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Japan PM unveils more than $266 bn stimulus

The government and central bank have come under increasing pressure to do more for the economy as a string of weak readings and sagging business confidence highlight a long-running weakness in Japan's economy Japan's government Wednesday announced a stimulus package worth more than 28 trillion yen ($266 billion) in its latest attempt to fire up the lukewarm economy, with the central bank expected to unveil its own measures this week. Policymakers are under pressure to boost growth as Prime Minister Shinzo Abe's 'Abenomics' plan to kickstart the world's number three economy comes under threat from poor data and sagging business confidence. Abe confirmed the new plan Wednesday but gave few details, except to say about half the total would be fiscal measures including government spending.


Double bomb attack 'kills 31 in Syrian Kurdish city'

Security forces gather at the site of a suicide bomb attack carried out on June 19, 2016 in the divided Syrian city of Qamishli Damascus (AFP) - A double bomb attack killed 31 people in the Kurdish-majority city of Qamishli in northeastern Syria on Wednesday, Syrian state television reported.


IS claims responsibility for attack on Syrian town; 22 die

BEIRUT (AP) — A huge car bombing struck a crowd in a predominantly Kurdish town in northern Syria on Wednesday, killing 22 people and wounding dozens more, state-run Syrian TV reported.

French ex-commissioner to lead EU Brexit talks

Barnier addresses a news conference in Brussels European Commission President Jean-Claude Juncker appointed Michel Barnier, a former commissioner and an ex-minister, to lead negotiations to form a new relationship with Britain after it leaves the European Union. Barnier, a center-right politician who has been France's foreign minister and minister for agriculture, will take up his post on October 1. Barnier was a commissioner from 2010 to 2014, in charge of internal markets and services, and was involved in reforms of the financial services sector and for establishment of the banking union.


Top Asian News 8:54 a.m. GMT

VIENTIANE, Laos (AP) — Daring to take on China in a territorial dispute in the South China Sea, the Philippines went to an international tribunal for justice, and won big. But it turned out to be a pyrrhic victory. Beijing came back with such ferocity and manipulative diplomacy that other Southeast Asian countries that have similar disputes with it are apparently backing down. One by one, their positions became clear at meetings this week of Asia-Pacific and Southeast Asian nations, a gathering that was supposed to unanimously call out China for a host of actions in the resource-rich South China Sea — building artificial islands and military airstrips, sending warships, staging live-firing exercises and shooing away fishermen from other countries.

2 Indians, Filipino among 2016 Ramon Magsaysay awardees

MANILA, Philippines (AP) — An Indian who led a grassroots movement on behalf of the low-caste Dalit community and the Philippines' chief anti-corruption fighter are among the six recipients of this year's Ramon Magsaysay Award, honoring leadership in solving society's most intractable problems.

Obama on Russia trying to tip US election: 'anything is possible'

US President Barack Obama refused to rule out the possibility that Russia is trying to sway the US presidential election in favor of Donald Trump President Barack Obama is refusing to rule out the possibility that Russia is trying to sway the US presidential election in favor of Donald Trump. "Anything is possible," Obama told NBC News in interview due to air Wednesday -- the furthest the US government has gone in pointing the finger at Russia for a vast leak of Democratic National Committee emails. Russia denies involvement.


AccuWeather: Heat Wave Continues

AccuWeather: Heat Wave Continues Meteorologist David Murphy says a passing shower or thunderstorm is possible, especially in southern areas.


Turkish defectors to Greece seek time to prepare asylum case

A Turkish soldier, who fled to Greece in a helicopter and requested political asylum after a failed military coup against the government, is escorted by special police forces in Athens Greek authorities on Wednesday postponed hearings for eight Turkish soldiers who sought asylum after they fled Turkey following an abortive coup attempt, a case that has underscored lingering tensions between the two NATO allies. The men - three majors, three captains and two sergeant majors - flew a military helicopter to the northern Greek border town of Alexandroupolis on July 16, a day after the coup attempt unfolded. Claiming they fear for their lives, the men have sought political asylum in Greece.


Sri Lanka vs Australia scores

PALLEKELE, Sri Lanka (AP) — Scores at the end of Australia's first innings on the second day of the first test against Sri Lanka at Pallekele International Stadium:

British economy grows 0.6% in second quarter: data

Britain's gross domestic product grew 0.6 percent, the Office for National Statistics (ONS) said in a first estimate for April-June London (AFP) - Britain's economic growth unexpectedly accelerated in the second quarter from the previous three months, official data showed Wednesday.


