Crosstec Group Holdings Limited Bringing Luxury Interior Designs to Life

What does it take to turn an exquisite interior design project into reality? How to bring virtual excellence to life and make it accessible not only for visual perception but for all the senses? Turning creative visions into spaces with physically tangible shapes and surfaces is what passionate craftsmen do, applying their experience and skills to realize the most daring design ideas, adding imagination and patience to bring out the best properties of each material. This is what the artisans at Crosstec Group Holdings Limited do and what brought them this year’s Luxury Lifestyle Awards in the category of Best Luxury Construction and Fit Out for ‘The Peninsula Boutique & Café’ in Hong Kong.

Crosstec Group Holdings Limited

The story of Crosstec Group Holdings Limited began in 1999 when Mr. Sandi Lee founded his own company. His background included a Master of Arts in Design from Hong Kong Polytechnic University and a Bachelor of Arts in Interior Design from the University of Manitoba. Mr. Sandi Lee had extensive experience as an architect-designer and interior designer when he founded the company. To date, he has over 25 years of experience in the interior design industry, leading positions with Crosstec Group Holdings Limited, and membership in various international professional interior design organizations. In addition to his professional activities, Mr. Sandi Lee is also active in education, sharing his knowledge and expertise with the next generation of interior designers as a guest lecturer and speaker at specialized institutions.

Crosstec Group Holdings Limited

Today, Crosstec Group Holdings Limited is a versatile provider of interior design solutions. The company’s clientele consists mainly of global brands of high fashion and luxury goods from all over the world. Clients of Crosstec Group Holdings Limited enjoy high-end interior design services such as:

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Crosstec Group Holdings Limited

  • interior solutions
  • millwork and furniture provision
  • facade development and fabrication
  • design and project consultancy.

The company’s clients can take advantage of any of these services individually or receive a comprehensive service depending on the specifics of the project or the client’s needs.

Crosstec Group Holdings Limited

Work on each client’s project begins with a team of specialists getting acquainted with the interior design project in detail, interviewing the client, inspecting the site, and marking out the area. After reviewing suppliers’ proposals and agreeing with them with the client, the team, if necessary, procures materials. Then comes the responsible stage of mechanical, electrical, construction and fit-out work, installation of millwork, and furniture. The project is handed over only after the joint inspection of the object.

Working on projects in Hong Kong, Crosstec Group Holdings Limited provides fit-out construction services as the main contractor. When working on projects in other Asian countries, the company engages its own contractors or local subcontractors and assigns its own foreman who inspects the quality of work and ensures that projects are implemented according to schedule.

Crosstec Group Holdings Limited

‘The Peninsula Boutique & Café’, which has earned Crosstec Group Holdings Limited recognition at the Luxury Lifestyle Awards, is a new refined dining and lifestyle destination in Hong Kong, where sophisticated Asian tastes and experiences are presented in a luxurious setting with a stylish interior. One of the main materials used in the decoration of the cafe is dark emerald marble. A large part of the elements are made of brass; juniper green lacquer with flecks of millennial pink is also used. The Crosstec Group Holdings Limited team took part in comprehensive work on the project, from design development to final renovation. Thanks to the impeccable quality of construction and fit-out work by the company’s professionals, ‘The Peninsula Boutique & Café’ opened on time and offered its visitors a luxurious lifestyle experience in every detail.

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About Luxury Lifestyle Awards | Luxury Lifestyle Awards is a global award selecting, recognizes, celebrates, and promotes the best luxury goods and services all over the world. The goal of the company is to connect people with the best of luxury. LLA has evaluated more than 10 000 various goods and services in 400 categories from 60 countries and analyzed the results to give you a TOP list of the best of the best in the world. Such world-renowned brands as Chanel, Dom Perignon, and Ferrari were proudly named winners. The victory brings companies status and recognition, global promotion, and exposure to an entirely new market of customers.

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  1. • Finland will apply to join NATO, ditching decades of neutrality
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  2. Tuesday was the biggest day of the 2022 primary season to date, with five states — ranging from Pennsylvania in the east to Oregon in the west — casting votes for Senate, governor and House.

  3. John Aylward, a veteran film and television actor for more than three decades, has died, according to his longtime agent and friend, Mitchell K. Stubbs.

  4. Alabama football coach Nick Saban caused waves after accusing his SEC rival, Texas A&M, of paying their recruits. Hear coach Jimbo Fisher’s fiery response.

  5. CNN’s Jim Acosta and former Ohio Republican Gov. John Kasich react to former President Donald Trump’s speech at the annual NRA convention in Houston just days after a mass shooting at an elementary school in Uvalde, Texas.

  6. The world is grappling with gravity-defying energy price spikes on everything from gasoline and natural gas to coal. Some fear this may just be the beginning.

