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Boris Johnson, royal watchers react following revealing Harry and Meghan interview

Britain and its Royal Family absorbed the tremors Monday from a sensational television interview with Prince Harry and Meghan, in which the couple said they encountered racist attitudes and a lack of support that drove the duchess to thoughts of suicide.

In a two-hour soul-baring interview by Oprah Winfrey, the couple painted a deeply unflattering picture of life inside the royal household, depicting a cold, uncaring institution that they had to flee to save their lives.

Meghan told Winfrey that at one point “I just didn’t want to be alive anymore.” She said she sought help through the palace’s human resources department but was told there was nothing it could do.

Meghan, 39, admitted that she was naive at the start of her relationship with Harry and unprepared for the strictures of royal life.

The former television star, who is biracial, said that when she was pregnant with son Archie, there were “concerns and conversations about how dark his skin might be when he’s born.”

Harry confirmed the conversation, saying: “I was a bit shocked.” He said he would not reveal who made the comment, though Winfrey said he told her it was not either of his grandparents, Queen Elizabeth or her husband, Prince Philip.

Politicians weigh in

Asked about the interview at a coronavirus news conference, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson steadfastly refused to comment on the explosive allegations of racism and dysfunction inside the Royal Family.

Johnson said he had “always had the highest admiration for the Queen and the unifying role that she plays in our country and across the Commonwealth.”

But he said that “when it comes to matters to do with the Royal Family, the right thing for a prime minister to say is nothing.”

In contrast, Keir Starmer, leader of the main opposition Labour Party, says the palace has to take the allegations seriously.

“The issues that Meghan has raised of racism and mental health are really serious issues,” he said. “It is a reminder that too many people experience racism in 21st-century Britain.”

In the U.S., where Harry and Meghan now live, White House spokesperson Jen Psaki was asked whether President Joe Biden and his wife Jill had any reaction to the interview.

Psaki said Meghan’s decision to speak about her struggles with mental health “takes courage” and “that’s certainly something the president believes in.”

But she said she wouldn’t offer additional comment on the situation “given these are private citizens, sharing their own story and their own struggles.”

Harry slams ‘toxic’ British tabloid press

Harry and Meghan, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex, announced they were quitting royal duties last year, citing what they said were the unbearable intrusions and racist attitudes of the British media, and they moved to California, where Meghan was born and raised.

That split became official this year, and the interview was widely seen as their first opportunity to explain their decision.

In a clip released Monday that was not broadcast the night before, Harry reiterated that racism was “a large part” of the reason the couple left Britain — and he blamed the “toxic” British tabloid press.

“The U.K. is not bigoted,” he said. “The U.K. press is bigoted, specifically the tabloids.”


The younger royals have campaigned for support and awareness around mental health, but Harry says the Royal Family was unable to offer that support to its own members. (Paul Ellis/AFP/Getty Images)

The implications for the interview — which was broadcast Sunday night in the United States and will air in Britain on Monday night — are only beginning to be understood. Emily Nash, royal editor at Hello! magazine, said the revelations had left her and many other viewers “shell-shocked.”

“I don’t see how the palace can ignore these allegations; they’re incredibly serious,” she said. “You have the racism allegations. Then you also have the claim that Meghan was not supported, and she sought help even from the HR team within the household and was told that she couldn’t seek help.”

‘This rotten institution needs to go’

Anti-monarchy group Republic said the interview gave a clearer picture of what the Royal Family is like — and it’s not pretty.

“Whether for the sake of Britain or for the sake of the younger royals, this rotten institution needs to go,” Graham Smith of the campaign group said.

Harry, born a royal prince, described how his wife’s experience had helped him realize how he and the rest of the family were stuck in an oppressive institution.

“I was trapped, but I didn’t know I was trapped,” Harry said. “My father and my brother, they are trapped.”

Meghan, he said, “saved me.”

WATCH | Meghan says Royal Family failed to protect her and Prince Harry:

The Duchess of Sussex told Oprah Winfrey that things started to worsen with the Royal Family after she and Harry were married. 0:23

The younger royals — including Harry, Meghan, Harry’s brother, Prince William, and William’s wife, Catherine — have made campaigning for support and awareness around mental health one of their priorities. But Harry said the Royal Family was completely unable to offer that support to its own members.

