Showing posts with label World News. Show all posts
Showing posts with label World News. Show all posts

Sunday, June 14, 2015

Exchange Bitcoin Perfect Money Okpay

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Wednesday, June 18, 2014

Sunni militants attack Iraq's Baiji refinery

BAGHDAD (Reuters) - Sunni militants attacked Iraq's largest oil refinery, located in Baiji in northern Iraq, with machine-gun fire and mortars on Wednesday, Iraqi security sources and refinery employees said.
The attack started at 4 am (0100 GMT) from outside two of the three main entrances to the sprawling facility, the sources said.
One mortar hit a spare-parts warehouse and smoke billowed from the building, the sources said. On Tuesday, foreigners were evacuated from the refinery as security forces braced for an attack on the compound.
The refinery has been under siege since Sunni militants began a major military offense in northern Iraq last week.
(Reporting By Ghazwan Hassan; Editing by Toby Chopra)


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Court: $1.8M house built on park must be removed

A developer who mistakenly built a $1.8 million waterfront house on parkland has been ordered to remove it.
The Rhode Island Supreme Court found that the unoccupied home in Narragansett was built entirely on land owned by the Rose Nulman Park Foundation, and therefore must be removed.
The developer, Four Twenty Corp., began building the home in 2009, but it didn't discover the error until 2011 when it tried to sell the house and the prospective buyers got a survey. Robert Lamoureux, who owns the company, then contacted one of the park's trustees to try to work something out, but she told him the land was not for sale, according to Friday's opinion.
The foundation was set up to preserve the property as a park in perpetuity. A 2008 agreement among the family members says that if the trustees allow the land to be used as anything other than a public park, they must pay $1.5 million to New York Presbyterian Hospital.
The developer argued it should not be penalized for an innocent surveying mistake. The court said it was sympathetic, but it said the park's property rights outweighed that. It also said it was in the public's interest to keep the land as a park.
"Any attempt to build on even a portion of the property would constitute an irreparable injury, not only to plaintiff but to the public," it wrote.
Messages left with the developer's lawyer were not immediately returned.
A judge will decide how much time the developer has to remove the house.
A lawyer for the foundation, Mark Freel, says the developer has secured most of the permits he needs to move it to the neighboring land, but that the fate of one critical permit is still up in the air. The timing of that could affect whether the house has to be torn down.
"My client has wanted for a long time for the house to be removed," he said. "My client's very clear and firm position is that it's time for the house to go."


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Saturday, January 4, 2014

Obama administration proposes new executive actions on gun background checks

The Obama administration on Friday proposed two new executive actions to make it easier for states to provide mental health information to the national background check system, wading back into the gun control debate after a months-long hiatus. 
Vice President Biden's office announced the proposals Friday afternoon. Both pertain to the ability of states to provide information about the mentally ill and those seeking mental health treatment to the National Instant Criminal Background Check System. 
One proposal would formally give permission to states to submit "the limited information necessary to help keep guns out of potentially dangerous hands," without having to worry about the privacy provisions in a law known as HIPAA. 
"The proposed rule will not change the fact that seeking help for mental health problems or getting treatment does not make someone legally prohibited from having a firearm," the statement said. "Furthermore, nothing in the proposed rule would require reporting on general mental health visits or other routine mental health care, or would exempt providers solely performing these treatment services from existing privacy rules." 
The other proposal would clarify that those who are involuntarily committed to a mental institution -- both inpatient and outpatient -- count under the law as "committed to a mental institution." According to the administration, this change will help clarify for states what information to provide to the background check system, as well as who is barred from having guns.   
The statement from Biden's office claimed these changes would help ensure that "better and more reliable information" makes its way into the system. 
Over the past year, the administration has been trying to get states to offer up more data for that system, after failing to pass legislation to expand the background check infrastructure. 
The administration made a robust effort to pass gun control legislation after the 2012 mass shooting in Newtown, Conn., but the bills, which included new bans on assault weapons and high-capacity magazines, failed to gain enough support in Congress.
In the Friday statement, President Obama and Biden renewed their call for Congress to pass "common-sense gun safety legislation" -- including by expanding the background check system and making gun trafficking a federal crime.
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Friday, December 27, 2013