  7. • What you need to know about the new US travel policy
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  8. Zeneta Everhart, whose 21-year-old son survived the Buffalo grocery store shooting, testified before Congress about the injuries her son sustained.

  9. Idaho police officers on Saturday arrested 31 people who are believed to be affiliated with the White nationalist group called Patriot Front, after they were seen gathering near a Pride parade in the city of Coeur d’Alene, police said.

  10. Authorities in Arizona released video of a woman who was rescued after spending 18 hours in a canal after she got stuck while trying to rescue her dog.

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  12. What is this mystery creature? CNN’s Jeanne Moos reports a Texas city is asking the public to help ID it.

  13. Amber Heard has spoken out about everything from the public’s treatment of her during her defamation trial with ex-husband Johnny Depp to whether she was telling the truth about his alleged abuse.

  14. Lizzo announced she has edited one of her songs after complaints from some in the disabled community.

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  16. The Supreme Court said Tuesday that Maine cannot exclude religious schools from a tuition assistance program that allows parents to use vouchers to send their children to public or private schools.

  17. The Supreme Court ruled in favor of a Virginia man who is seeking to challenge one of his convictions for using a firearm in an attempted robbery. The ruling will allow the man to attempt to reduce his sentence by 10 years.

  18. The leaked draft of Justice Samuel Alito’s opinion in Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization has, since its publication in early May, stirred a firestorm over the fate of abortion rights in the United States. As Americans reckon with the impending US Supreme Court decision — expected later this month — that could undo nearly 50 years of precedent, CNN Opinion has published commentary from an array of writers on abortion and the most anticipated legal opinion in decades. From the personal to the political, their perspectives reveal the role that access to abortion has played across history or in their own lives — and convey what the court’s decision could mean for the country at large. The opinions expressed in these commentaries are their own.

  19. Over the weekend, Herschel Walker addressed the Faith and Freedom Coalition, a gathering of social conservatives in Nashville, Tennessee. His speech came just days after Walker’s campaign publicly acknowledged he had three children by women he was not married to in addition to his son by his ex-wife.

  20. Federal investigators subpoenaed the Georgia Republican Party chairman for information related to the fake elector scheme there — as the Justice Department has issued a fresh round of subpoenas to people from several states who acted as rogue electors after the 2020 presidential election, multiple sources familiar with the situation told CNN.

  21. CNN asked, how do you feel about the fight over abortion rights? Listen to the emotional and divided responses we received from callers across the country.

  22. The Supreme Court declined to revisit the landmark First Amendment decision in New York Times v. Sullivan. The 1964 ruling created a higher bar for public figures to claim libel and has been a bedrock of US media law.

  23. The Supreme Court said that a Washington state school district violated the First Amendment rights of a high school football coach when he lost his job after praying at the 50-yard line after games. CNN legal analyst Jeffrey Toobin discusses the court ruling and what the recent decision may mean for First Amendment rights.

  24. • At least 4 killed and 19 injured in renewed shelling in Kharkiv, Ukrainian authorities say
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  25. The committee investigating the Capitol Hill insurrection on January 6, 2021, has added a previously unexpected public hearing for Tuesday afternoon, the committee announced Monday.

  26. Abortion rights proponents have filed court actions in at least seven states seeking to block or slow the enforcement of abortion bans in the days since Friday’s US Supreme Court ruling cleared the way for states to prohibit the procedure.

  27. Vice President Kamala Harris talks to CNN’s Dana Bash about why she voted against Justices Neil Gorsuch and Brett Kavanaugh during their confirmation hearings.

  28. Democratic Sen. Patrick Leahy of Vermont needs surgery to repair a broken hip after falling in his Virginia home on Wednesday.

  29. Undulating rows of purple flowers stretch as far as the eye can see, a floral fragrance lingering just above them, wafted gently by a warm breeze.

  30. Scientists have identified a gene that appears to increase the risk of Alzheimer’s in women, providing a potential new clue as to why more women than men are diagnosed with the disease.

  31. Growing up in the US, Kim Pflieger always thought her name was relatively unusual. Sure, Kimberly was fairly commonplace, but it was one of those names with multiple available spellings, and she rarely came across another Pflieger. She figured her first and last name paired together was unique.

  32. A rare portrait of Diana, Princess of Wales, will be on public display for the first time after it was recently sold at auction.

  33. The Supreme Court on Thursday agreed to hear a dispute over redistricting in North Carolina, a case that could have major implications for voting rights across the country and fundamentally change the landscape of election law.

  34. The woman suspected of fatally shooting 25-year-old elite cyclist Anna Moriah “Mo” Wilson in May in Texas has been captured in Costa Rica, the US Marshals Office said Thursday.

  35. A chocolate factory in Belgium has temporarily shut its doors after discovering salmonella in a production batch.

  36. Before becoming the Trump-backed Republican nominee for Michigan secretary of state, Kristina Karamo said that abortion is “child sacrifice” and a “satanic practice.”