“For the family, they very much have this mentality of ‘This is just how it is, this is how it’s meant to be, you can’t change it, we’ve all been through it,'” Harry said.

Criticism, sympathy for the couple

The couple had faced severe criticism in the United Kingdom before the interview. Prince Philip, 99, is in a London hospital after recovering from a heart procedure, and critics saw the decision to go forward as being a burden on the Queen — even though CBS, rather than Harry and Meghan, dictated the timing of the broadcast.

In the United States, sympathy for the couple poured in after the interview. Britain could be less forgiving, since some see the pair as putting personal happiness ahead of public duty.

Tennis star Serena Williams, a friend who attended Harry and Meghan’s wedding, said on Twitter that the duchess’s words “illustrate the pain and cruelty she’s experienced.”


“The mental health consequences of systemic oppression and victimization are devastating, isolating and all too often lethal,” Williams added.

Other well-known figures also reacted on social media, including filmmaker Ava DuVernay — who referenced the BBC’s bombshell interview with Harry’s mother, Princess Diana, in 1995 — tennis star Billie Jean King and U.S. inauguration poet Amanda Gorman.




Some 17.1 million Americans — tuning in for one of the biggest TV events in the past year — watched the interview, broadcaster CBS said on Monday.

CBS said the interview was the most watched TV special outside the annual National Football League Super Bowl in a year.

While clips of the interview have been shared online, and the British press covered the major points, much of Britain won’t see the full interview until Monday night — and many will want to know how the palace addresses this saga. The palace has not responded to the interview.


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Whistleblower alleges retaliation from Trump admin for revealing coronavirus response failures

A U.S. government whistleblower ousted from a leading role in battling COVID-19 alleged Thursday that the Trump administration has intensified its campaign to punish him for revealing shortcomings in the U.S. response.

Dr. Rick Bright, former director of the Biomedical Advanced Research and Development Authority (BARDA), said in an amended complaint filed with a federal watchdog agency that he has been relegated to a lesser role in his new assignment at the National Institutes of Health, unable to lend his full expertise to the battle against COVID-19.

The complaint also said Health and Human Services Secretary Alex Azar is leading a “co-ordinated effort” to undermine Bright in his new role, and it formally requests that Azar remove himself from dealing with the case.

Bright, a vaccine expert, was supposed to be working on virus diagnostic tests at NIH. But he “is cut off from all vaccine work, cut off from all therapeutic work, and has a very limited role in the diagnostic work,” said the complaint. “His extremely narrow role is confined to making contracts with diagnostics companies that have already developed diagnostics, to scale up their production.”

Where Bright previously oversaw 200 hundred or more projects at BARDA, he’s now been given responsibility for five to eight, involving diagnostic tests already approved by the Food and Drug Administration.


The complaint also said Health and Human Services Secretary Alex Azar is leading a ‘co-ordinated effort’ to undermine Bright in his new role, and it formally requests that Azar remove himself from dealing with the case. (Alex Brandon/The Associated Press)

The complaint said former colleagues of Bright’s at his old agency are now avoiding him. It described a conversation with one such colleague, who is not identified by name.

The complaint quotes the former colleague saying that the agency’s new acting director, Dr. Gary Disbrow, had warned him “to be ‘very careful.”‘

The complaint said Disbrow explained that Azar “was very angry with Dr. Bright and was ‘on the war path.’ [Disbrow] explained that Secretary Azar directed HHS employees to refrain from doing anything that would help Dr. Bright be successful in his new role.”

HHS had no immediate response to Bright’s latest allegations.

Row over hydroxycholoroquine

The Office of Special Counsel, an agency that investigates complaints from government whistleblowers, previously found “reasonable grounds” that Bright was removed from his post after trying to warn the White House and the Department of Health and Human Services early this year that the U.S. was unprepared for the coronavirus outbreak.

Bright is a flu and infectious disease expert with 10 years at the biomedical agency, which is known as BARDA. His particular focus was on vaccine development. At the NIH, he was supposed to be working on coronavirus testing, but he is now alleging that he has been blocked.

President Donald Trump has dismissed him as “a disgruntled guy.”