Icebreakers racing to rescue ship trapped in ice near Antarctica

A Chinese icebreaking ship racing toward Antarctica to rescue a Russian vessel that became stranded Christmas morning drew close to the icebound vessel on Friday.  
The Russian ship MV Akademik Shokalskiy, which has been on a research expedition to Antarctica, got stuck Tuesday after a blizzard's whipping winds pushed the sea ice around the ship, freezing it in place. 
The Australian Maritime Safety Authority said it received a distress call Wednesday morning from the paralyzed vessel, which has 48 passengers on board and 20 crew members, according to The Guardian.
A spokeswoman from the agency said Wednesday that the icebreakers would take at least two days to reach the ship, but “the vessel isn’t in any immediate danger.”
By Friday afternoon, China's Snow Dragon had made it as far as the edge of the sea ice surrounding the ship, 12 miles away, but still faced the tough task of getting through the dense pack ice to the vessel.
The Snow Dragon was hoping to reach the ship by Friday evening, but changing weather conditions and the thickness of the ice could slow its progress, said Andrea Hayward-Maher, spokeswoman for the Australian Maritime Safety Authority, which is coordinating the rescue.
The Akademik Shokalskiy is currently near Stillwell Island, about 1,500 nautical miles south of Hobart, Tasmania.
The ship left New Zealand in early December on the Spirit of Mawson voyage, which is following in the footsteps of Douglas Mawson, the leader of the Australasian Antarctic Expedition of 1911. Half its passengers are tourists who are helping scientists on board with experiments, The Guardian reports.
“We're making the best possible use of our unscheduled stop to take extra measurements in the area and build on our scientific work program,” said climate scientist Chris Turney of the University of New South Wales.
Expedition leader Chris Turney said it may take the Snow Dragon until Saturday to break through.
"We're all just on tenterhooks at the moment, waiting to find out" how long it will take, Turney said by satellite phone. "Morale is really good."
The scientific team on board the vessel -- which left New Zealand on Nov. 28 -- had been recreating Australian explorer Douglas Mawson's century-old voyage to Antarctica when it became trapped. They plan to continue their expedition after they are freed, Turney said.
Passengers and crew have had to contend with blizzard conditions, including winds up to 40 miles per hour, but the weather had calmed considerably by Friday, Turney said.
"The blizzard we had yesterday was quite extraordinary -- it's not nice when you can feel the ship shaking," he said.
Despite the interruption to the expedition, the scientists have continued their research while stuck, counting birds in the area and drilling through the ice surrounding the ship to photograph sea life
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Thursday, December 19, 2013

Why Obama can't use an iPhone

Why can't President Barack Obama use an iPhone?
"I'm not allowed, for security reasons, to have an iPhone," Obama told a White House audience Wednesday, according to Agence France-Presse. Instead, the news agency said, Obama has to stick to his BlackBerry, a valued brand in Washington due to its strict security controls and strong encryption.
That's not the entire story, however. BlackBerrys also offer a high level of organizational control and security that few other smartphones can match.
Command and controlObama's model almost certainly sends and receives all its email and instant messages through a BlackBerry Enterprise Server (BES), an in-house email forwarder controlled by the user's organization. Each BlackBerry-issuing organization can set its own security rules and procedures, and you can assume that the White House's would be pretty tough.
Consumer BlackBerrys, in contrast, send and receive messages through the BlackBerry company's own servers, which are fairly secure, but out of the White House and National Security Agency's controls — and, because BlackBerry is a Canadian company, often outside of the United States as well.
MORE: 7 Best Smartphones on the Market Now
Most iPhones and Android phones route email and instant messages through each message service's own servers — Apple for iCloud and Messages, Google for Gmail and Google Talk, Yahoo for Yahoo Mail and Yahoo Messenger — rather than through any single central control point.
Numerous reports from 2009 indicated that some months after taking office as president, Obama received a customized BlackBerry 8830 World Edition smartphone from BlackBerry maker Research In Motion. (The Waterloo, Ontario, company has since changed its name to BlackBerry.)
The handset reportedly incorporated voice-encryption software developed by the National Security Agency. Since Obama's phone is apparently one of a kind, there's a good chance that even more secure hardware-based encryption is also onboard.
Between his inauguration and the delivery of his custom BlackBerry, multiple reports indicated Obama may have used the military-gradeSectera Edge smartphone made by General Dynamics, though we couldn't find any photos of him using one.
Photo evidenceThere are, however, dozens of photos from Obama's first term showing him checking email on what appears to be a BlackBerry 8830, and one from a trip abroad that shows him speaking into a BlackBerry Curve 8900. An Associated Press photo from Obama's second inauguration in January 2013 shows him checking messages on what looks like a flatter-bodied, later-model BlackBerry Q10.
Obama reportedly uses an email address known only to a dozen or so close aides and family members. Other reports state that each incoming email message is manually screened for malware and malicious links.
What few photos show is Obama actually speaking on a BlackBerry. Instead, when the president has been photographed speaking on a cellphone outside the White House or his presidential limousine, he's almost always using a flip or slider feature phone, possibly belonging to an aide or campaign worker.
It may be that the president isn't allowed to speak on his BlackBerry outside of controlled environments. BlackBerry voice calls are normally handled by regular cellular carriers, not a BES, but the White House and presidential limousine may have their own cellular networks.
As for feature phones, those relatively primitive models are more difficult to infect with or spyware than more sophisticated smartphones.
While the president may be forbidden from handling an iPhone, he does have an iPad, reportedly given to him personally by then- Apple chief Steve Jobs. It's a safe bet that iPad connects only to the White House Wi-Fi network.
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Wednesday, December 18, 2013

