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  • 'Don't mess with Pakistan,' India is told amid Kashmir tension

    Army spokesman Major General Asif Ghafoor was speaking a week after a Pakistani-based militant group Jaish-e-Mohammed claimed responsibility for a suicide car bomb attack that killed 40 Indian paramilitary policemen in the Himalayan region disputed between India and Pakistan. Pakistan late on Friday announced a takeover of Jaish's headquarters in a southern Punjab province district bordering India. Jaish, an Islamist jihadi group that fights for the independence of the disputed Kashmir region from India, has offices and infrastructure in Pakistan where its chief Maulana Masood Azhar is based.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 09:58:28 -0500
  • Girl banned from wearing MAGA hat claims school is violating her First Amendment rights news

    A California high school student who was banned from wearing a “Make America Great Again” hat on campus is challenging her school district for impinging on her First Amendment rights. Maddie Mueller, who attends Clovis North High School in Fresno, is a member of Valley Patriots. The conservative activist group asked its affiliates to wear the well-known hat bearing Donald Trump's campaign motto on Wednesday.

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 07:31:51 -0500
  • Cargo jet with three on board crashes near Houston airport news

    A Boeing 767 cargo jetliner heading to Houston with three people aboard disintegrated after crashing Saturday into a bay east of the city, according to a Texas sheriff. Witnesses told emergency personnel that the twin-engine plane "went in nose first," leaving a debris field three-quarters of a mile long in Trinity Bay, Chambers County Sheriff Brian Hawthorne said. "It's probably a crash that nobody would survive," he said, referring to the scene as "total devastation." Witnesses said they heard the plane's engines surging and that the craft turned sharply before falling into a nosedive, Hawthorne said. Aerial footage shows emergency personnel walking along a spit of marshland flecked by debris that extends into the water. The remnants of the jet The sheriff said recovering pieces of the plane, its black box containing flight data records and any remains of the people on board will be difficult in muddy marshland that extends to about 5 feet deep in the area. Air boats are needed to access the area. The plane had departed from Miami and was likely only minutes away from landing at George Bush Intercontinental Airport in Houston. The Federal Aviation Administration issued an alert after officials lost radar and radio contact with Atlas Air Flight 3591 when it was about 30 miles (48 kilometers) southeast of the airport, FAA spokesman Lynn Lunsford said. The Coast Guard dispatched boats and at least one helicopter to assist in the search for survivors. A dive team with the Texas Department of Public Safety will be tasked with finding the black box, Hawthorne said. Trinity Bay is just north of Galveston Bay and the Gulf of Mexico. FAA investigators are traveling to the scene as are authorities with the National Transportation Safety Board, which will lead the investigation.

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 17:07:45 -0500
  • Two killed as Venezuela aid showdown turns violent news

    Ureña (Venezuela) (AFP) - A high-risk operation to get humanitarian aid into Venezuela descended into deadly chaos Saturday after President Nicolas Maduro's security forces fired on demonstrators and aid trucks were set ablaze. Two people, including a 14-year-old boy, were killed in clashes with security forces that left more than 300 people wounded at various border crossings. Despite a blockade by Maduro, opposition leader Juan Guaido had set a Saturday deadline for the delivery of food and medical aid stockpiled in Colombia and Brazil.

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 20:58:57 -0500
  • Feinstein Unveils Green Deal Alternative After Kid Confrontation news

    Feinstein’s proposed draft plan seeks to eliminate greenhouse gas emissions by 2050 - 20 years later than the Green New Deal - and also explicitly calls for achieving those reductions through a price on carbon, among other ways. During a meeting with youth activists from the progressive Sunrise Movement, some of whom the group said were as young as age 7, the California Democrat suggested the ambitious climate plan was not achievable. “You didn’t vote for me,” Feinstein told one 16-year-old after learning she was under the legal voting age.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 22:30:34 -0500
  • Southwest Airlines flights temporarily grounded due to computer outage news

    Southwest temporarily grounded flights early Friday due to a computer glitch. The airline has been plagued by flight cancellations this week.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 11:52:47 -0500
  • Robert Kraft prostitution scandal exposes depth of modern slavery, sex trafficking industry news

    Sex trafficking won't stop until the costs are high enough to make rich, powerful men feel that buying Chinese girls from a local spa isn't worth it.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 18:15:14 -0500
  • 2019 10Best Cars

    No description related. Click here to go to original article.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 09:52:00 -0500
  • Police say they have identified a potential suspect in the assault on a conservative activist on Berkeley campus news

    Reaction from founder and president of Turning Point USA Charlie Kirk.

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 08:08:49 -0500
  • Pakistan reimposes ban on Islamist charities linked to militant leader

    Pakistan has re-instated a ban on two charities linked to the founder of an Islamist militant group that has carried out attacks in India, the interior ministry said on Friday. The ban comes as Pakistan faces international pressure to act against militant groups, amid escalating tension with its nuclear-armed neighbor, India, following a suicide bomb attack on Indian police in the disputed region of Kashmir. The attack, in which 40 Indian paramilitary troops were killed, was claimed by the Pakistan-based Jaish-e-Mohammad (JeM) militant group.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 04:54:19 -0500
  • Tucker Carlson: Fox News host laughs along with guest after he suggests black people ‘need to move on’ from slavery news

    A guest who appeared on Tucker Carlson’s Fox News show said African Americans “need to move on” from slavery because it was abolished “a century-and-a-half ago”. Mark Steyn, a cultural commentator, made the comments on Thursday during a segment discussing 2020 presidential candidates who are in favour of reparations for African Americans. During his rant, Steyn said: “Slavery was abolished a century and a half ago, nobody alive today has a grandparent who was a slave, and in that sense I think you reach a point where, you know, you need to move on.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 09:55:00 -0500
  • At Pope's abuse summit, Church seeks to fix 'systematic failures' news

    Cardinals Blase Cupich of Chicago and Oswald Gracias of Mumbai spoke on the second day of a conference of some 200 senior Church officials convened by Pope Francis to confront what he has called the scourge of sexual abuse by the clergy. Various aspects of the sexual abuse crisis made 2018 the worst year for the pope since his election in 2013. Last week, Theodore McCarrick, once a powerful cardinal in the U.S. Church, was dismissed from the priesthood after the Vatican found him guilty of sexual abuse of minors and adults over decades.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 07:53:44 -0500
  • Indigenous woman shot dead, a dozen injured, in border clashes with Venezuelan security forces news

