Hard Numbers: Sikhs killed in Kabul, EU's scant medical resources, and Khashoggi's killers

20: Turkish prosecutors have charged 20 Saudi officials with the 2018 murder of dissident journalist Jamal Khashoggi, killed in the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul. Turkey will proceed with a trial in absentia for the suspects after Riyadh rejected Ankara's calls to have those involved extradited to Turkey to face trial.

10%: The stockpile of medical equipment and resources available throughout the European Union will only serve about 10 percent of demand as the coronavirus continues to sweep the 27-nation bloc. A leaked EU memo warned that a lack of ventilators and personal protective equipment could impede Europe's ability to curb the virus' spread.

66: Amid coronavirus fears, 66 percent of American adults say they're less likely to travel outside of the country for the foreseeable future. Meanwhile, the travel industry fears that it could take months for business to bounce back even after the virus curve flattens.

25: Militants associated with the Islamic State stormed a Sikh temple Wednesday in Kabul, Afghanistan's capital, killing 25 people. Ongoing violence by Islamist groups in Afghanistan serves to scuttle a fresh peace deal with the US, as well as undermine Afghanistan's ability to manage a surge of coronavirus infections.

The world is at a turning point. Help shape our future by taking this one-minute survey from the United Nations. To mark its 75th anniversary, the UN is capturing people's priorities for the future, and crowdsourcing solutions to global challenges. The results will shape the UN's work to recover better from COVID-19, and ensure its plans reflect the views of the global public. Take the survey here.

Brazilian president Jair Bolsonaro tested positive for the coronavirus on Tuesday. To understand what that means for the country's politics and public health policy, GZERO sat down with Christopher Garman, top Brazil expert at our parent company, Eurasia Group. The exchange has been lightly edited for clarity and concision.

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The Trump administration sent shockwaves through universities this week when it announced that international students in the US could be forced to return to their home countries if courses are not held in classrooms this fall. Around 1 million foreign students are now in limbo as they wait for institutions to formalize plans for the upcoming semester. But it's not only foreign students themselves who stand to lose out: International students infuse cash into American universities and contributed around $41 billion to the US economy in the 2018-19 academic year. So, where do most of these foreign students come from? We take a look here.

For years, the Philippines has struggled with domestic terrorism. Last Friday, Rodrigo Duterte signed into law a sweeping new anti-terror bill that has the opposition on edge, as the tough-talking president gears up to make broader constitutional changes. Here's a look at what the law does, and what it means for the country less than two years away from the next presidential election.

The legislation grants authorities broad powers to prosecute domestic terrorism, including arrests without a warrant and up to 24 days detention without charges. It also carries harsh penalties for those convicted of terror-related offenses, with a maximum sentence of life in prison without parole. Simply threatening to commit an act of terror on social media can now be punished with 12 years behind bars.

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16,000: Amid a deepening economic crisis in Lebanon that has wiped out people's savings and cratered the value of the currency, more than 16,000 people have joined a new Facebook group that enables people to secure staple goods and food through barter.

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