  37. A workgroup developing a second-grade social studies curriculum for the Texas State Board of Education last month suggested using the term “involuntary relocation” to describe people who were sold into slavery, the board’s chair said, amid national debates on the role of critical race theory in classrooms.

  38. At least six people were killed and another eight injured following an avalanche of ice in the Italian Alps, CNN affiliate Skytg24 said Sunday, citing first responders.

  39. Hershel W. “Woody” Williams, who was the last surviving Medal of Honor recipient from World War II, will lie in honor at the US Capitol, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer announced Sunday.

  40. A California woman sentenced to life without the possibility of parole as a teenager for fatally shooting a man who abused and sex trafficked her was granted clemency Friday by Gov. Gavin Newsom.

  41. Athletes, perhaps more than anyone else, make decisions about their bodies every single day in order to perform their best. They choose how and where to train, who to train with, what to eat and what to wear for optimal performance. They have to time these decisions perfectly, as their seasons — and careers — are relatively short, with competition schedules that are not of their own making.

  42. More than 800 alleged rioters have been charged in connection with the January 6 attack on the Capitol. Of those, more people from Florida have been charged than from any other state. CNN’s Leyla Santiago talks to Trump voters in Florida to see how they are responding to the House January 6 hearings.

  43. President Joe Biden in a letter to Congress on Wednesday said that he will officially rescind Afghanistan’s designation as a major non‑NATO ally.

  44. The White House on Wednesday announced that President Joe Biden is nominating Phil Washington to lead the Federal Aviation Administration. If confirmed, he would be the first Black permanent administrator of the agency.

  45. Bradford Clark Freeman, believed to be the last surviving original member of the historic World War II parachute infantry regiment of the US Army known as Easy Company, died Sunday in Columbus, Mississippi. He was 97.

  46. Former Conservative MP Rory Stewart discusses with CNN’s Christiane Amanpour why British Prime Minister Boris Johnson must step down from his post.

  47. Top US and British law enforcement officials met with private business and academic leaders Wednesday to call attention to what they said is the serious security and economic threat posed by China, which is seeking to steal their intellectual property and influence politics in western countries.

  48. Angela Gregg’s 4-year-old son, Mychal Moultry Jr., known to loved ones as MJ, was killed by a stray bullet while getting his hair braided last year during Labor Day weekend in Chicago’s South Side neighborhood Woodlawn.

  49. • In pictures: Protesters storm Sri Lankan President’s House
    • Sri Lankan prime minister says he’s willing to resign

  50. Vernon Winfrey, Oprah Winfrey’s father, died late Friday, Oprah announced in a statement. He was 89.

  51. As the scandals — and the questions of honesty — piled up, so too did the concerns about the health of the United Kingdom’s democracy before members of the Conservative Party forced the resignation of Prime Minister Boris Johnson.

  52. Former Trump White House counsel Pat Cipollone invoked executive privilege in his closed-door interview Friday with the House select committee investigating the January 6, 2021, attack on the US Capitol despite the panel’s attempts to pose questions that would not have required such a response, according to a person familiar with the interview.

  53. CNN’s Pamela Brown looks at Fox hosts’ responses to the Highland Park shooting on July 4th and factors they say contribute to mass shootings in today’s “For the Record.”

  54. Devin, the founder of a cryptocurrency startup based in San Francisco, woke up one day in February to the most bizarre phone call of his life.

  55. The decision by Ohio police officers to handcuff Jayland Walker after they fired dozens of shots, killing the unarmed 25-year-old at the end of a high-speed chase, has come under intense scrutiny by Walker’s family and the public, as they continue to demand answers and accountability from city officials.

  56. CNN’s Pamela Brown talks to Jason Selvig and Davram Stiefler of “The Good Liars” about political satire and pranks they’ve played on politicians.

  57. The highest rate of inflation in decades has forced businesses to raise prices on food and other products once considered sacrosanct.

  58. Zuckerberg the fashionista gets mocked for modeling designer clothes you can now buy to dress your avatar. CNN’s Jeanne Moos reports.

  59. Sixty years ago today, the pop artist Andy Warhol unveiled a wall of 32 Campbell Soup can paintings at a Los Angeles gallery, one for each flavor of soup then in production.

  60. Every Q-tips box has a warning label: “Do not insert swab into ear canal,” and if you’re going to use it to clean your ears, gently swab the outer part only.

  61. For travelers itching to go on an adventure, to reconnect with nature or to feel like they are the only humans for miles and miles, Patagonia is one of the last untouched places on Earth.

  62. A heated Oval Office meeting convened by then-President Donald Trump on December 18, 2020 — in which lawyer Sidney Powell and her client, former national security adviser Michael Flynn, floated outrageous suggestions about overturning the election — was a central focus of Tuesday’s hearing held by the House select committee investigating the Capitol riot.