    A high stakes bid by the Venezuelan opposition to transport aid into the country turned deadly on Friday as government forces opened fire on a group of indigenous volunteers, killing at least one woman and injuring 12.   Members of the indigenous community in the southern town of Kumarakapay, bordering Brazil, on Friday night took the commander of the Venezuelan national guard prisoner in retaliation.  Jose Miguel Montoya Rodriguez was being detained by members of the Pemon tribe, following the death of Zoraida Rodriguez in the clashes. The violence cast an ominous shadow over the massive aid delivery planned for Saturday, with hundreds of tonnes of medical supplies destined to be brought across the border from Brazil and Colombia. Juan Guaido, the self-declared “interim president” who has marshalled the hugely symbolic aid delivery, condemned the killing of Rodriguez, and promised to bring the perpetrators to justice. On Friday night, following a fundraising concert on the border organised by Sir Richard Branson, thousands of volunteers were preparing to bring the aid into Venezuela, in spite of the threats from President Nicolas Maduro that he would not allow it to pass. Organisers of the show, held on the Tienditas bridge, worked through the night to clear the bridge ahead of the aid caravan. Mr Maduro promised a rival concert on the other side of the bridge, and was reportedly offering $7 million to artists to perform, but by Friday night there was no sign of the show and musician after musician issued statements confirming they had been approached to perform, but turned it down. A caravan of trucks fanned out across Venezuela this week, destined for the border with the intention of loading the aid for distribution at the border points. Four processions will be met on the Venezuelan side by four people appointed by Mr Guaido, whose identity he has kept secret for their own safety. Mr Guaido himself set out from Caracas on Thursday in a procession of lorries towards the border, ready to collect the aid. Gaby Arellano, a 33-year-old opposition MP leading one of the convoys of aid was on Friday defiant about the risks of violence as she prepared to cross the border from the Colombian town of Cucuta.  “You know what really frightens me?” she told The Telegraph,. “The fact that my children will continue to suffer. That’s far more terrifying a thought than anything that could happen on the bridge.” Russia, which along with Cuba and China continues to provide a crutch to Mr Maduro’s teetering regime, accused the United States on Friday of using the aid deliveries as a ploy to carry out military action against Mr Maduro's government. Maria Zakharova, spokesman for the Russian foreign ministry, said Mr Guaido's plans to try to bring the aid across the border are aimed at provoking clashes to provide "a convenient pretext for conducting military action". Cucuta has four bridges crossing into Venezuela, and the volunteers, told to dress in white, will set out at 9am (2pm GMT) – “not smugglers in the night,” said Jose Manuel Olivares, a 33-year-old doctor-turned-politician, who will on Saturday lead one of the columns. “We will do it by the light of day, with full transparency, because we have nothing to hide.” Freddy Superlano, a deputy for the Chavez family state of Barinas, added: “We’ve thought it all through, with the aid. It’s much more than politics. It’s the survival of the nation.” Mr Guaido insisted that the aid must be allowed to pass, and issued another plea to the soldiers to allow its safe passage. “You must decide on which side you stand, at this decisive hour,” he tweeted on Friday night. “To the soldiers, between tonight and tomorrow you must decide how you want to be remembered. We know you stand with the people. Tomorrow you must show it.”

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 10:36:12 -0500
  • The Latest: Trump vows veto if border resolution passed news

    WASHINGTON (AP) — The Latest on President Donald Trump's decision to declare a national emergency at the U.S.-Mexico border to get financing of a wall on that border (all times local):

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 23:37:33 -0500
  • Global equities climb on hopeful trade talk vibes news

    World stock markets advanced Friday as investors awaited what they hoped will be encouraging news from US-China trade talks in Washington, dealers said.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 11:55:19 -0500
  • Saudi Sisters Stranded for Months in Hong Kong After Fleeing the Kingdom, Rights Group Says news

    They were trying to seek asylum in Australia but were stopped in Hong Kong

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 05:13:00 -0500
  • Airlines admit having cameras installed on back of passengers’ seats news

    Three of the world’s biggest airlines have admitted some of their planes have cameras installed on the backs of passenger seats. American Airlines, United Airlines and Singapore Airlines have new seat-back entertainment systems that include cameras. Companies that make the entertainment systems are fitting them with cameras to offer passengers options such as seat-to-seat video conferencing, according to an American Airlines spokesman.

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 12:28:00 -0500
  • Warren Buffett's Message to Washington: Bipartisanship Works news

    “Our country’s almost unbelievable prosperity has been gained in a bipartisan manner,” he wrote in his annual letter to shareholders as he traced the growth of U.S. economy over the last 230 years. The billionaire investor’s annual letter, which ran 13 pages this year and quoted Abraham Lincoln and Christopher Wren, typically goes beyond Berkshire Hathaway Inc.’s results to discuss investing principles and his and business partner Charlie Munger’s thoughts on a wide range of topics. Buffett has taken a careful approach to the political conversation since the 2016 election.

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 09:39:42 -0500
  • Coast Guard officer, self-described white nationalist, planned terror attack to 'kill almost every last person,' feds say news

    A U.S. Coast Guard lieutenant and self-described white nationalist planned a domestic terrorist attack targeting politicians and journalists.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 07:13:59 -0500
  • As 2020 candidates turn left, some Democrats worry about the center news

    Party activists have been energized as Cory Booker, Kirsten Gillibrand, Kamala Harris and other candidates endorsed plans to provide Medicare coverage to every American, some form of tuition-free college, a national $15 minimum wage and the so-called “Green New Deal” advocated by U.S. Representative Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez. Some Democrats fear the argument has potency.

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 06:06:47 -0500
  • The Roman Farce news

