Global National: May 15, 2022 | Buffalo residents mourn victims of supermarket shooting

Global National: May 15, 2022 | Buffalo residents mourn victims of supermarket shooting

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In our top story: The community of Buffalo, N.Y. is mourning tonight, left shaken and demanding answers and action in the wake of Saturday's racially-motivated mass shooting at a grocery store that left 10 dead. The 18-year-old suspect has pleaded not guilty after being charged with first-degree murder. As Sean O'Shea reports, investigators are looking at a hate-fuelled manifesto the suspect appears to have posted online two days before the attack.

U.S. President Joe Biden condemned the heinous crime, and New York Gov. Kathy Hochul labeled it an act of white supremacy terrorism. As Jennifer Johnson reports, the shooting has once again renewed calls for tighter gun control.

In Europe, the invasion of Ukraine has triggered a historic shift in Russia's Nordic neighbours of Sweden and Finland. Both countries have officially announced they'll seek to join NATO, citing Russia's war as key reasons. Dan Spector reports.

Canada has promised to be a safe haven for Ukrainians fleeing Russia's invasion, especially when they plan to join family who live here. But even though Ottawa has expedited the immigration process, obtaining a visa is proving to be a difficult task. Heather Yourex-West explains.

With the results of Alberta Premier Jason Kenney's leadership review just days away, his political future hangs in the balance. Sarah Komadina reports what could be in the future for Kenney, even if he survives the review.

For many people, Instagram is an important business marketing tool. But now there's been an explosion in the number of hackers infiltrating the social media platform. As Sean O'Shea reports, restoring the accounts is anything but easy.

With extreme weather events on the rise, it's all but certain climate change is here. Yet despite the evidence, the crisis for some can feel distant from their lives. The feeling among some is whether they can do anything about it and that is putting a new onus on news meterologists to change that perception. Kam Razavi explains.

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