  63. San Diego beachgoers were forced to run from charging male sea lions. But an expert says they were actually sparring over females.

  64. A pregnant Texas woman who was pulled over for driving alone in the High Occupancy Vehicle (HOV) lane, meant for cars carrying at least two people, has turned the state’s strict anti-abortion law on its head, claiming to police who stopped her in Dallas that she had a passenger in the car: her fetus.

  65. Marcus Oglesby, a renaissance Appalachian man, shows W. Kamau Bell the indigenous fruits in the region. Tune in Sunday to hear the story of Appalachian locals. “United Shades of America” airs at 10 p.m. ET.

  66. A New York City correction officer has been fired after an inmate died in the city’s Rikers Island jail, according to a Tuesday statement from the city Department of Correction.

  67. Airlines and passengers are having the worst day for flight cancellations in a week because of thunderstorms bearing down on East Coast hubs.

  68. Abortions are legal once again in Louisiana after a state court on Tuesday granted a temporary restraining order against the state’s ban that took effect following the US Supreme Court’s decision to overturn Roe v. Wade.

  69. During a Senate hearing on the legal consequences of the Supreme Court’s decision to overturn Roe v. Wade, UC Berkeley law professor Khiara Bridges accused Republican Sen. Josh Hawley of “denying that trans people exist.”

  70. The Justice Department on Tuesday announced a task force aimed at identifying ways to protect reproductive rights in the wake of the Supreme Court decision that struck down the federal right to abortion.

  71. Introverted dogs have a hilarious meetup at a dog park and introverted humans relate. CNN’s Jeanne Moos reports.

  72. Editor’s Note: This story is part of CNN Business’ Nightcap newsletter. To get it in your inbox, sign up for free, here.

  73. Three men accused of having stolen and attempting to sell handwritten notes and lyrics by the Eagles’ Don Henley have been indicted on multiple charges, Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg’s Office announced Tuesday.

  74. Flying in and out of the Dubuque, Iowa, airport on the banks of the Mississippi has been a breeze for the 100,000 residents of the county. The airport is small and easy to get through. Parking is free.

  75. A member of the US Secret Service Counter Assault Team was detained by the Israeli national police in Jerusalem this week after he allegedly assaulted a woman outside of a bar, a source tells CNN, and the Secret Service says the agent is on his way back to the US.

  76. Temperatures in the UK are expected to soar to all-time highs early next week, prompting the British government to issue a “red” heat warning for the first time.

  77. Far from the drought-stricken West, where water is scarcer by the day and residents are cutting their usage, extremely dry conditions are sinking their teeth into the Central and Eastern US, amplified by record-hot temperatures and the absence of meaningful rainfall.

  78. West Virginia Sen. Joe Manchin’s long-standing financial ties to the coal industry face scrutiny after sources familiar with high-level negotiations told CNN he would not support the climate provisions of his party’s proposed economic package.

  79. • First on CNN: DC police officer in Trump Jan. 6 motorcade corroborates details of heated Secret Service exchange to committee

  80. Steve Bannon, who was intricately involved in planning challenges to the 2020 election, faces contempt of Congress charges on Monday after failing to cooperate with the January 6th committee. CNN’s Drew Griffin provides insight to the key role Bannon played in the lead up to the day.

  81. The House select committee’s January 6 hearings have so far exceeded all of our expectations. They have told the American people a gripping story of Trump’s attempted coup — one packed with new details that seem to have swayed public opinion.

  82. Many employers have made it clear that they want their workers to return to the office — at least part of the time.

  83. Going anywhere fun this summer? Hmm, well, with all these travel disruptions, that was the idea, anyway. Having lost out on traveling farther afield for much of the last two years, many of us assumed we’d finally have the summer we’d been waiting for. The federal mask mandate ended in April. Many international borders reopened with few restrictions. Travel — before new subvariants emerged on the scene, at least — seemed relatively safe again, given immunity to Covid-19 through vaccines, prior infection or both. Europe, here we come!

  84. White House officials are bracing for President Joe Biden’s visit with Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman on Friday, fully aware that the optics are not in their favor.

  85. United States President Joe Biden is on a landmark trip to the Middle East. One country he won’t be visiting, however, is dominating the agenda: Iran.

  86. A notorious drug lord on the FBI’s 10 most wanted list has been detained by the Mexican Navy, a Navy source told CNN on Friday.

  87. Just off I-80 in Iowa, CNN’s Ryan Young visits the largest gathering of American truck drivers to hear their take on the state of the US economy.

  88. Russia is setting Ukrainian wheat fields on fire, putting a strain on the country’s grain exports. CNN’s Ivan Watson reports from a farm in southern Ukraine where farmers are racing to save their crops from Russian shell strikes.