    Pope Francis is conducting his extraordinary summit with cardinals on the problem of sexual abuse in the Church. And we can expect it will go nowhere.The summit is happening in light of two events outside of it. The first was Pope Francis’s recent laicization of the former cardinal archbishop of Washington, D.C., Theodore McCarrick, a man who was notorious for his sexual abuse of seminarians and other priests, while at the same time he was the public-relations face of the Church’s response to sexual abuse and cover-up in the early 2000s. McCarrick was finally publicly exposed when an investigation into his abuse of a minor became public last year.The second is the publication of a sensationalist book by sociologist Frédéric Martel, In the Closet of the Vatican, which claims to document the sexual hypocrisy at the top of the Roman Catholic Church. The book is fascinating because it relies on scores of interviews with cardinals and is written in a loose, gossipy style. Some of the pope’s trusted confidantes were sources for the book. We’ll come back to that in a minute.These two events also reveal the problems inherent to Pope Francis’s summit. The laicization of McCarrick is held up as a victory of accountability, even justice, but actually amounts to a public-relations move. McCarrick was not afforded the normal forms of defense given to men in his position. And far from solving the McCarrick issue, his laicization avoids the main question: How did McCarrick rise to his position while “everyone knew” of his sordid reputation? Why was he able to maneuver around the restrictions put on him by Benedict XVI? Why did Francis make him an informal adviser in his anxious desire to reshape the American episcopate? And how is it that his associates (co-conspirators?) continue to rise in the Church? Cardinal Kevin Farrell, who lived and worked with McCarrick for years (and claims to have noticed nothing unusual), was recently appointed cardinal camerlengo, who will govern the Vatican during the next interregnum.Francis’s preferred bishops have also been promoting their own line on the abuse crisis at the summit. In their eyes, the problem is not rampant immorality, a network of moral blackmail, and moral conspiracy but what they call “clericalism.” The term is used in two senses. The first, the one that makes it plausible to some as a problem, is the idea that bishops and priests protect each other. That’s true. But what Francis’s men mean by clericalism is the idea of a Church where a hierarchical priesthood plays a role in safeguarding the Church’s traditional doctrine. They believe that this conception of the priesthood, as having real moral responsibility for handing on the faith as they received it, makes priests irresponsible. It is in this way that they transmute the failure of bishops to exercise authority to remove abusive priests into a problem of “excessive authority.” And thus sexual immorality is blamed, not just on moral and doctrinal conservatives, but on moral and doctrinal conservatism itself.Then there is the matter of the book, which replicates the same error. Martel’s methodology for determining whether certain churchmen are gay is to stereotype them. Churchmen whom he deems to oppose homosexuality too much are deemed homosexual themselves. This logic does not apply, however, to Pope Francis, who has occasionally urged gay men to leave the priesthood or not enter it at all. Francis is held up as a hero to Martel. But the influence of Francis’s inner circle is evident in the choice of targets.Martel meets with the German conservative cardinal Gerhard Ludwig Müller and insinuates that the cardinal’s “perfumed voice” gives him away as a homosexual. Pope Benedict XVI is deemed a homosexual because he likes opera. The traditionalist cardinal Raymond Leo Burke is deemed homosexual or even transsexual because he prefers the Church’s most elaborate vestments. Just as the Vatican summit limits its scope to avoid addressing the culture of abuse in seminaries, so Martel avoids discussing the documented abuse at the seminary of the so-called “vice pope,” Cardinal Óscar Rodríguez Maradiaga.Martel’s preferred story is one of moral hypocrisy. That may be a real moral problem for some churchmen. But because this is Martel’s bias, he is incapable of looking at the crisis through the lens of moral indifference, moral lassitude, and moral cronyism, which are the major factors in the crisis of sexual abuse and predation in the Church.That Martel was helped in this sordid endeavor of cover-up and baseless accusation by the pope’s closest advisers should be a source of immense scandal to those in the Church and outside it. He likes opera. He must be gay. He likes vestments. Must be gay. He has a pleasant voice. Gay. This is the kind of moral enlightenment that Pope Francis’s allies have brought to the Church? The only stereotype that Martel doesn’t use is the one about men who engage in constant salacious sexual gossip and speculation, as it would indict all his sources.The book is trash. The supposed justice meted to McCarrick amounts to a cover-up. The pope’s summit is trash and a coverup. These men do not fear the justice of God or men. All their training in theology, and their great insight about man’s depravity, is the schoolyard taunt “Whoever smelt it, dealt it.” To hell with them all.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 12:15:42 -0500
  • Venezuelan soldiers set fire to aid convoys at Colombia border as two killed in clashes news