British economy grows 0.6% in second quarter: data

Britain's gross domestic product grew 0.6 percent, the Office for National Statistics (ONS) said in a first estimate for April-June London (AFP) - Britain's economic growth unexpectedly accelerated in the second quarter from the previous three months, official data showed Wednesday.


AccorHotels buys concierge group John Paul in Airbnb response strategy

The logo of French hotel operator AccorHotels is seen on top of the company's headquarters in Issy-les-Moulineaux near Paris AccorHotels said on Wednesday it had entered exclusive talks to buy concierge service provider John Paul, further beefing up its response to the challenges of Airbnb. Under the terms of the deal, AccorHotels - the world's fifth-largest hotel group - will acquire 80 percent of John Paul for about $150 million in equity and debt, with the company's Chief Executive and founder David Amsellem keeping the remaining 20 percent, AccorHotels said in a statement. "The acquisition of John Paul enables us to accelerate our global strategy to position the customer experience at the very heart of our initiatives," said AccorHotels Chief Executive Sebastien Bazin.


Ukraine wrestler Belenyuk grapples prejudice, funding woes before Rio

Zhan Belenyuk (L) of Ukraine and Roberti Kobiashvili of Georgia compete in the 85kg category final at the Greco-Roman Wrestling European Championships in Riga, Latvia, on March 13, 2016 Taunted as a child over his Rwandese background, Greco-Roman wrestler Zhan Belenyuk has shrugged off the insults to become one of Ukraine's leading Olympic medal hopes. Belenyuk's father Vincent, who studied aviation in the former Soviet Union, was killed in Rwanda's civil war in the 1990s. Belenyuk grew up in the Ukrainian capital and proudly went on to represent his homeland.


Turkey orders detention of 47 more journalists: government official

Turkish journalist Nazli Ilicak is escorted by a police officer and her relatives after being detained and brought to a hospital for a medical check in Bodrum Turkey ordered another 47 journalists detained on Wednesday, a government official said, part of a widening crackdown on supporters of U.S.-based Muslim cleric Fethullah Gulen, accused by Ankara of masterminding a failed military coup. "Today's detentions cover executives and some staff including columnists of (the now defunct) Zaman newspaper, the Gulen movement's flagship media organization," the official, speaking on condition of anonymity, told reporters. At this point, the reasoning is that prominent employees of Zaman are likely to have intimate knowledge of the Gulen network and as such could benefit the investigation." Critics of President Tayyip Erdogan argue he is using the failed July 15-16 coup as a pretext to muzzle dissent and tighten his grip on power.


Italy arrests 2 Moroccans in terror investigation

MILAN (AP) — Italian police say they have arrested two Moroccan residents on suspicion of distributing pro-Islamic State propaganda.

Turkey issues warrants for 47 ex-staff of Zaman daily

The Zaman daily newspaper was taken over by state-appointed administrators in March after Turkish riot police seized its headquarters in Istanbul Turkey issued arrest warrants Wednesday for 47 former staff of the Zaman newspaper, an official said, in a growing crackdown on people suspected of links to alleged coup mastermind Fethullah Gulen. The official, declining to be named, said the swoop covers "executives and some staff including columnists", describing Zaman as the "flagship media organisation" of the movement led by Gulen, a US-based preacher. Gulen strongly denies Ankara's accusations that he masterminded the attempted putsch of July 15, since when some 13,000 people have been detained.


Bombings kill at least 14 in northeast Syria city, monitor says

Two bomb blasts hit the northeastern Syrian city of Qamishli near the Turkish border on Wednesday, killing at least 14 people and wounding dozens more, a monitoring group said. The British-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights said at least one of the explosions hit near a security headquarters of the Kurdish administration that controls most of Hasaka province, where Qamishli is located. State TV said one blast was from a car bomb and the other from a bomb on a motorbike.

France aims to ease religious fears after church attack

The killing of a priest in the town of Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray church, the third major strike on France in 18 months, prompted a bitter political spat over alleged security failings Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray (France) (AFP) - President Francois Hollande sought Wednesday to head off divisions between France's religious communities after the jihadist-claimed murder of a Catholic priest in his church, as calls mounted for tougher security measures. Hollande gathered top religious leaders at his Elysee Palace offices, as a violence-weary France struggled to come to terms with the latest attack, just two weeks after the Bastille Day truck massacre that killed 84 people. France's large Catholic community was in shock after two men stormed into a church in the northern town of Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray during morning mass and cut the 86-year-old priest's throat at the altar.


