CARI) used in an attempted snatching of the children of Sally Faulkner by Channel 9 has appeared on the Seven Networks’ Sunday Night and has slammed the Nine network for leaving in a Beirut jail for nearly four months.

Whittington accused Nine of lying in the aftermath of the incident, when it denied paying him a six-figure sum for the operation.

“The invoice clearly shows payment from 60 Minutes, Channel Nine, to our account,” he told Mike Willesee.

“I mean, everything they said in the media, we could prove it was a lie.”

Whittington spoke of the jail where he went weeks without showering and found maggots in the drinking water.

“It’s just one of those places you don’t want to remember,” he said.

7. WA criminalise revenge porn.

Western Australia will this week bring in new laws criminalising cyber stalking and revenge porn.

Under the new laws, anyone who cyber-stalks or posts revenge porn online to blackmail or humiliate their current or former partner can face a two-year jail term.

WA Attorney-General Michael Mischin said the bill will better protect victims of family violence and hold perpetrators accountable for their actions.

“On its own, the justice system cannot eliminate family violence. However, we can encourage and support victims of violence in the home while seeking to deter, and punish, those in the community who choose to offend, and that is what this law does,” he said.

The legislation introduces Family Violence Restraining Orders, which allow the court to order an offender to attend a behaviour change or intervention program, and to restrain them from distributing or publishing intimate images of a person as well as cyber-stalking.

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