    Aid trucks go up in flames as soldiers fire tear gas Two people killed, rights group says Colombia says 285 wounded at Venezuela border crossings Country in turmoil as military officers defect Juan Guaido​ says 'all options on table' Humanitarian aid destined for Venezuela was set on fire last Saturday night, seemingly by troops loyal to President Nicolas Maduro, as two people were killed and hundreds injured in violent clashes at the borders. Volunteers working for Juan Guaido, the self-declared interim president, frantically tried to salvage the medical supplies and emergency rations before they went up in flames. Hours after the chaotic scenes, Mr Guaido said Mr Maduro's use of troops to violently block the entry of humanitarian aid meant he would propose to the international community that all options remain open to oust him. "Today's events force me to make a decision: To formally propose to the International Community that we must have all options open to secure the freedom of our country, which fights and will keep fighting," said Mr Guaido, who will meet the Lima Group of regional leaders in Bogota on Monday. Mike Pence, the US vice-president, will also attend the gathering. In one dramatic high point, a group of activists led by exiled lawmakers managed to escort three flatbed trucks of aid past the halfway point into Venezuela when they were repelled by security forces. In a flash the cargo caught fire, with some eyewitnesses claiming the National Guardsmen doused a tarp covering the boxes with gas before setting it on fire. Dr Andres Calle, coordinating the emergency medical response on the Francisco de Paula Santander Bridge, a short distance from the burning trucks, said that 55 people were injured by 5pm local time. The Telegraph witnessed streams of young men being stretchered in; one had lost an eye, another was shot in the chest with lead pellets. Soldiers unleash tear gas during trouble at Venezuela border, in pictures Colombia said a total of 285 were wounded at Venezuela's border crossings. The most serious incident came hundreds of miles away, at the Santa Elena de Uairen crossing point on the southern border with Brazil. Two people were killed and 31 wounded when troops blocking the entry of aid opened fire on civilians hoping to gather it, according to rights group Foro Penal. "They are massacring the people of Venezuela in Santa Elena de Uairen and San Antonio, where from seven o'clock in the morning they did not allow Venezuelans to gather to bring in humanitarian aid," Guaido told reporters in Cucuta where he was coordinating the aid operation. "From that moment, they deployed irregulars on Venezuelan territory, firing weapons to try to stop what is inevitable to stop," he said. View of vehicles burnt during protests on the eve in Santa Elena de Uairen, Venezuela -in the border with Brazil Credit: AFP Gaby Arellano, the opposition deputy chosen by Mr Guaidó to lead the convoy across the Francisco de Paula Santander bridge – one of four bridges linking the Colombian town of Cúcuta with Venezuelan communities on the other side – told The Telegraph that they tried to get five lorries across. Two were burnt to a cinder and two were stolen by Mr Maduro’s forces. One returned, she said – and as she spoke shots rang out across the valley, as volleys of tear gas were fired, sending the crowds running. Gunfire could also be heard in the distance. Similar scenes played out on another of Cúcuta’s main crossing into Venezuela – the Simon Bolivar bridge. Venezuelan forces fired tear gas into the crowd, sending the thousands of volunteers running. Mr Guaido said on Saturday night that Mr Maduro had violated the Geneva Convention by blocking the aid. Self-declared acting president Juan Guaido has vowed humanitarian aid would enter Venezuela despite a blockade Credit: AFP Elsewhere in Venezuela, the country was in turmoil. Military officers defected and thousands were in the streets of Caracas both for and against Mr Maduro, who danced on stage at a “Hands off Venezuela” rally. Barracks across the country were surrounded by Mr Guaidó’s supporters, entreating the soldiers to defect.  “Put yourself on the right side of history,” said Mr Guaido. Angered by Colombia's support for Guaido, Mr Maduro announced Venezuela was severing diplomatic ties with Bogota, and gave Colombian diplomats 24 hours to leave the country. Gonzalez Pons, a Spanish MEP who was expelled from Venezuela last week, told The Telegraph he was there to be “the eyes of Europe”. He added: “Maduro needs to know the world is watching.” Mr Guaidó’s supporters were overjoyed by his declaration that an aid convoy had got through in Brazil, although reporters on the border later countered the claim, saying the aid was stuck in no-man’s land. At least one member of the feared FAES squadron and seven members of the national guard, based on the Colombian border, switched sides to pledge allegiance to Mr Guaidó – three of them, on the Simon Bolivar bridge, driving their armoured vehicles across to shove blockades out of the way.   Vídeo of the moment the fourth member of the Venezuelan national guard - a sergeant - defected this morning. Three defected on the Simon Bolivar bridge; this man was on the Francisco de Paula Santander bridge. Listen to the applause...— Harriet Alexander (@h_alexander) February 23, 2019 How we got here Mr Maduro had ordered the Venezuelan military to close the border with Colombia to bar humanitarian aid, which is being supported by the opposition, from entering the country. As many as 300,000 Venezuelans are in dire need of food and medicine after years of shortages and malnutrition, according to Guaido. The country is gripped by a humanitarian crisis that has seen poverty soar during a prolonged recession. United Nations figures show that some 2.7 million people have fled Venezuela since 2015 amid the crisis, and some 5,000 Venezuelans emigrate from their country each day. Mr Guaido, recognised by most Western nations as the country's legitimate head of state, invoked articles of the constitution in January to assume interim presidency and denounced Mr Maduro as a usurper, arguing his 2018 re-election was illegitimate. The opposition leader was attempting to cross into Venezuela from the Colombian border with thousands of volunteers carrying emergency supplies. While the need for basic food and medicines is real, the effort is also meant to embarrass military officers who continue to support Mr Maduro's increasingly isolated government. Venezuela | Read more What happens next? Venezuela's military has served as the traditional arbiter of political disputes in the South American country and in recent weeks top leaders have pledged their unwavering loyalty to Mr Maduro. However, Mr Guaido’s supporters have been buoyed by news of aid convoys getting through in Brazil, and by multiple defections by Mr Maduro’s forces. Mr Maduro, who has support from China and Russia, accuses the United States of plotting a military intervention and using aid as a "convenient pretext for conducting military action." Mr Maduro also broke off diplomatic relations with Colombia on Saturday and said he would expel the ambassador. 4:09AM Rubio: Violence opens door to new options Marco Rubio, the Florida Senator, has echoed the remarks of Juan Guaido, in an apparent suggestion that military intervention remains an option.  After discussions tonight with several regional leaders it is now clear that the grave crimes committed today by the Maduro regime have opened the door to various potential multilateral actions not on the table just 24 hours ago.— Marco Rubio (@marcorubio) February 24, 2019   3:22AM 'All options open' Venezuelan opposition leader Juan Guaido says he will ask the international community to keep "all options open" in the fight to oust Mr Maduro from power. Guaido's call came after a turbulent day in which a US-backed campaign to send humanitarian aid into Venezuela met strong resistance from security forces who fired tear gas on protesters, leaving two people dead and some 300 injured. Late on Saturday, the opposition leader tweeted; "Today's events have obliged me to take a decision: To propose in a formal manner to the international community that we keep all options open to liberate this country which struggles and will keep on struggling." Guaido, who declared himself interim president, is recognised as so by the US and some 50 nations. 