Bangladesh violence risks spinning out of control as polls near

When an ally in Bangladesh's ruling coalition threatened this month to pull out of upcoming elections, elite troops broke open the gates of the party leader's home, brushed aside his guards and hauled him away.
"It was horrible to see sir being dragged into a car in front of our very eyes, and yet we could do nothing," said an official of Hossain Mohammad Ershad's party. The official, who declined to be named for fear of arrest, was at the home of the one-time military ruler at the time of the raid.
The detention of Ershad, 83, was widely seen as an attempt by the ruling Awami League (AL) to prevent him from withdrawing his party from the January 5 election, which would have further undermined the legitimacy of a ballot already being boycotted by its main rival, the Bangladesh Nationalist Party (BNP).
As it is, the BNP's boycott means that more than half of the 300 parliament seats at stake will go uncontested, dimming hopes that an inclusive ballot could restore stability to this strife-plagued South Asian country.
The crisis has spilled onto the streets, where people are shot, beaten or burned to death daily in clashes between rival groups and police. More than 200 people have died in political violence this year, half of them since November 25, when the Election Commission announced a date for the vote. Many say that emergency rule under the army looks increasingly likely.
Rolling general strikes staged by the opposition and blockades of roads, rail lines and waterways are also hurting the $22 billion garment industry, which supplies some of the world's top retailers, employs four million people and accounts for 80 percent of the impoverished country's export earnings.
Political unrest was chiefly to blame for a 40 percent drop in export orders in October from a year earlier, according to Riaz Bin Mahmud, vice-president of the Bangladesh Garment Manufacturers and Exporters Association (BGMEA)
The owner of a garment company that employs around 12,000 workers said the drop continued into last month, when he saw his orders fall by around 50 percent from November 2012.
None of the factory owners Reuters interviewed for this story were willing to speak on the record about the impact of the unrest, concerned that there could be reprisals for appearing to criticise the political parties involved.
The collapse in April of a garment-factory complex in which more than 1,100 people died had already raised the alarm among Western brands. Now, the BGMEA says, some are turning to India, Vietnam and Indonesia even though their labour costs are higher.
"They (protesters) are not burning our vehicles, they are burning our economy," said a local garments buyer for a major Western firm. "My appeal to the brands is: do not allow this country to become another Somalia."
In the port city of Chittagong, even the weekly auction of tea -- one of the biggest in the world -- had to be called off this month because of the mounting political turmoil.
EXECUTION TRIGGERS MORE KILLINGS
Making matters worse, activists from the Jamaat-e-Islami party, an Islamist ally of the BNP, have gone on the rampage as a tribunal pursues its leaders for atrocities committed during the 1971 war of independence from Pakistan.
Last week Jamaat leader Abdul Quader Mollah was hanged, the first war crimes execution in Bangladesh. He was accused of collaborating with Pakistani forces, who were eventually defeated with India's help.
Protesters from Jamaat and its student wing, Islami Chhatra Shibir, attacked members of the ruling AL party in deadly reprisals after the execution, while hundreds of people staged vigils in the capital, Dhaka, to celebrate his death.
Bangladesh's International Crimes Tribunal has exposed divisions in society over what role Islam should play, and the strong public reaction to its verdicts have raised fears that young Jamaat members are being radicalised.
The 1971 war, in which an estimated three million people died in nine months, is a festering wound not only for those personally affected, but also many young Bangladeshis.
"The young generation wants to see the end to this culture of impunity. Whoever you are, you are not beyond justice," said Tapas Baul, a 33-year-old prosecutor at the tribunal.
HOPES FADE
A resolution to the crisis could rest on two women.
Prime Minister Sheikh Hasina of the AL and the BNP's Begum Khaleda Zia have dominated politics in Bangladesh for more than two decades, and mutual suspicion bordering on hatred has blocked attempts at reconciliation between them.
Hasina wants to do away with a tradition of introducing a caretaker government to oversee elections, even if it means running unopposed.
"Without elections as announced ... there will not be any legitimate government and the country will plunge into a serious constitutional crisis," said H.T. Imam, Hasina's adviser. "The BNP, by boycotting, is contributing to the crisis."
But the BNP insists an interim government be introduced and Hasina step down before agreeing to take part in the poll.
They say the AL has crushed the opposition by arresting leaders, using the tribunal to hound Jamaat after a court in August barred the Islamist party from contesting elections.
"The root of the anger is one party not being included," said Shamsher M. Chowdhury, vice chairman of the BNP. "If the government goes through with a one-party election, it would be disastrous for the country."
The crisis has raised the prospect of a return to emergency rule, last imposed in 2007 and ending two years later with elections that saw Hasina win a landslide victory, partly on a promise to pursue war criminals.
The AL's Imam played down the prospect of army intervention.
"Bangladesh is one of the largest contributors to U.N. peace-keeping forces, which is a very lucrative and very important attraction for the military," he told Reuters. "The United Nations does not approve of military takeovers."
Imam said the BNP had become hostage to Islamist groups such as Jamaat and Chhatra Shibir, but senior Jamaat leaders blamed the government for the political impasse.
"If the government gives space to political parties, I am of the opinion that 80 percent of the violence would come to an end," said Abdur Razzaq, assistant secretary-general of Jamaat and a barrister at the crimes tribunal.
Both sides have held talks in Dhaka, assisted by the United Nations, and Hasina is under international pressure to find a solution. But these are faint glimmers of hope amidst the gloom.