WATCH | Bright warns U.S. about pandemic response:

Dr. Rick Bright, who was fired as the director of the agency responsible for developing drugs to fight the coronavirus, told a U.S. congressional hearing that his early warnings about the pandemic were met with indifference and the country only has limited time to improve its response. 2:01

The agency that Bright had led is a unit of HHS that focuses on countermeasures to infectious diseases and bioterrorism. He had received a job performance review of outstanding before he was summarily transferred in April, with his agency email cut off without warning.

In his initial complaint filed last month, Bright said the final straw for his bosses appeared to come when he resisted efforts to flood the New York area with hydroxychloroquine, a malaria drug once touted by Trump as a “game changer” for COVID-19. Bright said he argued successfully for limiting approved use of the drug to certain settings, such as hospitals treating COVID-19 patients.

Trump has since revealed that he has taken hydroxycholoroquine, apparently to try to prevent infection after several White House staffers tested positive.

The Food and Drug Administration recently revoked its emergency use approval for the drug, citing its known heart risks and unproven benefits against the novel coronavirus.

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How tiny babies are revealing big clues of early life

A newborn's first few days of life is fragile and potentially dangerous, navigating a world full of viruses, infections and bacteria. Many around the world don't survive.

While doctors and researchers have traditionally had few clues about what is happening to a newborn during this critical time, a new international study involving the University of British Columbia (UBC) may provide doctors with a roadmap for better survival strategies.

"A large proportion of childhood mortality is newborn mortality and there's a lot we don't know about neonatal immunology," said Dr. Jeffrey Pernica, head of pediatric infectious disease at McMaster Children's Hospital in Hamilton.

The study, published in the journal Nature Communications, looked at two groups of newborns in different parts of the world: Papua New Guinea and Gambia.

The researchers compared two tiny blood samples — less than a quarter of a teaspoon from each newborn — with the first being taken at birth and the next taken later in the first week of life.

What they found was dramatic: Thousands of changes over that first week of life, including specific genes and immune cells being activated and proteins being produced.

Bob Hancock's team at UBC pioneered a blood work technique that yielded big data from less than a quarter of a teaspoon of blood. (CBC News)

"I don't think we knew how the infant's immunity changed over time," said Canadian microbiologist and study co-author Bob Hancock. "I don't think we appreciated the staggering number of changes that are occurring."

Hancock's lab at UBC performed the blood work on the tiny recruits. Up until now, the biggest challenge for scientists gathering data had been sourcing a large enough blood sample from a newborn to provide comprehensive information.

Hancock's team pioneered a technique using sophisticated software to get a huge amount of data from a tiny drop of blood.

"We saw a turn on of dedicated cells called neutrophils; neutrophils are the body's way of fighting infections. We saw a turn on of proteins called interferons, which is the major anti-viral or viral-fighting mechanism in the body. And we saw a turn on of a protein called complement — one of the most important ways of fighting bacteria," said Hancock.

"So in these ways, the infant was adapting to try to resist the challenges of the first week of life, recovering from the stress of birth."

Common developmental path

What also surprised Hancock and the global research team were the common biological threads between two sets of newborns born thousands of kilometres apart. It suggests that the molecular changes aren't random, but instead follow a specific developmental pathway.

The researchers say that finding could provide doctors with better opportunities to save more infants, particularly when it comes to immunization.

"This common trajectory is exciting, as it allows us to ask bigger questions about the differences between different populations and the impact of biomedical interventions, such as vaccines, on development," said Dr. Ofer Levy, one of the study's senior authors and a physician with Boston Children's Hospital.

In most of Canada and the developed world, infants are given their first vaccine at two to three months, for diphtheria, pertussis, tetanus and polio. Some provinces also offer vaccines for influenza type B and hepatitis B. The schedule is a bit different in Canada's North, where newborns and infants in Nunavut also get a vaccination for tuberculosis because of a high prevalence of the disease.

'A large proportion of childhood mortality is newborn mortality and there's a lot we don't know about neonatal immunology,' said McMaster University's Dr. Jeffrey Pernica. (Craig Chivers/CBC News)

This latest research could potentially change how all doctors think about the best time to vaccinate a baby.

"We'd really like to know more about whether we can actually start doing these vaccinations even earlier in the infants to give them a better chance of fighting off the devastating diseases that vaccines protect against," said Hancock.