  89. It’s been long-rumored that actor Dave Coulier was the inspiration behind Alanis Morissette’s hit break-up song “You Oughta Know.” Coulier talks about the first time he heard the song on “Jim Norton and Sam Roberts.”

  90. Suicide is a leading cause of death among children and adults, but spotting risk factors and warning signs isn’t easy.

  91. A pet cat who has spent a harrowing three weeks on the loose in Boston Logan International Airport was finally found and is set to be reunited with her family.

  92. It sounds like a Mad Libs: Pennsylvania Senate candidate John Fetterman bought a Cameo from Snooki to troll Dr. Oz. But it’s true! Fetterman paid the “Jersey Shore” star to roast his opponent in the PA Senate race, Dr. Mehmet Oz.

  93. After Hannah Williams found out she was being underpaid, she created the TikTok “Salary Transparent Street” and started asking strangers to reveal their salaries.

  94. BMW is now offering British drivers the option of enjoying a heated seat on a monthly subscription basis. Of course, you can still get heated seats the regular way — just buy them as an option when you purchase the car — but for those who didn’t do that, or who bought a used car without the feature, BMW will enable it for a monthly fee so you can try out having a nice warm seat on a cold day.

  95. Saudi Arabia’s de facto ruler, Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, hit back at Joe Biden after the US President confronted him about the 2018 murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi during a meeting between the two leaders on Friday, according to a source familiar with the matter.

  96. This week in travel news, Time Out and TIME have both announced their annual lists of must-visit destinations, while has named the world’s best airlines for 2022.

  97. Reality TV started for Jeremy Hartwell, a director at a mortgage company in Chicago, with a direct message on a dating app.

  98. Skipping that daily exercise routine has become all too easy, but it’s hard to go without brushing your teeth or gulping down that cup of coffee. Mobility coach Dana Santas shows us how stacking simple movements onto daily habits can burn calories and tone muscles.

  99. Even as we look forward to enjoying this summer, the youth mental health crisis, mass shootings and political polarization have plunged many into distress and despair.

  100. Commuters in London have been advised not to use the city’s transport network unless for “essential journeys,” amid a sweltering heat wave across western Europe.

  101. If you have ever watched “It’s a Wonderful Life,” the film has an unexpected cosmic cameo.

  102. A human rights group said that the United Arab Emirates (UAE) has detained US citizen Asim Ghafoor, the former lawyer of murdered journalist Jamal Khashoggi.

  103. More extreme water cuts are all but certain in the Southwest starting next year — including new water cuts for California — according to the latest government forecast for the Colorado River and Lake Mead, the country’s largest reservoir.

  104. • Gas prices are falling. Here’s what to expect
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  105. • Analysis: The truth about 2020 may not stop a Trump resurgence
    • Georgia DA subpoenas GOP Rep. Jody Hice in Trump election probe
    • Opinion: Trump White House confrontation that says it all

  106. Chief Justice John Roberts on Monday cleared the way for Indiana to attempt to implement a law that restricts a minor’s access to abortion.

  107. Families who breastfeed their children need support, according to guidance from the American Academy of Pediatrics, and that requires social and systemic changes when it comes to workplace access and feeding stigma.

  108. The James Webb Space Telescope’s first stunning images of the distant universe have been followed up by something a little closer to home.

  109. Around 70 cows were released onto the Florida Turnpike after their trailer caught on fire, shutting down traffic for 4 hours.

  110. Claes Oldenburg, the pop artist who reimagined everyday objects like clothespins and spoons as mammoth sculptures, has died at age 93, according to Pace Gallery in New York, which has represented the artist since 1960. Oldenburg had recently suffered a fall and died Monday in his home and studio in New York City, the gallery said.

  111. Emilia Clarke says she had “the most excruciating pain” after suffering two brain aneurysms, but is grateful for both her recovery and for working on “Game of Thrones” at the time.

  112. Anyone can get monkeypox, but in the latest outbreak, the virus is predominantly spreading among gay and bisexual men. Officials noted Monday that most of the people affected reported some level of sexual activity.

  113. • CNN Poll: Most Americans are discontent with Biden
    • Gas prices are falling. Here’s what to expect
    • Opinion: The biggest political miscalculation Biden has made

  114. • Where is the rest of the evidence? Key unanswered questions from the Texas House committee report on Uvalde

  115. A man in Indiana is being hailed as a hero by local officials after entering a home engulfed in flames last week and saving the lives of several children trapped inside the burning structure.

  116. On the outskirts of Kyiv, past endless rows of Soviet-style apartment blocks, there’s a sterile rehabilitation center filled with Ukrainian troops injured on the front lines.

  117. Two people have been charged with running a years-long scheme that took in at least $27 million from foreign investors, which involved false promises for green cards in exchange for investments, funding a fake school and promising access to prominent American politicians, including former President Donald Trump, in exchange for money that was allegedly used in a straw donor scheme.