2:07AM Guaido to meet Pence Juan Guaido, the Venezuelan opposition leader, says he will meet US Vice President Mike Pence at a meeting on Monday of regional diplomats. The emergency meeting of foreign ministers from the so-called Lima Group of mostly conservative Latin American nations was organised to discuss Venezuela's crisis. It will take place in Colombia's capital of Bogota. Mr Guaido, whom the US and some 50 nations recognise as Venezuela's rightful leader, spoke from Colombian city of Cucuta alongside President Ivan Duque. Venezuelan opposition leader Juan Guaido, talks to the media during a news conference, in Cucuta Credit: Reuters While insisting he wouldn't give up in his fight to deliver the aid, he didn't ask supporters to continue risking their lives and make another attempt to break the barricades set up by Mr Maduro's socialist government. But he did make one more appeal to troops to join the opposition's fight for power. "How many of you national guardsmen have a sick mother? How many have kids in school without food," he said, standing alongside a warehouse where some 200 tons of mostly US-supplied boxes of food and medicine has been stockpiled. 1:14AM Pompeo condemns violence from Maduro's 'thugs' US Secretary of State Mike Pompeo condemned an outbreak of violence he said was perpetrated by Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro's "thugs" after security forces fired on demonstrators, killing two people and wounding more than 300. "The U.S. condemns the attacks on civilians in Venezuela perpetrated by Maduro's thugs. These attacks have resulted in deaths and injuries," Pompeo wrote on Twitter. "Our deepest sympathies to the families of those who have died due to these criminal acts. We join their demand for justice. EstamosUnidosVE." The U.S. will take action against those who oppose the peaceful restoration of democracy in Venezuela. Now is the time to act in support of the needs of the desperate Venezuelan people. We stand in solidarity with those continuing their struggle for freedom.— Secretary Pompeo (@SecPompeo) February 24, 2019   12:40AM 'We're living a human catastrophe' Tensions are running high in the city of Santa Elena on the Brazil-Venezuela border. Thousands remained at the Venezuelan city's international border crossing with Brazil to demand the entry of food and medicine as dusk fell, AP reports.  Two trucks carrying humanitarian aid are stuck at the crossing, which has been blocked by the Venezuelan National Guard. People look on as tear gas this thrown in Santa Elena De Uairen Many Venezuelans on Saturday sang their country's national anthem and demanded that Mr Maduro let the aid through. Pastor Djalma Justino Alves, 52, said he had never seen such a desperate situation. "It's very tense, we're living a human catastrophe," he said. 12:07AM Aid boat threatened by Venezuelan military A boat carrying aid from the US territory of Puerto Rico had to turn back after receiving a "direct threat of fire" from Venezuela's military, Governor Ricardo Rossello said. He called the move a "serious violation against a humanitarian mission" that is "unacceptable and outrageous." 11:13PM 285 wounded in aid standoff Colombia says 285 people have wounded at border crossings with Venezuela. Scene on the bridge right now. That smoke stinks.— Harriet Alexander (@h_alexander) February 23, 2019 11:12PM 60 Venezuelans defect 60 Venezuelan security forces have defected to Colombia, AP report 11:10PM Trucks return to Colombian warehouse after failed aid effort At least two trucks carrying food and medicine for Venezuela have returned to warehouses in Colombia after being turned back from the border by troops loyal to President Maduro fired teargas. They’re tear gassing people on the Francisco de Paula Santander bridge. Colombian immigration officers telling people not to run, to avoid a stampede. Everyone remarkably calm. “Maduro, you murderer!” yells one.— Harriet Alexander (@h_alexander) February 23, 2019 At least two trucks caught fire on the Simon Bolivar bridge linking the two countries after a convoy carrying aid was met by Venezuelan troops who repelled the attempt to cross. As well as the two trucks that returned to warehouses in Cucuta, a further two trucks left the area of the bridge but their destination was not immediately clear, a Reuters witness said. Dr Andres Calle, coordinating the emergency medical care here on Francisco de Paula Santander bridge, just told me there are 55 injured at this one bridge so far today. This man just brought in was shot in the chest with lead pellets.— Harriet Alexander (@h_alexander) February 23, 2019 9:59PM Maduro: "Yankee go home' Mr Maduro denies his oil-rich nation has any need of aid and accuses opposition leader Juan Guaido of being a coup-mongering puppet for Donald Trump. Supporters of President Maduro take part in a march in Caracas Credit: AFP "What do the Venezuelan people think of Donald Trump's threats? Get your hands off Venezuela Donald Trump. Yankee go home," Mr Maduro told a rally of red-shirted, flag-waving supporters in the capital, Caracas.  Along the Colombian border, Venezuelan security forces halted the convoys with a barrage of teargas. At the crossing by Urena, two trucks caught fire, sending plumes of dark smoke into the air, while crowds started removing boxes of supplies, a witness said. 9:50PM At least two killed in aid standoff At least two people were killed and trucks loaded with foreign aid were set ablaze after Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro deployed troops and armored vehicles to turn back humanitarian assistance at border crossings with Colombia and Brazil. At least two people were killed, including a 14-year-old boy, and 31 wounded during clashes at the border between Venezuela and Brazil, where the Venezuelan military blocked the entry of humanitarian aid, a human rights group said. "The two deaths are the product of the military's repression during clashes in [the southern town of ]Santa Elena de Uairen. Both of them died from bullet wounds, one of them in the head," said Olnar Ortiz, an activist with the Foro Penal rights group critical of President Nicolas Maduro's government. They’re tear gassing people on the Francisco de Paula Santander bridge. Colombian immigration officers telling people not to run, to avoid a stampede. Everyone remarkably calm. “Maduro, you murderer!” yells one.— Harriet Alexander (@h_alexander) February 23, 2019 On Friday, a married couple in a nearby indigenous community were shot dead by security forces. 8:23PM Aid trucks set alight Venezuelans are rushing to rescue boxes of emergency food and medicine from burning trucks stalled on a bridge to Colombia. A large black cloud hung over the Francisco de Paula Santander bridge as protesters passed the boxes by hand and removed them from the blazing vehicles. Opposition supporters unload humanitarian aid from a truck that was sent on fire after clashes with Venezuela's security forces at Francisco de Paula Santander bridge Fernando Flores, an eyewitness who described himself as a lawmaker from Ecuador, said national guardsmen acting under orders from Nicolas Maduro had torched the trucks once they crossed into Venezuelan territory. Mr Maduro has vowed to block any aid shipments, considering them a "Trojan horse" intended to pave the way for foreign military intervention. 7:25PM Maduro: Venezuela breaking diplomatic relations with Colombia over aid President Nicolas Maduro said on Saturday his government had broken relations with Colombia and would expel some Colombian diplomatic staff after Colombia assisted the opposition's efforts to bring humanitarian aid into the country. "Patience is exhausted, I can't bare it anymore, we can't keep putting up with Colombian territory being used for attacks against Venezuela. For that reason, I have decided to break all political and diplomatic relations with Colombia's fascist government," Mr Maduro said in a speech. He said the ambassador and consular staff would have to leave Venezuela within 24 hours. 