For Pernica, the study offers other things to consider when looking at how to protect newborns in those early days, including whether more specific testing can be done at birth to determine which baby may get sick, as well as providing more information to new mothers.

"This study will add a lot to what scientists know in the future," he said.

The study's main limitation was its small sample size: Only 60 babies were involved. But the researchers say they plan to increase that number through subsequent research in the hopes of providing the world's most vulnerable with a fighting chance as early as possible.

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Cohen's testimony before Congress won't answer the big questions but could be revealing – and entertaining

One way to avoid disappointment in life is to lower expectations, and so probably the best approach to the week ahead is to assume that it will not answer any of the big who-knew-what-and-why-did-they-lie-about-it questions concerning Russia's interference in the 2016 U.S. election.

But we are still expecting plenty of action around the case, so there is great potential for news and entertainment dead ahead.

The best value for your news and entertainment dollar is likely to be found at the public hearing where Michael Cohen is scheduled to testify this week.

For a decade or so Cohen was Donald Trump's self-described "dirty deeds" lieutenant who was involved in everything from funnelling hush money to women with whom Trump had affairs, to wheeling and dealing with Russian property developers on Trump's behalf, to threatening bodily harm to anyone who might do something the boss wouldn't like.  

Now, Trump's former personal attorney is on his way to prison, having fully matured into a convicted felon and, in the words of the president of the United States, a "Rat." Cohen will scamper from one congressional committee room to another Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, presumably saying the sorts of things the president hates rats for saying.


Cohen's  appointments with both the House and Senate intelligence committees are behind closed doors, though interesting things might still find their way out of those rooms and onto the cable news shows.

But on Wednesday he'll be on live TV, at the House oversight committee, and that's the show to watch.

'True stories of Trump'

Cohen is co-operating with Robert Mueller's investigation into Russian interference in, and possible Trump campaign collusion during and after, the 2016 election. Because that investigation is ongoing, Cohen will be constrained from spilling any beans he might have on the subject.

But there are other subjects, and he has other beans.

Trump and Cohen in better times, during an election campaign stop at the New Spirit Revival Center church in Cleveland Heights, Ohio, in September 2016. (Jonathan Ernst/Reuters)

A decade in the employ of Trump has supplied Cohen with plenty of material to dish on the president — and he will, according to his lawyer, Lanny Davis.

Davis has been teasing his client's testimony in the media. He told Rolling Stone magazine that Cohen "will pull the curtain back and we will hear true stories of Trump's complicity in crimes, and his immoral, bigoted and morally vacant character in specific detailed and personal anecdotes."

Well, who among us doesn't love a few true stories about powerful people, crime and morally vacant character, along with all the rest? The problem, obviously, is that Cohen is both a convicted felon and an admitted liar — facts that will undoubtedly be hurled in his face.

Still, Davis believes in redemption. He told the ABC News podcast The Investigation that Cohen "is a man transformed. He is a different Michael Cohen than you remember." Later in the episode, ABC news man John Santucci remembered the Michael Cohen who once threatened to throw him head first out of the 26th floor of Trump Tower. So the transformation Davis speaks of would have to be fairly big league.

Attorneys for the Southern District of New York, who prosecuted Cohen, weren't buying any of it when they wrote in his sentencing document: "Any suggestion by Cohen that his meetings with law enforcement reflect a selfless and unprompted about-face are overstated." Ouch.

Mueller report expected soon

Nevertheless, it will be hard to look away from whatever happens with Cohen on Wednesday if there are no bigger fireworks in the sky.

We don't know when special counsel Mueller will be wrapping up his work and turning it over to his new boss, Attorney General William Barr. Reports Friday said it won't be this week, but Washington has been awash in speculation that it will be soon.

Even if that speculation is correct and Mueller is about to wrap up and hand in his work — if not this week, maybe next — the chances we'll soon see what he's got still aren't good.

WATCH: Keith Boag takes an in-depth look at the Mueller investigation evidence and what we know so far 

Washington reporter Keith Boag takes an in-depth look at the Mueller investigation evidence and what we know so far. Correction: An on-screen graphic in this video indicates James Comey was fired on May 9, 2016. He was, in fact, fired on that date in 2017. 12:35

The reason should be obvious: It's impossible to overstate the significance and sensitivity of a counterintelligence investigation into a sitting president. The purpose of such an investigation goes beyond looking into possible collusion with Russia in the election and seeks to discover whether the president was working on behalf of Russia in any way.