France aims to ease religious fears after church attack

The killing of a priest in the town of Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray church, the third major strike on France in 18 months, prompted a bitter political spat over alleged security failings Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray (France) (AFP) - President Francois Hollande sought Wednesday to head off divisions between France's religious communities after the jihadist-claimed murder of a Catholic priest in his church, as calls mounted for tougher security measures. Hollande gathered top religious leaders at his Elysee Palace offices, as a violence-weary France struggled to come to terms with the latest attack, just two weeks after the Bastille Day truck massacre that killed 84 people. France's large Catholic community was in shock after two men stormed into a church in the northern town of Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray during morning mass and cut the 86-year-old priest's throat at the altar.


UK drugs giant GSK invests £275 mn despite Brexit

Pharmaceutical giant GlaxoSmithKline employs 6,000 staff across its nine manufacturing plants in Britain Pharmaceutical giant GlaxoSmithKline on Wednesday revealed plans to invest £275 million in three of its British manufacturing sites, shrugging off Brexit worries. The investment -- worth $361 million or 328 million euros -- will be ploughed into facilities in Barnard Castle in northeastern England, Ware in the southeast, and Montrose in Scotland, GSK said in a statement. GSK, which already employs 6,000 staff across its nine manufacturing plants in Britain, also noted that the investment would provide new job opportunities.


A look at the conflicts that have plagued India for decades

FILE – In this Aug. 14, 2015 file photo, Thuingaleng Muivah, leader of the Isak-Muivah faction of the National Socialist Council of Nagaland, delivers a speech during Naga Independence Day celebrations at the council’s headquarters in Hebron, in the northeastern Indian state of Nagaland. In India's remote northeast, government forces battle dozens of ethnic insurgent groups who push a welter of demands ranging from independent homelands to maximum autonomy within India. The most prominent of those conflicts, that of the Naga people, has been on the boil since the mid-1950s. (AP Photo/Anupam Nath, File) NEW DELHI (AP) — India has been plagued with often deadly political disputes for decades: A decades-old confrontation between protesters and armed forces in Kashmir has claimed tens of thousands of lives. A festering conflict with Maoist rebels cuts a wide swath across many of the country's states. A host of insurgencies fuel violence in the northeast.


Former lawmaker was one of AU base suicide bombers in Somalia: al Shabaab

By Feisal Omar MOGADISHU (Reuters) - A former Islamist lawmaker turned al Shabaab militant was one of the drivers in Tuesday's double car bomb attack on the African Union's main peacekeeping base in Somalia, al Shabaab said. The militants said in a radio broadcast that Salah Nur Ismail, who joined al Shabaab in 2010, was one of those to blow himself up in the attack which killed 13 people, mainly guards from a private security firm. Somalia is scheduled to hold a presidential election next month and security analyst say al Shabaab could take advantage of the distraction caused by campaigning to launch more attacks.

Former Swedish communist leader Hermansson dies at 98

STOCKHOLM (AP) — Carl-Henrik Hermansson, who led Sweden's communist party as it broke its allegiance to the Soviet Union, has died. He was 98.

Geneva police say working with French on airport security

Geneva police received information from French counterparts that led to a heightening of security on Wednesday at Geneva's Cointrin airport that straddles the border, a spokesman said. "The investigation will determine the facts, but it's not in our hands...The French investigators will keep us informed," Geneva police spokesman Guillaume Gentil told Reuters. "The situation at the airport is calm." Police in Geneva launched a series of controls on Wednesday around the city's Cointrin airport after receiving information about a possible threat and warned passengers of delays.

Iraqi council votes to demolish homes of convicted militants

BAGHDAD (AP) — An Iraqi provincial council has approved a decision that would allow local authorities to demolish homes of convicted militants and banish their families from the province.

Deutsche Bank CEO warns of deeper cuts after second-quarter revenue drop

A logo of a branch of Germany's Deutsche Bank is seen in Cologne Deutsche Bank warned that deeper cuts may be needed to turn around the lender after revenues fell sharply in the second quarter as the low interest rate environment and volatile markets weighed on the business. "If the current weak economic environment persists, we will need to be yet more ambitious in the timing and intensity of our restructuring," Chief Executive John Cryan said in a statement on Wednesday. Deutsche Bank's cash cow bond trading activities decreased 19 percent, which it said was related to its decision to exit high-risk securitized trading and the rationalization of its emerging market debt platform.