"The capital is cut off, the economy is at a standstill, people are in constant fear. We've come to the end of the road," Razzaq said.
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Saturday, December 14, 2013

Nelson Mandela: Coffin arrives in Qunu for burial

Nelson Mandela's coffin has arrived in his ancestral home in Qunu in the Eastern Cape region of South Africa, the final leg of its journey.

Large numbers of people have turned out on the route to Qunu to pay their respects as the cortege passes by.

A state funeral will be held on Sunday for Mr Mandela, who died on 5 December.


The C130 military aircraft carrying the coffin, escorted by two fighter jets, arrived in Mthatha at 13:37 local (11:37 GMT).

In line with tribal custom, Nelson Mandela's grandson Mandla accompanied him on the journey, speaking to his coffin to tell him he is on his way home to rest.

To solemn music, the coffin draped in a South African flag was moved by a military guard of honour and placed in a hearse to begin the road journey.

People waving flags and cheering and singing - in places 10 to 12 deep - lined the route taken by the cortege through Mthatha town to pay their last respects.

  Crowds have been lining the route of the procession as it drives to Qunu

Tears as well as smiles could be seen on the faces of onlookers, the BBC's Mike Wooldridge reports from Mthatha.

 
It would have been disrespectful to Tata [Mandela] to gatecrash what was billed as a private family funeral”

Ahead of Sunday's state funeral and burial, the coffin is to rest overnight in the grounds of the royal house of Thembu in Qunu.

The Thembu community will conduct a traditional ceremony in a giant white marquee that has been specially erected.

Some 4,000 people, including presidents from Africa, several prime ministers, the Iranian vice-president, and the Prince of Wales, are expected to attend.