  118. Casino mogul and Republican megadonor Stephen Wynn asked a federal court on Monday to toss out a civil suit the Justice Department brought against him earlier this year seeking an order that he register under the Foreign Agents Registration Act.

  119. An iPhone-hating emu cracks up the internet with the catchphrase, “Emmanuel, don’t do it!” Jeanne Moos reports on the emu pecking his way to fame.

  120. It’s another good year for Copenhagen as, for the second year in a row, a restaurant in the Danish capital has been named the best on the planet at the World’s 50 Best Restaurants awards.

  121. Dinosaur footprints dating back 100 million years have been discovered in southwestern China after a sharp-eyed diner spotted them in a restaurant’s outdoor courtyard.

  122. Miriam has seen her share of high-risk operations and procedures in her years as a veteran doctor in the Philippines — but none quite as “complicated or as dangerous” as abortions, she said.

  123. Beliefs developed when young about what is or isn’t healthy can follow us for a lifetime, experts say. But what if those beliefs don’t hold up to scientific scrutiny?

  124. Japanese all-time great figure skater Yuzuru Hanyu announced his retirement from competition on Tuesday, marking the end of a stellar career that included breaking more than a dozen world records and winning two Olympic gold medals.

  125. Australia striker Sam Kerr will become the first female player to feature on the global front cover of the popular football game, FIFA.

  126. As Europe sweltered in the summer heat, Australians took stock of a new report that revealed just how much the country’s environment has deteriorated in the last five years.

  127. It was always going to be awkward — Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman’s greeting with US President Joe Biden.

  128. Although prices at the pump serve as one of the most prominent symbols of rampant inflation, economists are more worried about the spillover effects of price spikes for another major source of fuel: diesel.

  129. A New York Times/Siena College poll shows that President Joe Biden is losing support from his own party, as 64 percent of Democratic primary voters would prefer the party to nominate someone else for the 2024 election. In today’s episode of The Point, CNN’s Chris Cillizza compares Biden’s standing in the polls compared to previous presidents at this point in their term.

  130. Workers in the United Kingdom are struggling with the biggest drop in pay in more than two decades, as surging food and energy prices take a giant bite out of wages.

  131. • Extreme heat sears parts of Europe
    • How to stay cool without air conditioning
    • Analysis: Why the US is so horribly incapable of meaningful climate action

  132. The US Secret Service produced an “initial set of documents” to the House select committee investigating the January 6, 2021, insurrection on Tuesday, in response to a subpoena last week that was issued amid reports of potentially missing text messages from the day of the insurrection.

  133. Extreme heat has made China’s zero-Covid policy much more difficult – and dangerous – for front line health care workers. CNN’s Selina Wang reports.

  134. First lady Jill Biden told reporters Thursday in Detroit that President Joe Biden is ‘doing fine’ after testing positive for coronavirus.

  135. Former first lady Melania Trump said in a new interview with Fox that she was “unaware” of the ongoing riot on January 6, 2021, because she was too busy photographing a rug in the White House.

  136. US telecom providers will now be required to block millions of illegal robocalls a day advertising extended vehicle warranties, the Federal Communications Commission said Thursday, taking aim at a group of individuals accused of sending more than 8 billion such messages since 2018.

  137. A January 6, 2021, US Capitol rioter who said she had looked for House Speaker Nancy Pelosi to kill her that day was sentenced to 60 days behind bars Thursday.

  138. An Atlanta judge says he will ensure a report from the special grand jury investigating former President Donald Trump’s efforts to overturn the 2020 presidential election in Georgia won’t be an “October surprise.”

  139. The January 6 committee presented a collection of interviews with people in former President Donald Trump’s sphere describing House Minority Leader Kevin McCarthy’s frantic phone calls pleading with Trump to call off the Capitol rioters.

  140. Shonka Dukureh, a singer and actress who portrayed Willie Mae “Big Mama” Thornton in the recently released Baz Luhrmann film “Elvis,” died Thursday, according to Nashville police.

  141. The MBTA evacuated 200 people after an Orange Line train near Boston lit up in smoke and flames. No one was injured and the incident is under investigation.

  142. New satellite images released by NASA Wednesday reveal the dramatic loss of water at Lake Mead due to the ongoing mega-drought.

  143. Several towns in China were hit with a significant sandstorm for almost 4 hours. The storm was documented by residents and tourists on social media.

  144. In homes swaddled in velvet curtains and where even the lavatories may be carpeted, where showers can be a challenge to centuries-old pipes, and iced tea is a contradiction in terms — hot is really horrid.

  145. Velveeta introduces its cheese-infused vodka martini for a limited time. The $15 “Veltini” will be served at BLT Steak locations in New York, Washington, DC, and Charlotte, North Carolina and at Florentine in Chicago.