Pharmaceutical giant GSK invests in British sites

LONDON (AP) — GlaxoSmithKline is investing some 275 million pounds ($360 million) into three plants in Britain, sweeping aside concerns about growth following the country's decision to leave the European Union.

Nissan quarterly profit down 11 pct on yen, shrinking sales

TOKYO (AP) — Japanese automaker Nissan Motor Co. is reporting a 136.4 billion yen ($30.7 million) profit for the fiscal quarter through June, down nearly 11 percent from the same period a year ago.

Flood, landslides triggered by heavy rains kill 54 in Nepal

KATHMANDU, Nepal (AP) — Floods and landslides triggered by monsoon rains in Nepal have killed 54 people over the last two days, an official said Wednesday.

Amazon launches one-hour Prime Now deliveries in Scotland

Apple to open retail stores in India, says CEO Tim Cook

Apple to open retail stores in India, says CEO Tim Cook India is the world's quickest growing smartphone market, and it's a key to the iPhone's long-term success.


Turkey orders 47 newspaper journalists, executives detained

ANKARA, Turkey (AP) — Authorities on Wednesday issued warrants for the detention of 47 former executives or senior journalists of Zaman newspaper, allegedly associated with the U.S.-based Muslim cleric who the government says is behind Turkey's July 15 failed coup.

Is Amazon's Echo wiretapped, and would you group date on Tinder? (CNET's Open_Tab Ep. 8 show notes)

Amazon's Alexa virtual assistant can now order millions of items Plus, #THERNC and RIP to Kickass torrents. Join Open_Tab live on CNET's YouTube page Fridays around 3:30 p.m. ET/12:30 p.m. PT.


Google Play gives Android app developers more categories

France's religious leaders united after church attack

French riot police guards the entrance of the church where an hostage taking left a priest dead in Saint-Etienne-du-Rouvray, Normandy, France, Tuesday, July 26, 2016. Two attackers invaded a church Tuesday during morning Mass near the Normandy city of Rouen, killing an 84-year-old priest by slitting his throat and taking hostages before being shot and killed by police, French officials said. (AP Photo/Francois Mori) PARIS (AP) — France's main religious leaders have sent a message of unity and solidarity following a meeting with French President Francois Hollande after Islamic State extremists attacked a Catholic church and slit the throat of an elderly priest.


Security tightened at Geneva airport after anonymous phone call, officials say

GENEVA (Reuters) - Police in Geneva launched a series of controls on Wednesday around the city's airport after receiving information about a possible threat. Preventive security measures are underway around the airport, the police said on their Facebook page, and will continue for an indefinite period. Airport officials said the alert had been triggered after they had received an anonymous call, without giving further details. (Reporting by Tom Miles and John Revill, editing by Larry King)

Officer's trial exposes fault lines over police shootings

In an undated image from video, former Portsmouth, Va. police officer Stephen Rankin sits in court in Portsmouth, Va. Rankin is charged with first-degree murder and use of a firearm in the commission of a felony in the April 2015 death of 18-year-old William Chapman II in the parking lot of a Wal-Mart in Portsmouth, Va. Rankin's trial on charges of first-degree murder and use of a firearm in the commission of a felony is scheduled to begin Wednesday, July 27, 2016. (WVEC TV via AP, Pool) PORTSMOUTH, Va. (AP) — It's a familiar story: an unarmed black male killed at the hands of a white law enforcement officer. But it didn't take place in Baton Rouge, Minneapolis, or any of the other cities most recently at the center of discussions about police use of force and race.


Tokyo organizers face more cost increases for 2020 Olympics

TOKYO (AP) — While Rio Olympic organizers are under immense pressure to finish preparations before Aug. 5, their Tokyo counterparts are already facing skyrocketing costs for an event four years away.

VIEWER GUIDE: Can Barack Obama top his wife in Philly?

Democratic vice presidential candidate Sen. Tim Kaine, D-Va., left, talks with friends as he has breakfast at a diner in Richmond, Va., Tuesday, July 26, 2016. (AP Photo/Steve Helber) PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Can Barack Obama top his wife?


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