It was an exuberant send-off for Nelson Mandela. Members of the ANC sang and danced as though it was an election victory celebration.
The vast air force hangar was bedecked with the black, green and gold colours of the ANC. People wore white T-shirts with the words Rest in peace, Tata!
President Jacob Zuma dwelled on the history of the ANC, the party which Nelson Mandela joined when he first came to Johannesburg at the age of 25.
The names of ANC stalwarts of the past were remembered, those activists drawn together in no small part by loyalty to the icon of their struggle - Nelson Rolihlahla Mandela.

However, Archbishop Desmond Tutu - a long-time friend of Nelson Mandela - has cancelled arrangements to fly to the Eastern Cape for the funeral after saying he had not been invited.
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Wednesday, November 27, 2013

U.S. bombers fly through China’s new defence zone

Two days after China announced the establishment of an Air Defence Identification Zone (ADIZ) to bolster its claims over parts of the disputed East China Sea, the United States dispatched two B-52 bombers to fly through the contested area, according to a report on Tuesday.
Chinese authorities did not make contact with the two B-52 bombers, which flew out of the Anderson Air Force Base in Guam as part of an earlier planned exercise and crossed over into the zone, flying above the disputed East China Sea islands that are at the heart of a territorial dispute between China and Japan.
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Tuesday, November 26, 2013

Sachin Tendulkar should not join politics: Milkha

Sachin Tendulkar has received some advice from another legend, 'Flying Sikh' Milkha Singh: Stay away from politics. Your name will be besmirched.

"I think Sachin should not get into politics. The name he has earned for himself, people will malign it. The government has respected him, the entire country respects him. He has got the Bharat Ratna, it is a huge achievement," Milkha said here on Saturday.

Last year, Tendulkar was nominated to the Rajya Sabha along with Bollywood actor Rekha and businesswoman Anu Aga.

Moments after Tendulkar retired from international cricket Saturday in Mumbai, he was named for India's highest civilian award, Bharat the Ratna. He is the first sportsperson and the youngest to get the honour.

"I have met Sachin several times. He is a very respectful man. Every time he meets me, he touches my feet. He is a very good and humble human being," said Milkha.
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Monday, November 25, 2013

Pakistan does not want confrontation with US, Taliban: Sharif aide

Pakistan does not want a confrontation with the US or the Taliban and wants to resolve all issues with them through dialogue, a close aide of Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif has said.
"In fact Pakistan wants no fight with the US on drone strikes and the Taliban. Pakistan cannot afford war. We want to resolve all issues with them (the US and Taliban) through dialogue," Federal Information Minister Pervaiz Rashid told reporters.
He was responding to a query, on Saturday, on whether the government would take strict stance like shooting down drones if the US did not end the strikes.
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US plans to exit General Motors stake by year-end, may lose $10 billion

The US government said on Thursday it expected to sell its remaining shares of General Motors Co by the end of the year, a plan that may leave taxpayers saddled with a total shortfall of about $10 billion on the automaker's 2009 bailout.

The Treasury Department's intention to sell the last remnant of its GM stake highlights a remarkable recovery staged by the US auto industry since the nearly $50 billion taxpayer-funded rescue of the largest of the Detroit 3 automakers.

US auto sales through October have risen 8.4 per cent, with sales expected to top 15.5 million for the full year - well above the recessionary trough of 10.4 million in 2009.
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Sunday, November 24, 2013

3-decade gridlock broken: The nuclear deal with Iran in Geneva

Geneva, Switzerland (CNN) -- The diplomatic gridlock between Iran and the West seemed immovable for decades. But on Sunday, diplomats made history when Iran and six world powers came together on an agreement over Iran's nuclear program.
The deal dials back Iran's ability to work toward a nuclear weapon and at the same time loosens the choke hold of international sanctions on Iran's economy.
The two sides now have six months to find out how historic the breakthrough really is. That's the duration of the preliminary agreement hammered out in Geneva, Switzerland, by Iran and the P5+1 -- the five permanent members of the U.N. Security Council plus Germany.
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Saturday, November 23, 2013

Manchester United are back on track!

Just as I was sitting in a pub for a Red Devil game against Gunner, one of my friends said "United have become a curry without masala" and the only thing I could give was a sarcastic smile. Having followed this club so closely that was the only emotion I could have afford. The win against Arsenal was a testament that United are on the right track, fighting back with their never say die spirit. 

