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Jake Paul and Tommy Fury pulled apart at weigh-in ahead of Saudia Arabia clash | UK News

Tommy Fury and Jake Paul have had to be pulled apart at a weigh-in ahead of their clash in Saudi Arabia on Sunday.

The boxers traded insults and pushes as they squared up hours before their blockbuster fight – billed as “The Truth”.

Their long-standing feud will finally conclude at the Diriyah Arena after two previous scheduled matches had to be cancelled.

Fury, 23, was joined in his corner on stage by half-brother and heavyweight champion, Tyson Fury.

The former Love Island contestant told journalists: “Tomorrow night, his time is up. Jake Paul will no longer be boxing.

“I’m going to put this guy away in four rounds.”

But Paul, 26, has claimed Fury was performing for the cameras.

“He’s acting on stage, getting all hyped up, trying to act like his brother.

“This professional boxer is going down; it’s easy, it’s simple.”

And Paul accused his rival of being nervous ahead of their meeting while insisting he was “ready, calm, cool and collected”.

“This is what I do. He’s shaking up on stage; you can see the nerves running through his system.

“I’m chill,” he added.

Read more:
Tommy Fury: Everything you need to know about the Love Island star and boxer
Jake Paul: How did the internet star go from viral videos to a career in the ring?

The victor will win a newly-made World Boxing Council Diriyah Belt.

They will also claim a place in the cruiserweight ranking – a decision that has sparked controversy due to Paul’s background as a YouTuber.

UK High Court rules Saudi Arabia not immune from legal challenge over spyware against British resident | Science & Tech News

A human rights activist has been granted the ability to sue the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia after alleging Saudi agents assaulted him and infected his iPhones with spyware.

The High Court ruled on Friday that the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia (KSA) does not have immunity from facing the legal challenge under the State Immunity Act 1978.

Ghanem Al-Masarir, 41, is a satirist on YouTube and an activist who has lived in England since 2003.

He “has been prominently involved in campaigning for political reform and human rights in Saudi Arabia”, according to the High Court summary of his claim.

Mr Al-Masarir claims that the KSA hacked his phones using spyware developed by the Israeli company NSO Group, which has since been sanctioned by the US government for its involvement in alleged human rights abuses.

His claim is that the spyware allowed the Saudi regime’s staff “to access his microphone and camera to hear and record what he was doing”, say his lawyers at Leigh Day.

He was also assaulted in an attack outside Harrods in Knightsbridge, central London, on 31 August 2018 – the same year he was granted asylum in the UK – by people who he claims were acting on the behalf of the Saudi regime.

Lawyers representing the KSA argued there is no evidence that it was liable for the alleged phone infection or that the assault was committed on the kingdom’s behalf.

Mr Al-Masarir runs a YouTube channel
Mr Al-Masarir runs a YouTube channel

Mr Al-Masarir had been tipped off about the surveillance by staff at The Citizen Lab, an interdisciplinary laboratory based at the University of Toronto.

The Citizen Lab has brought many spyware cases and potential human rights abuses to light, including the tool’s alleged use inside Downing Street.

He described today’s ruling – which found against the KSA’s claim that it was immune from being hauled into an English court for the alleged actions – as a “huge relief”.

“The impact of the assault and the targeting with spyware, which I believe was orchestrated by the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, has had a profound effect on my life,” he said in a statement following the ruling.

“I no longer feel safe and I am constantly looking over my shoulder. I no longer feel able to speak up for the oppressed Saudi people because I fear that any contact with people inside the Kingdom could put them in danger.

“I look forward to presenting my full case to the court in the hope that I can finally hold the Kingdom to account for the suffering I believe they have caused me,” he added.