Three al-Jazeera journalists accused of supporting the Muslim Brotherhood have been sentenced to seven years in jail in Egypt.
A court in Cairo convicted Peter Greste, Mohammed Fahmy and Baher Mohamed of spreading false news and supporting the banned Islamist group. The trio had denied the charges.
Three other foreign journalists tried in absentia received 10-year sentences.
The trial has caused an international outcry amid claims it is politicised.
Earlier, the Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott made a direct appeal to Egyptian President Abdul Fattah al-Sisi for the release of Mr Greste, a former BBC correspondent.
The three al-Jazeera journalists have been detained in Egypt for the past six months.
They were among 20 defendants in the trial that comes amid concerns over growing media restrictions in Egypt.
Peter Greste’s brother Andrew said he was “surprised” by the verdict, and that he had been assured all along by the authorities that the Egyptian judiciary is independent.
Fahmy and Mohamed were among 16 Egyptians charged with belonging to a terrorist organisation and “harming national unity”.
Greste and three other journalists who have left the country – British al-Jazeera reporters Dominic Kane and Sue Turton and the Dutch newspaper and radio journalist Rena Netjes – were accused of “collaborating with the Egyptians [the defendants] by providing them with money, equipment, information”, and “airing false news”.
Al-Jazeera, which is based in Qatar, was banned from operating inside Egypt after the authorities accused it of broadcasting reports sympathetic to former President Mohammed Morsi and the Muslim Brotherhood. Al-Jazeera has consistently denied the allegations.