  146. A nephew of singer Ricky Martin who claims he and Martin shared a romantic relationship has dropped allegations of harassment against the pop star.

  147. In 2016, Playboy Playmate Dani Mathers was at a Los Angeles gym when she Snapchatted a picture in the locker room, of herself pointing and laughing at an older woman. Mathers shared a photo of the woman’s naked body with the caption “If I can’t unsee this then you can’t either.”

  148. Lizzo made an appearance on “Jimmy Kimmel Live!” for a segment called “Undercover Sing” where she surprises fans with improvised versions of her most popular tunes.

  149. Baidu has unveiled plans for an electric self-driving car with a removable steering wheel, marking another step forward in the fast-moving robotaxi race in China.

  150. YouTube on Thursday said it will no longer allow misinformation related to abortion on its platform, including false claims about the safety of the procedure and potentially unsafe instructions about how to self-induce an abortion.

  151. Mortgage rates ticked higher for the second week in a row as more economic indicators flashed warning signs of an impending recession.

  152. Netflix lost roughly a million customers last quarter — the most in the company’s 25-year history. But it stopped the bleeding in a nightmarish year, and the company believes that its new long-term initiatives will boost sales and subscribers.

  153. Covid-19 is once again on the rise, largely as a result of the highly transmissible BA.5 subvariant. And as the virus ravages America’s health care system, it is illuminating — and worsening — the country’s national shortage of nurses.

  154. This month’s poll numbers are finally reflecting the heavy sighs and shrugged shoulders that are evident in Black church pews, nail salons and barber shops across America. African American voters are going through a season of heartbreak, frustration and disappointment with the Biden administration.

  155. Former President Donald Trump and former vice president Mike Pence are set to hold dueling events Friday in Arizona, turning the state’s upcoming Republican primary for governor into a proxy fight between the two former allies as they inch toward what could be a 2024 showdown.

  156. It’s hard, of course, to choose among the striking revelations in the last episode of season one of the January 6 hearings, but how about this: Top staffers knew exactly who Donald Trump was, and decided to remain anyway.

  157. Officials in Greene County, Pennsylvania, filed charges against three men for allegedly concealing evidence that was subpoenaed in the investigation of a 911 dispatcher who allegedly refused to send emergency medical assistance to a woman who later died, according to police criminal complaints.

  158. Backyard barbecues, summer weddings, back-on-again festivals and overdue catch-ups: The social calendar is back in full swing after more than two years of pandemic-related lockdowns and restrictions.

  159. The “Late Show” host joked about former President Donald Trump’s refusal to act during the insurrection at the US Capitol in the show’s latest episode, which aired live after the eighth day of the January 6 hearings.

  160. Utah officials, along with members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, unveiled a monument Friday honoring African American pioneers at a park in Salt Lake City.

  161. The trailer for “Dungeons & Dragons: Honor Among Thieves” debuted during San Diego Comic-Con. Here’s what to expect from the reboot.

  162. Real cats are going nuts over a video game that lets you play a cat. CNN’s Jeanne Moos lets the cat video game out of the bag.

  163. Amber Heard took a first step toward appealing the verdict in the defamation case with her ex-husband Johnny Depp and he did the same.

  164. The newest trailer for Amazon’s upcoming “Lord of the Rings” series provides pivotal new glimpses of the dastardly evil plaguing Middle Earth, including Sauron himself, orcs and — my goodness, was that a balrog?!

  165. President Joe Biden is one of the latest Americans to be diagnosed with Covid-19. According to the White House report, his seems to be a mild case — the sort we have come to expect in a vaccinated and boosted person, even a 79-year-old.

  166. The next prime minister of the United Kingdom will inherit a mess that some members of the governing Conservative Party believe will be impossible to manage.

  167. Tennessee officials are investigating an officer’s violent arrest of a Black man accused of fleeing from police trying to stop him after allegedly running a stop sign, officials said.

  168. Fearing the scorching Texas heat could only get worse, Lisa Vogt stopped buying meat and drove her pickup truck as little as possible to save money for two months to purchase window air-conditioning units.

  169. A man was arrested and charged with the murder of 20-year-old University of Mississippi student Jimmie “Jay” Lee, whose remains have not been found since going missing July 8, officials said Friday.

  170. For years, the most popular internet browsers have included options to search for and visit websites in “private” modes. Those options may now be viewed as vital tools for some in the wake of Roe v. Wade’s demise, as abortion-seekers look to avoid having their personal data used against them in states where abortion is criminalized.

  171. When Chinese leader Xi Jinping made his first state visit to Europe in 2014, he set out to herald a new era of cooperation in a multi-country tour, which the European Parliament President at the time called “a welcome signal of the importance that the new Chinese leader attaches to a strengthened EU-China partnership.”

  172. US officials are on alert for multifaceted election interference threats from adversaries like Iran, China and Russia — including hacking, disinformation and influence operations — as the midterm elections approach, FBI Director Christopher Wray said Tuesday.