As far as we know, the Department of Justice and the FBI have never done anything like this. But in his new book The Threat — which reads like an unsentimental true-crime procedural with a stylistic touch reminiscent of Cormac McCarthy — the former acting FBI director Andrew McCabe confirms that a counterintelligence investigation into whether Trump was working for Russia is indeed part of what Mueller inherited.

So when it does come, there will be many eyes scrutinizing Mueller's report privately before the public ever gets a look at it — if we ever get a look at it.

The most informed speculation is that Congress will see the Mueller report confidentially and use it as a roadmap for its own investigations, and in that manner the world will eventually receive Mueller's full narrative of the case.

There remains the possibility that Mueller will deliver new indictments next week and that they might, as they have in the past, tell more of the story than expected. That could be a scene stealer.

But for now it still looks like the main attraction will be Michael Cohen, the bullying felon who's been likened to a Mafia consigliere and whom the  president calls a rat for co-operating with the Department of Justice that the president is entrusted to uphold.

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Amazon's Jeff Bezos says National Enquirer tried to blackmail him over revealing photos

Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos said Thursday he was the target of "extortion and blackmail" by the publisher of the National Enquirer, which he said threatened to publish revealing personal photos of him unless he stopped investigating how other private photos and messages were obtained by the tabloid.

Bezos, who is also owner of The Washington Post, detailed his interactions with American Media Inc. in an extraordinary blog post Thursday on the Medium.com website.

After the tabloid published a story about his extramarital affair last month, Bezos ordered a team of private investigators to get to the bottom of how the Enquirer obtained lurid texts between the executive and former TV anchor Lauren Sanchez. Since then, there's been a public relations battle.

Earlier this week, the tabloid's editor, Dylan Howard, emailed an attorney for Bezos's longtime security consultant in order to describe photos the Enquirer "obtained during our newsgathering." The photos include a "below the belt selfie" of Bezos, photos of him in tight boxer-briefs and wearing only a towel, and several revealing photos of Sanchez, according to the email Bezos released in his blog post.

According to emails Bezos posted, an attorney for American Media Inc., the Enquirer's parent company, offered a deal Wednesday: The tabloid wouldn't post the photos if Bezos and his investigators would release a public statement "affirming that they have no knowledge or basis" to suggest that the Enquirer's coverage was "politically motivated or influenced by political forces."

Bezos's investigators have suggested the Enquirer's coverage of his affair was politically motivated. Bezos has been the target of criticism from President Donald Trump over the Post's critical coverage of the White House, and AMI has admitted that it engaged in what's known as "catch-and-kill" practices to help Trump become president.

That admission was part of a deal between AMI and federal prosecutors, who agreed to not pursue charges against the company for secretly assisting Trump's campaign by paying $ 150,000 US to a Playboy model for the rights to her story about an alleged affair with the then-candidate. The company then intentionally suppressed the story until after the election.

Bezos' investigators have suggested the Enquirer's coverage of his affair was politically motivated. (Mary Altaffer/Associated Press)

Last month, the Enquirer reported that Bezos sent "sleazy text messages and gushing love notes" to Sanchez, months before Bezos announced he was splitting up with his wife, MacKenzie. Reporters for the Enquirer followed Bezos and Sanchez "across five states" and 60,000 kilometres and "tailed them in private jets, swanky limos, helicopter rides, romantic hikes, five-star hotel hideaways, intimate dinner dates and `quality time' in hidden love nests," the tabloid said in its story. The Jan. 9 story carries the bylines of Howard and two reporters.

In his blog post Thursday, Bezos said he decided to publish the emails sent to his team "rather than capitulate to extortion and blackmail," despite the "personal cost and embarrassment they threaten."

An attorney for American Media Inc. did not immediately respond to a call seeking comment Thursday.

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'The Flash' & 'Arrow' Debut Revealing First Trailers for New Seasons — Plus, Watch a Sweet B-Day Surprise!

The Flash and Arrow teams had a lot to explain when they took the stage at Comic-Con on Saturday afternoon, with both shows having ended their most recent seasons on massive cliffhangers.