People thought Moyes had stepped into the wrong shoe and just when he was about to be called a misfired bullet, he showed what he is capable of. It was always difficult for someone to take the position of Sir Alex Fergusson who was just one in kind, his presence itself was dreading to the opponents. Moyes always needed some time to assess the team on the field but to his pain he had all stalwarts lined up during the early stages of the league. The inevitable happened and the club was humiliated back to back. Champions played like minnows and the Old Trafford was shocked. As a United fan we have faced far more humiliation, but this time it was different - we were without the legend.
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Sachin Tendulkar admits he never enjoyed training during `iconic` career

New Delhi: Retired Indian cricket icon Sachin Tendulkar has admitted that he had never enjoyed training and had always found it difficult.

In an interview, the Little Master said that he could just pick up the cricket bat and not worry about running laps and undergoing other forms of training.

However, Tendulkar further said that although he never enjoyed undergoing training exercises, he was aware that it was crucial for his survival in the game, adding that he had to force himself to run laps so that he could he could be fleet-footed while scoring runs with the bat.

But Tendulkar also said that for him, playing different sports like tennis, badminton, some football was the best form of training, for which he does not mind running
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Leonardo DiCaprio donates $3m to save tigers in Nepal

Hollywood star Leonardo DiCaprio has donated $3 million (£1.85 million) to help save tigers in Nepal.
The Great Gatsby star made the donation to the World Wildlife Fund (WWF) via his charitable foundation.
The funds will be used to significantly increase the number of tigers in Nepal by 2022 - the next year of the tiger.
In a statement, the 39-year-old said he's "hopeful" the money will help "exceed the goal" of doubling Nepal's tiger population.
Nepal's tigers are classified as endangered and - as with the general tiger population - are under threat from "habitat destruction and escalating illegal poaching".
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'Signature' achievement on forests at UN climate talks

Nations meeting in Warsaw at UN talks have agreed a significant step forward towards curbing emissions from deforestation.
A package of measures has been agreed here that will give "results-based" payments to developing nations that cut carbon by leaving trees standing.
One observer told the BBC that this was the "signature achievement" of these talks.
Deforestation accounts for about 20% of global emissions of carbon dioxide.
Earlier this week the UK, US, Norway and Germany agreed a $280m package of finance that will be managed by the World Bank's BioCarbon fund to promote more sustainable use of land.
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Friday, November 22, 2013

Q&A - Iran's Arak reactor is growing nuclear concern for West

The still uncompleted Arak heavy-water reactor, seen by the West as a potential source of nuclear bomb fuel, has emerged as a big stumbling block in Iran's talks with six world powers on a deal to rein in its nuclear programme.
Iran denies Western accusations that it is seeking the capability to make atomic bombs and says the research reactor near the town of Arak, some 250 km (155 miles) southwest of the capital Tehran, will produce only radio-isotopes for medicine.
But experts say this reactor type is suitable for making plutonium, thus providing an alternative pathway to manufacturing fissile material for the core of a nuclear weapon, in addition to Iran's enrichment of uranium.
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NHPC's Rs 2,368 cr share buyback to begin from Nov 29

New Delhi: State-owned NHPC's buyback of shares worth up to Rs 2,368 crore will start from November 29 and aims at funding the country's largest hydro power producer's expansion plans.

"The (buyback) process will commence on November 29 and will be concluded on December 12," said a source.

The company plans to buyback up to 123,00,74,277 fully paid up equity shares of Rs 10 each at a price of Rs 19.25 apiece aggregating Rs 2,368 crore from the open market.

Government holds 86.36 percent stake in NHPC.

The company got listed on bourses in 2009 after the government divested 5 percent stake. It has also issued 10 percent fresh equity.
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Woman rescued from burning car in Lake Grove crash

Two Suffolk police officers and a bystander rescued a woman from her burning vehicle after she was involved in a three-car crash at Middle Country Road and New Moriches Road in Lake Grove Thursday evening.
At about 5:45 p.m., Officers David Vlacich and Bryan Boudreaux were called to the crash scene and saw one of the cars was in flames.
David Ayala, 37, of Centereach, just barely beat them there, he said. Ayala was driving home when he spotted the car on fire and heard screams from other bystanders who had seen what happened.
"Me being my typical nosy self, I moved over to check it out and noticed someone was screaming and someone was in the car," Ayala said. "As I went up to the window and looked in, I saw her slumped over the steering wheel and flames coming up the front windshield."
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