  173. Gen. Charles Q. Brown, Jr. tells Amanpour about his efforts to reform the institution to address the rise of China and a notable lack of diversity.

  174. Biden administration officials are concerned that China could seek to declare a no-fly zone over Taiwan ahead of a possible visit by House Speaker Nancy Pelosi as an effort to upend the trip, potentially raising tensions even further in the region, a US official told CNN.

  175. As Pride celebrations take place around the world this month, marking more than 50 years of LGBTQ+ visibility, extreme right groups in localities nationwide have been acting like it’s pre-Stonewall. And they’re targeting our children.

  176. A version of this story appeared in the CITIZEN BY CNN newsletter. To get it in your inbox, sign up for free here.

  177. CNN’s Jim Acosta presses Marc Lotter, chief communications officer of the America First Policy Institute, on why his organization has invited former President Donald Trump to give a speech in Washington, DC.

  178. A mysterious tiny dragon lives among the ice of the Andes Mountains in South America — and if you blink, you might just miss it.

  179. Three people died in a shooting at a university graduation ceremony in the Philippines’ capital region on Sunday, including a former mayor from the volatile south of the country, police said.

  180. At least seven people were transported to hospitals Sunday after a shooting in the Los Angeles neighborhood of San Pedro, the Los Angeles Fire Department said.

  181. A driver who apparently suffered a medical emergency crashed into beachgoers at Daytona Beach on Sunday afternoon, a beach safety official told CNN.

  182. One year ago, Simone Biles suddenly withdrew from the Tokyo Olympics after struggling with the “twisties” — leaving the other members of Team USA to compete without her.

  183. Boston Wrestle(h)er is introducing more women to the sport. Tune in Sundays at 10 p.m. ET to watch “United Shades of America with W. Kamau Bell.”

  184. W. Kamau Bell examines the mental health issues affecting the sport world. Tune in Sundays at 10 p.m. ET to watch “United Shades of America.”

  185. The two final candidates in the race to become the UK’s new prime minister, Liz Truss and Rishi Sunak, have both vowed to expand the government’s controversial Rwanda immigration policy.

  186. Four inmates who escaped a minimum-security housing unit in Chattanooga, Tennessee, are back in custody, just hours after their getaway Saturday, according to the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office.

  187. • After a scorching weekend, heat in the Pacific Northwest will intensify
    • Opinion: How to break our dangerous addiction to air conditioning

  188. United Nations chief Antonio Guterres looked simultaneously relieved and apprehensive as the grain export deal he brokered was signed in front of him in Istanbul on Friday.

  189. Myanmar’s military junta executed two prominent pro-democracy activists and two other men over terrorism charges, state media reported Monday, following a trial condemned by the UN and rights groups.

  190. Extreme drought and inflationary pressures are forcing US farmers in Western states to sell off their cattle herds in greater numbers, at levels not seen in over a decade.

  191. China successfully docked a second laboratory module to its under-construction space station, the China Manned Space Agency (CMSA) said Monday, as the country takes a step closer to completing its orbital outpost by the end of the year.

  192. Homesteads dotting a pastoral landscape, families living by lamplight and men in straw hats riding horse-drawn carriages — the scenes in Jake Michaels’ photographs could easily depict bygone times in the American Midwest. But not only do his pictures hail from the digital age, they were taken hundreds of miles away in Belize.

  193. • Man taken into custody after reports of shots fired at multiple locations outside Vancouver with several victims

  194. Pope Francis has spoken of his “sorrow, indignation and shame” over the Catholic Church’s role in the abuse of Canadian Indigenous children in residential schools, as he kicked off a weeklong “penitential pilgrimage” to the country.

  195. Once regarded as the sole democracy to have emerged from the mass protests of the Arab Spring in 2011, Tunisia is today voting on a newly minted constitution that analysts fear could be the final nail in the coffin of its democratic era.

  196. Republican gubernatorial candidate for Arizona Karrin Taylor Robson tells CNN’s Brianna Keilar that she does not believe the 2020 election was fair to former President Donald Trump, despite her endorsement from former Vice President Mike Pence who certified the election results.

  197. Each session of the House committee investigating the events of January 6 showed us just how far parts of the country have traveled, unbeknownst to most of us, down a road towards extremism, white nationalism and antisemitism.

  198. David Warner, an English actor who played villainous supporting characters with aplomb in films like “Titanic” and “Tron,” died over the weekend. He was 80.

  199. Actor Jason Momoa was involved in a traffic collision with a motorcyclist on Sunday morning near Calabasas, California, according to the California Highway Patrol (CHP).

  200. Marvel Studios gives a first look at the highly anticipated “Black Panther” sequel that will debut November 11th. CNN’s cultural commentator Christopher John Farley joins New Day to discuss the trailer.