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Global National: Oct. 22, 2020 | Some Canadian airports introducing COVID-19 tests for travellers

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On this episode of Global National: There's the possibility travellers may be able to forego the 14-day quarantine when they arrive in Canada. Starting in November, some travellers coming to Alberta from international destinations will be able to opt in for a COVID-19 test when they enter the country. Once the test is administered they would continue to quarantine, but if a negative result is received, they could leave self-isolation provided they get another test between days six and seven. Redmond Shannon reports.

COVID-19 cases are continuing to rise across the country, with some provinces hitting records in terms of new cases in a 24-hour period. Another indicator of the pandemic to keep an eye on is the positivity rate, with some provinces showing rates that are of great concern for health officials. Mike Drolet reports on those numbers and the latest warning health officials have for Canadians.

Canada avoided a snap election on Wednesday after a Conservative motion to form a committee looking at government spending was defeated. But now the party is putting forward a new motion to create a committee looking at the government's pandemic response. Mike Le Couteur looks at what this new motion means and what's next for the government.

U.S. President Donald Trump and Democratic candidate Joe Biden are set to face off Thursday in the final presidential debate. After what many called a "debacle" of a first debate, new rules have been put in place in hopes of limiting the consistent interruptions by both candidates seen only a few weeks ago. Jackson Proskow talks about what to expect.

Anti-police protests are continuing in Nigeria as looting and gunfire erupted in Lagos. Anger is building after the shooting deaths of civilians by security forces this week, which the government denies. The #EndSARS protests began amid calls for Nigeria's government to close the police Special Anti-Robbery Squad (SARS), but has become a much wider demand for better governance in the country. Crystal Goomansingh reports.

It's another presidential election year and people are once again looking to the polls to get an idea of who could potentially win the White House. But in 2016, almost all pollsters got it wrong, underestimating President Donald Trump's appeal to undecided and third-party voters, resulting in Hillary Clinton losing in even reliably Democratic states like Wisconsin and Pennsylvania. Eric Sorensen takes a look at what went wrong and how pollsters have changed their methods in hopes of forecasting this year's election correctly.

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