Though the casts and producers on the DC superhero dramas didn’t provide any tangible answers for what will happen to Team Flash following Barry Allen’s disappearance into the Speed Force or the island explosion that seemingly left everyone — except Oliver Queen and his son, William — dead, they did release sneak peeks for the new seasons that offered some big hints.

For The Flash, Barry’s decision to leave fiancée Iris West and enter the Speed Force means the team will have a de facto new leader, who just so happens to be Iris herself. In the first look at the fourth season, Iris takes the control board in Flash headquarters and becomes an even more assertive presence.

“Iris has focused her energy on being a leader of Team Flash. She steps up and leads the team which is really, really cool,” Candice Patton said, adding later that her character “to a degree” is the catalyst for bringing Barry back. “She’s kind of [the] boss lady on Team Flash now, so she’s an active force in getting her man out of the Speed Force.”

EXCLUSIVE: ‘The Flash’ Stars Dish on WestAllen ‘Destination Wedding’ & Killer Frost’s Villain Potential!

Though the new footage didn’t include Barry (and for good reason), Grant Gustin assured fans that he’ll be seen soon enough. “I thought I was going to show up midway through the season, but I’m on the show guys!” the newly-engaged actor said to cheers.

As for the overall tone of the season, showrunner and executive producer Todd Helbing teased they have intentionally “lightened the tone a little bit.” “Last year, it got a little dark and we’re going to get back to the jokes,” he said. When asked if there would be a musical episode this season, Helbing confessed there are currently are “no plans” and revealed that there is “no time travel in season four.”

Check out the first season four footage from The Flash Comic-Con panel:

RELATED: 37 Things We Learned at The CW’s Superhero-Packed PaleyFest Panel: There’s Another Crossover Coming!

Arrow followed The Flash panel and was ripe with small nuggets for the upcoming sixth season, which follows the game-changing explosion on the island, Lian Yu, which left many characters’ fates up in the air. While the panelists didn’t address who did or didn’t survive, the first official look at the sixth season offered clues as to who survived (see: Deathstroke, Black Siren and the new Black Canary).

“We always said that season five would end as a culmination of the first five years, really the first 10 years of Oliver’s life. We’re not rebooting the show,” executive producer Marc Guggenheim shared. “We’re going to double down with the things that resonate with people in [the new season]. We’re going to see a different kind of Oliver Queen. The last couple of years have changed [him], particularly season five.”

Some of that is credited to Oliver’s son, William. Stephen Amell addressed Oliver’s journey as a father, which will become a larger arc for his character in the coming season.

“He’s not the best dad,” Amell confessed, admitting that he was “legitimately nervous” about filming his scenes with his TV son because it was a different shade to the character. “To start on episode 116 and to be able to do fun, new stuff as Oliver [is great] — but he’s a sh*t dad.”

Katie Cassidy, who returns as Black Siren, opened up about returning to the show — this time as a completely different take on Laurel.

“It feels like I never left. It feels like home and we’re a family,” Cassidy said. “It’s been pretty easy, getting back to the swing of things. It’s interesting the dynamic between Black Siren and other characters, Team Arrow, whatnot, the different points of view that has been completely opposite of Laurel, which is how I’ve been thinking about it.”

RELATED: Danny Trejo Is Coming to ‘The Flash,’ Michael Emerson Joins ‘Arrow’ & More CW Superhero Casting News!

As for the overarching vibe of the new season, Amell said they “took the momentum of season five and carried it into the first few episodes of season six.”

“The first three scripts, they’re really tight, they’re really action-packed but it feels like we’re taking our time, which I think is something we’ve earned,” he previewed.

And last but not least, Amell asked Ballroom 20 to sing a special birthday song for Emily Bett Rickards — who celebrates her 26th birthday on Monday — as an early present. Watch the sweet Comic-Con moment below.

Watch the first season six footage from the Arrow Comic-Con panel: 

The Flash premieres Tuesday, Oct. 10 at 8 p.m. ET/PT and Arrow premieres Thursday, Oct. 12 at 9 p.m. ET/PT on The CW.

Comic-Con 2017: ‘Flash’ Stars Dish on WestAllen Wedding & Iris Becoming the ‘Leader’ for Team Flash in Season 4

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