Those were the headlines, now for the news in more detail.
The mayor of Usti nad Labem´s Nestemice district has vowed to ignore a Chamber of Deputies resolution on the construction of a controversial wall in the city´s Maticni street. Nestemice mayor Pavel Tosovsky, who is a member of the opposition Civic Democratic Party, said the wall was a local matter and any parliamentary resolution would be ignored. Work started on the wall on Tuesday, several months after private house-dwellers on one side of the street complained about noise and rubbish from apartment blocks opposite, which are inhabited largely by Roma rent-defaulters. However Roma activists and human rights workers have been dismantling the wall, watched by police. The local council has ignored orders from the central government to halt construction of the wall.
The leader of the main opposition Civic Democrats, the former prime minister Vaclav Klaus, has said he is dissatisfied with the minority Social Democrat government and has called for urgent talks with the ruling Social Democrats. Mr Klaus said the "opposition agreement" between the two parties was meant to ensure political stability, but that the country was becoming increasingly unstable.
Meanwhile Mr Klaus has issued a sharp attack on the political ideology of the "Third Way" in an article in Austria´s Die Presse newspaper. The Civic Democrat leader, who adheres to Thatcherite free-market principles, described Third Way thinking as an attempt to preserve old-fashioned social democracy at the expense of the free market. He listed adherents of the Third Way as U.S. President Bill Clinton, British Prime Minister Tony Blair and President Vaclav Havel, as well as the former Yugoslav leader Tito and the former Spanish dictator Franco. Mr Klaus described the Third Way as being "the quickest way to the Third World."
The Academic Council of Charles University has called on the dean of the Law Faculty to step down in the wake of June´s scandal over the sale of exam papers. The Council voted 27 to 11 to call on Dean Dusan Hendrych to resign over the affair, which emerged when staff discovered that a suspiciously large number of applicants for the Faculty had submitted identical answers in an entrance exam. It later came to light that completed exam papers had been sold to students for 100,000 crowns each. The Council said there was no suggestion that Mr Hendrych had any knowledge of the wrongdoing, but explained that as Dean he had no choice but to accept the moral responsibility for the scandal. Mr Hendrych declined to comment on the Council´s decision.
And finally a quick look at the weather. Sunday will be mostly cloudy with showers and rain in places. Temperatures are expected to reach a maximum of 16 degrees Celsius, falling to a low of three degrees at night.
I'm Rob Cameron and that's the end of the news.
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