7:10PM Another significant defection The first member of the feared FAES shock troops announced that he too was defecting, Harriet Alexander reports. William Cancico said he was "tired of seeing my people suffer." He added: "I won't turn against them." Colombian police escorting a Venezuelan soldier who surrendered at the Simon Bolivar international bridge Credit: AP 5:20PM Aid for Venezuela to be passed by human chain from Colombia  A convoy of trucks carrying humanitarian assistance for Venezuela will be unloaded at the Simon Bolivar bridge on Colombia's side of the border and the aid will be transported by a human chain across the frontier, Colombia's migration agency said. 5:14PM Venezuelan troops unleash tear gas on protesters Venezuela's National Guard have fired tear gas on residents clearing a barricaded border bridge to Colombia. The opposition is calling on masses of Venezuelans to form a "humanitarian avalanche" to escort trucks carrying the aid across several border bridges. But clashes started at dawn in the Venezuelan border town of Urena, when residents began removing yellow metal barricades and barbed wire blocking the Francisco de Paula Santander bridge. Venezuela's National Guard responded forcefully, firing tear gas and buckshot on the protesters, some of them masked youth throwing rocks, who demanded that the aid pass through. Venezuelans hold a protest in the border city of Urena Credit: AFP Later, the youth commandeered a city bus and set it afire. At least two dozen people were injured in the disturbances, according to local health officials in Urena. "We're tired. There's no work, nothing," Andreina Montanez, 31, said as she sat on a curb crying from the tear gas that was used to disperse the crowd. A single mom, she said she lost her job as a seamstress in December and had to console her 10-year-old daughter's fears that she would be left orphaned when she decided to join Saturday's protest. "I told her I had to go out on the streets because there's no bread," she said. "But still, these soldiers are scary. It's like they're hunting us." Venezuela's opposition lawmaker Jose Manuel Olivares and supporters march toward the Simon Bolivars bridge on the outskirts of Cucuta Credit: Reuters At the Simon Bolivar bridge, a group of aid volunteers in blue vests calmly walked up to a police line and shook officers' hands, appealing for them to join their fight. Four National Guardsmen deserted the force early in the day and took refuge inside Colombia. A video provided by Colombian authorities shows three of the men wading through a crowd with their assault rifles and pistols held above their heads in a sign of surrender. The young soldiers were then ordered to lay face down on the ground as migration officials urged angry onlookers to keep a safe distance. "I've spent days thinking about this," said one of the soldiers. He called on his comrades to join him: "There is a lot of discontent inside the forces, but also lots of fear." God Bless the people of Venezuela!— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) February 23, 2019 Venezuelan Foreign Minister Jorge Arreaza said the military would "never have orders to fire on the civilian population" and likened the aid push to a media spectacle. "We can only hope that sanity and good sense prevail in Cucuta, in Colombia, and that it will remain as a big show, a big party, and that they don't try to open the doors to a military intervention," he said at UN headquarters in New York Friday. 4:54PM Venezuelan army major recognises Juan Guaido as leader In another blow for Mr Maduro, a  major in the Venezuelan army, Hugo Enrique Parra Martínez, has publicly recognised Juan Guaidó as Commander-in-Chief of the National Armed Forces, according to reports.  Venezuela: Mayor del Ejército, Hugo Enrique Parra Martínez, reconoce públicamente a Juan Guaidó, cómo Comandante en Jefe de la Fuerza Armada Nacional— Rocío San Miguel (@rociosanmiguel) February 23, 2019 BREAKING: A major from the Venezuelan national guard has just entered the building at Tienditas bridge where Guaido is. He entered Colombia not by one of the bridges, but downing arms and scampering across the river, the Colombian police say. They name him as Major Hugo Parra.— Harriet Alexander (@h_alexander) February 23, 2019   4:48PM 'Usurper Maduro will be responsible for any violence'​ Ivan Duque, the Colombian president, has called for warned against Venezuelan troops blocking the supplies leaving from his country, saying it would be a breach of human rights laws. En vivo @CNNEE declaración del presidente— Mariana Reyes (@Marianitareyes) February 23, 2019 “We demand that it be permitted to pass in a peaceful manner into Venezuelan territory for the benefit of those who need it,” he said in a video posted by a journalist. If the aid is denied entry, he added, “the usurper Nicolas Maduro will be responsible for any act of violence.” 4:26PM How long will Venezuelan troops stay with Maduro? The deployment of aid by the US and the Venezuelan opposition on the border with Colombia is a high stakes game to test the loyalty of Venezuela's armed forces - effectively asking them to chose between alleviating suffering or staying faithful to the regime.  President Nicolas Maduro has ordered the troops to bar the entry of the aid convoys. But the majority of Venezuelan security forces ready to turn on President Maduro, Coddy Weddle reported from Caracas recently. Read the full story here. 4:22PM Protesters plead with soldiers Meanwhile in the Venezuelan capital, protesters are heading to a military airport to beg soldiers to defy President Maduro and allow aid into the economically-stricken country. VENEZUELA In Caracas, while no one is looking, protesters start to take the streets planning to get to La Carlota, a military airport in the capital, to ask soldiers to switch sides and let the humanitarian aid in. The Green Cross is already around the area.— Ana Vanessa Herrero (@AnaVHerrero) February 23, 2019 4:18PM More aid trucks head to Venezuela The Telegraph's  Harriet Alexander is following the progress of aid trucks leaving from Cucuta, Colombia which are attempting to cross into Venezuela. Breaking: Caravan arrives at Simon Bolívar Bridge. National Guard launches tear gas.— Cody Weddle (@coweddle) February 23, 2019  Juan Guaido, self-declared interim president, appears to be riding the truck to the border. Momento de la entrega de la ayuda humanitaria al presidente— Marito Abdo (@MaritoAbdo) February 23, 2019 4:11PM First aid shipment arrives in Venezuela  A truck carrying humanitarian aid crossed into Venezuela from Brazil at midday on Saturday, opposition lawmaker Miguel Pizarro told reporters in Caracas. "This is a great accomplishment, Venezuela!", opposition leader Juan Guaido says in a tweet. ¡Atención Venezuela! Anunciamos oficialmente que YA ENTRÓ el primer cargamento de ayuda humanitaria por nuestra frontera con Brasil. ¡Esto es un gran logro, Venezuela! ¡Seguimos! 23FAvalanchaHumanitaria— Juan Guaidó (@jguaido) February 23, 2019   A Reuters witness said, however, that while the truck was on Venezuelan soil, it had not yet passed through the customs checkpoint.  4:02PM Tensions flare in Urena, Venezuela A bus that was torched during clashes with the Bolivarian National Guard burns in Urena, Venezuela Credit: AP Clashes have intensified in Urena, the Venezuelan side of the border with Colombia. Venezuela’s national guard fired tear gas on residents clearing a barricaded border bridge between Venezuela and Colombia. Protesters responded by stealing a red city bus and setting it on fire, according to reports on the ground. The bus has now set light to a nearby building. Flames from the bus also caused nearby power lines to spark.  Demonstrators destroying a city bus in Urena Credit: AP   3:31PM Brazil's humanitarian aid has arrived on the border The first truck with humanitarian aid from the Brazilian government has arrived in the city of Pacaraima on the border with Venezuela. The crossing has been closed on orders from Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro and the truck loaded with food and medicine will now wait in Brazilian territory. Brazil's Foreign Minister Ernesto Araujo said he expects Mr Maduro's government to allow the aid to pass. "It is very exciting to see people anxious to recover their freedom and have a decent life," Mr Araujo said. 3:06PM Venezuelan opposition leader arrives at the border The Venezuelan opposition leader has arrived at the border with the leaders of Colombia, Chile and Paraguay. Guaido has arrived at Tienditas bridge, accompanied by the presidents of Colombia, Chile & Paraguay, and the Sec Gen of the Organisation of American States. They’re walking up towards the Venezuelan side, to recce the scene before returning to give speeches and begin the delivery— Harriet Alexander (@h_alexander) February 23, 2019 3:03PM Defected soldiers named We now have the names of three of the four national guard members who defected earlier this morning, Harriet Alexander reports from the border. Three drove two tanks across the Simon Bolivar bridge, shunting the barricades out of the way to hand themselves in. The fourth walked across the Francisco de Paula Santander bridge, to huge applause. El momento en el que tres miembros de la Guardia Nacional Bolivariana desertan en el Puente Internacional Simón Bolívar y han solicitado ayuda a Migración Colombia. "¡Libertad!", gritan quienes los ven entrar:— CNN en Español (@CNNEE) February 23, 2019 Two tanks push through the barriers on the Simon Bolivar bridge, making their way to the Colombian side and the three national guard members then defecting— Harriet Alexander (@h_alexander) February 23, 2019 The three have been named as  Lt Richard Sánchez Zambrano, Sgt Major Edgar Torres Valera and Sgt Major Oscar Suárez Torres. Breaking: Caravan arrives at Simon Bolívar Bridge. National Guard launches tear gas.— Cody Weddle (@coweddle) February 23, 2019

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 23:09:15 -0500
  • View Photos of the 2019 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 2.7T Four-Cylinder

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    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 11:09:00 -0500
  • Sen. Warren: US needs to address 'ugly history of racism' news

    MANCHESTER, N.H. (AP) — Sen. Elizabeth Warren, who said earlier this week that she supports reparations for black Americans who have been affected by slavery, told reporters Friday that the nation needs to confront its "ugly history of racism" and "talk about the right way to address it and make change."

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 23:30:39 -0500
  • CORRECTED: Microsoft workers demand it drop $480 million U.S. Army contract news

    The organising effort, described to Reuters by three Microsoft workers, offers the latest example in the last year of tech employees protesting cooperation with governments on emerging technologies. Microsoft won a contract in November to supply the Army with at least 2,500 prototypes of augmented reality headsets, which digitally displays contextual information in front of a user's eyes. In a petition to Microsoft executives, posted on Twitter, workers said they "did not sign up to develop weapons, and we demand a say in how our work is used." They called on the company to develop "a public-facing acceptable use policy" for its technology and an external review board to publicly enforce it.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 18:30:54 -0500
  • Ford launches probe into actual emissions of its vehicles news

    Ford has launched an investigation into the actual emissions of its vehicles after employees reported errors in data given to authorities, the automaker said. "In September, a handful of employees raised a concern... regarding the analytical modeling that is part of our US fuel economy and emissions compliance process," Kim Pittel, an executive responsible for sustainability, environment and safety engineering, said in a statement released late Thursday. "We have hired an outside firm to conduct an investigation" into specifications used in testing and "applications to certify emissions and fuel economy," Pittel said.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 11:15:35 -0500
  • ISIS bride Hoda Muthana's family files lawsuit against Trump news

    The father of a woman who traveled from her home in Alabama to marry an ISIS fighter files a lawsuit against the Trump administration to get her home.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 12:17:52 -0500
  • Robert Kraft 'categorically' denies soliciting sex at spa after police said he was filmed twice in the act news

    New England Patriots owner Robert Kraft has “categorically” denied soliciting sex at a spa in Florida after police said he was filmed doing so twice. Mr Kraft, 77, faces two counts of soliciting sex from a prostitute. The billionaire is one of two dozen men who were arrested for allegedly paying $59 (£45) for a half-hour and $79 (£60) for an hour of sex at Orchids of Asia Day Spa in Jupiter, Florida.

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 12:57:14 -0500
  • Why North Carolina's Election Fraud Hurts American Democracy news

    The North Carolina State Board of Elections ordered a new election in the state's Ninth Congressional District.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 11:04:34 -0500
  • French bishops agree to compensation for sex abuse victims news

    PARIS (AP) — Still struggling to come to terms with their share of responsibility in the clerical sex abuse scandal rocking the Catholic Church, France's bishops have agreed to award financial compensation to victims whose cases fall outside of France's statute of limitations.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 02:31:55 -0500
  • Venezuela troops fire tear gas on demo at Colombia border news

    Ureña (Venezuela) (AFP) - Venezuelan forces on Saturday fired rubber bullets and tear gas to break up a crowd demanding to cross a closed border bridge to Colombia, AFP journalists reported. "We want to work!" they chanted while facing the Venezuelan National Guard riot police who were blocking the crossing in Urena, a town in Tachira state. Late on Friday, President Nicolas Maduro ordered the closure of all four bridges linking Tachira to Colombia.

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 08:51:51 -0500
  • A 1967 Ford Mustang Fastback Is the Latest to Be Immortalized in Legos news

    The Lego Creator Ford Mustang kit includes 1471 pieces.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 09:00:00 -0500
  • Get the Insignia 8-Quart Multi-Function Pressure Cooker for less than $40 at Best Buy news

    When you get home from a long day, the last thing you want to do is spend an hour bent over a hot stove making dinner. Yeah you can pop something in a slow cooker before you leave for your day, but that takes advanced planning and sometimes you just don't have the time or energy for that. With a pressure cooker, you can just toss ingredients in like a slow cooker, but the food cooks in a fraction of the time. You've probably heard the craze about Instant Pots, but those can run a bit pricey. The Insignia 8-Quart Multi-Function Pressure Cooker does virtually the same thing as an Instant Pot at a lower price point. Right now you can snag the Insignia pressure cooker for $39.99 at Best Buy, a savings of $80.The multi-function cooker has 12 one-touch preset programs for easy operation. Some of these options include keep warm, slow cook, steak/meat, rice/risotto, cake, and more. You can cook almost anything in a multi-function cooker. If you're skeptical about jumping full throttle into the multi-cooker world, the Insignia is a good starter option because it has the same sort of functionality as the name-brand pricier models. You'll get similar features as the Instant Pot DUO Plus which will cost you $139.95 at Amazon. That's $100 more than you'll drop on the Insignia. Best Buy reviewer Websaver writes:Get the Insignia 8-Quart Multi-Function Pressure Cooker for $39.99 at Best Buy. Image: insignia Save $80 on the Insignia 8-Quart Multi-Function Pressure Cooker at Best Buy See Details

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 10:39:38 -0500
  • Kamala Harris and Elizabeth Warren reportedly say they support reparations for black Americans affected by slavery news

    Senators Kamala Harris and Elizabeth Warren reportedly say they support reparations for black Americans affected by slavery.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 09:47:56 -0500
  • Saudi Arabia strikes $10 billion China deal, talks de-radicalisation with Xi news

    The Saudi delegation, including top executives from state-owned oil company Saudi Aramco, arrived on Thursday on an Asia tour that has already seen the kingdom pledge investment of $20 billion in Pakistan and seek to make additional investments in India's refining industry. Saudi Arabia signed 35 economic cooperation agreements with China worth a total of $28 billion at a joint investment forum during the visit, Saudi state news agency SPA said. "China is a good friend and partner to Saudi Arabia," President Xi Jinping told the crown prince in front of reporters.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 09:28:07 -0500
  • Twitter rips PETA for criticizing Steve Irwin's Google doodle on the late conservationist's birthday

    Steve Irwin would have turned 57 on Friday, and to honor "The Crocodile Hunter" host, Google changed the logo its search page, which PETA criticized.

    Sat, 23 Feb 2019 14:58:23 -0500
  • U.S. Coast Guard officer accused of terror plot could face more charges

    A U.S. Coast Guard lieutenant accused of amassing a cache of weapons and plotting to attack Democratic politicians and journalists was ordered held for two weeks on Thursday while federal prosecutors consider charging him with more crimes. Chris Hasson, 49, appeared in a burgundy jumpsuit but did not speak during a brief hearing in federal court in Greenbelt, Maryland. "There is an intent to murder innocent civilians," U.S. Attorney Jennifer Sykes told Judge Charles Day.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 11:11:19 -0500
  • North Korea faces food crisis ahead of landmark summit news

    North Korea has warned that it is facing a food shortfall of some 1.4 million tonnes this year, forcing the regime to almost halve rations.  An undated two-page memo from the North Korean mission to the United Nations, seen by Reuters, blames the shortages of rice, wheat, potatoes and soy beans on soaring temperatures, drought and floods that damaged crops last year.  The release of the document comes just a week before a landmark summit in Vietnam between Kim Jong-un and Donald Trump, the US president, during which the North Korean leader will seek an easing of US-led international sanctions that are slowing his country’s economic development.  The harsh sanctions were imposed to pressure the North Koreans to dismantle their nuclear and ballistic missiles programmes and Washington believes that insufficient progress has been made to allow financial penalties to be lifted.  While frequent natural disasters have contributed to long-term food insecurity in the pariah regime, so too have the policies of the Kim dynasty to pursue the creation of nuclear weapons and keep North Korea in perpetual isolation.  “The DPRK [North Korean] government calls on international organisations to urgently respond to addressing the food situation,” read the North Korean memo, reportedly a follow-up to a joint assessment with the World Food Programme late last year. The WFP declined to comment.  The memo revealed that the country’s food production last year was 4.951 million tonnes, 503,000 tonnes down on 2017. While food imports would make up some of the gap, daily rations would have to be cut from 550 to 300 grams.  On Thursday, a UN spokesperson said that aid officials were consulting the government to “further understand the impact of the food security situation on the most vulnerable people in order to take early action to address their humanitarian needs”. The WFP is providing food aid to the Pyongyang Children's Foodstuff factory Credit: Eddie Mulholland/The Telegraph Last year the United Nations and aid groups were only able to help one third of six million people in need due to a lack of funding.  Some 10 million people – about 40 per cent of the population – are undernourished and require humanitarian assistance. Despite the desperate need, the WFP has been unable to meet its funding goals. In a statement to the Telegraph in November, it said that $7.5m was still needed over the next five months to avoid more cuts to food assistance. It revealed that a “critical funding shortfall” in 2018 had already meant 190,000 children were deprived of nutritional support.  Historically, North Korea has struggled to feed its population through a combination of economic mismanagement, the withdrawal of Soviet support and a catastrophic famine in the 1990s during which an estimated 240,000 to 3.5m died from starvation or related diseases. The country’s authorities have publicly acknowledged the existence of a nutrition problem. “It is our goal to fully solve the food security problem by 2020, which is the final year of our five-year national development plan,” Professor Ri Gi Song, a leading economist at the Pyongyang Institute of Social Sciences, told the Telegraph in a previous interview.  However, Pyongyang’s recent memo also blamed UN sanctions for restricting the delivery of farming materials and hindering fuel supplies for the agriculture sector.  Stephen Biegun, the US special envoy for North Korea, said earlier this month that the US had eased rules on humanitarian assistance to the reclusive regime, and was working to clear a backlog of UN approvals.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 07:11:21 -0500
  • Check Out Every Photo of the 2020 Volvo XC90 R-Design

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    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 12:17:00 -0500
  • Trump 'surprised' Patriots owner Kraft was charged in prostitution probe news

    "It's very sad," Trump said. "I was very surprised to see it. He's proclaimed his innocence totally. But I was very surprised to see it."

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 15:50:08 -0500
  • Masood Azhar, militant leader at the heart of the Kashmir crisis news

    For eight days in 1999 the world watched in horror as hijackers diverted an Indian Airlines flight to Afghanistan and held the passengers hostage, the drama ending only when Delhi agreed to release three Kashmiri militants. Nearly 20 years later, India is still paying the price for that decision. One of the militants freed was Masood Azhar, who later went on to found Jaish-e-Mohammad (JeM), the militant group which claimed responsibility for the deadliest attack in three decades in Indian-held Kashmir.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 01:00:09 -0500
  • Milan fashion week: catwalk beauty looks from day two news

    Day two of Milan Fashion Week was all about classic red lipstick and glossy hair. At Fendi, the models had the front sections of their hair gelled into a wet-look texture and combed forward to curl off to one side of the forehead, forming a modern twist on the '50s quiff. The lipstick took on a fiery, orange-red hue at Emporio Armani, where it was teamed with feathery, uneven bangs and dramatic blusher for a raffish result.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 09:40:30 -0500
  • Democrats Are Already Pushing Trump's New Attorney General to Release the Full Mueller Report news

    Lawmakers argue it's essential Congress receive this information to hold the President accountable

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 16:23:47 -0500
  • Tesla rolls out Model 3 in China ahead of schedule in sales push news

    BEIJING/SHANGHAI (Reuters) - Tesla Inc has started delivering Model 3 cars in China slightly ahead of schedule, as it looks to revive its sales that have been hit hard by Sino-U.S. trade tensions. The California-based firm has already adjusted prices and added a cheaper Model 3 variant to its line-up to make its U.S.-made cars more affordable in China amid high import tariffs. It had initially projected a March start for Model 3 deliveries in China - the world's biggest auto market where overall car sales contracted in 2018 for the first time in more than two decades.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 02:28:27 -0500
  • Colombia demolishes drug kingpin Pablo Escobar's former home news

    Colombia has demolished an infamous apartment building which was once home to Pablo Escobar after concerns it had become a tourist destination. Rough cut (no reporter narration).

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 22:25:57 -0500
  • Kid reporter confronts officer who threatened to arrest her near Arizona-Mexico border news

    Kid reporter Hilde Lysiak uploaded a YouTube video that shows her confronting a law enforcement officer who threatened to throw her in jail.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 13:34:41 -0500
  • Was that ballot fraud in North Carolina US House race? news

    RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) — The country's last vacant congressional seat will stay that way for months after North Carolina's election board, hearing evidence of ballot fraud and testimony that the Republican ignored warning signs, ordered a new election.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 00:21:01 -0500
  • U.S. judge will not block Amazon-Berkshire-JPMorgan health venture's new hire news

    A federal judge on Friday declined to block a UnitedHealth Group Inc unit's former executive from working at a new healthcare venture launched by Inc, Berkshire Hathaway Inc and JPMorgan Chase & Co. The decision by U.S. District Judge Mark Wolf in Boston came in a lawsuit closely watched in the industry for clues about the future plans of the venture, which was announced in January 2018 with a goal of lowering healthcare costs. UnitedHealth's Optum unit had sought a court order blocking David Smith from working at the venture, saying he could share trade secrets that would give it a competitive advantage.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 13:12:21 -0500
  • 2020 Vision: Bernie Sanders launches, like a rocket news

    Vermont Sen. Bernie Sanders jumps into the race, raises $6 million and immediately mixes it up with the president.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 14:23:20 -0500
  • May Faces Revolt as Negotiations Stumble: Brexit Update news

    Talks on revising the Brexit deal aren’t making much progress, and officials on both sides are downplaying the chances of an imminent breakthrough. If Theresa May has nothing new to show Parliament next week, she’s likely to face a revolt that could force her to delay Brexit -- and take the threat of a no-deal exit off the table. Key Developments:EU and U.K. say don’t expect a breakthrough at Sharm El-Sheikh summit on SundayEU expects May to ask for a three-month delay to exit day, according to people familiar with the situation.

    Fri, 22 Feb 2019 12:21:26 -0500
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